Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 3, 1920 · 17
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 17

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Sunday, October 3, 1920
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Part Two . 'News, Sports, Markets ' if & tVOHUCS GREATEST KEV5 PAPER wsum i4 KEEPING EYE ON BALL GIVES 1 4-0 WIN TO PURPLE Cut Back !n Plays Too Much for Knox. BY WALTER ECKERSALL. Following the ball, a fundamental factor In football, combined with the ability vi backs to cut back through the line oo attempted end runs and oft tackle drives, gave Northwestern a victory over Knox yesterday on the Pur4Pl field, 14 to 0. The Purple players certainly had a nose for the ' ball, and their two touchdowns ' were the direct results of Knox fumbles. Even on tbevisitlng team's CAPT. PENFIELD, Northwestern. . attempts to make successful forward passes. Northwestern players always were in the vicinity of the oval, and dther knocked the ball to the ground ior incompleted passes or intercepted it themselves. Late In the game a well directed forward pass would have given Knox a touchdown if a Purple player had not Jumped high in the air and caught the ball. Cut-Back-In Tactics Win. Both of Northwestern's touchdowns were due to the cut-back-ln tactics of Palmer and Szold. In making both scores the runners started to sweep the flanks, but left their interference suddenly and darted back through the tine. On both occasions the Knox players had been drawn over by the interference running wide, with the result the ball carriers met little opposition after passing the scrimmage line- Ksox gave the Purple the necessary opposition to show Coach McDevitt a number of faults which must be corrected before Minnesota Is met next Saturday. Late In the game, when the Caleaburg eleven did open up. the Knox backs made consistent gains through the Purple line. Although several substitutions were made in the Northwestern lineup, the forward wall should have put up a stronger defense. Purple Misses Chance. Early In the game Northwestern, having the advantage of a south wind, wpeatediy carried the oval close to thi visiting team's goal. On one oc-caalon. when the Purple backs should have made sure of the oval, they fum-bied. and Knox recovered on its one yard line. Another time a forward pass Incomplete behind the goal line. ' , . With the exception of the first penoa In which Northwestern haC the oval close to the Knox goal line, neither team threatened to score In the first half Coach Sam Berry had instructed 1,1s team to kick whenever they got the ball, and Knox did this on the first 4own. Northwestern went into the game 1th plenty of dash in the second half. After the Purole kicked oft "to Knox the latter returned the ball by a long punt lifted by Weils. Palmer gatnerca ,in the oval and made a pretty dash of forty yards for a t uchdown. Purple players were too eager to help thlr teammate and a penalty o fifteen yards was Inflicted for tripping. Northwestern Scores. Despite the fifteen yard penalty. hlch placed the oval on the Knox twenty-five yard line. Northwestern bent to Its task. With Szold and Lane alternating In carrying the oval, the ball finally rested on the Knox four yard line. On the next play, SzoVJ drove oft tackle for the first score if the game. H. Penfleld added anotha-Wlnt by kicking the sy goaL Early in the final oarter Palmer, who had been doing a lot of ground gaining by receiving passes direcW from the center, drove off Knox's right tackle and then ct.t back In for tht final touchdown. H. Penfleld kicked the goal After this score Coach Mc-txsvitt began a wholesale substitution, vhich removed nearly everv North-1 ?rn rami's r from the trame. SorthwMtem ft 41. I Knox 101 I. CLaWter. Sh""1"! "Vitohfrd L. E 1. "..Blackwood. Dahll "amntWl. . I'' g'' 'i a. CMUle. MxDiiwn I Qerrstrom. Irwin C..Hitiwv. T.a-nnnt 1 G..G.Pen-l.1. C-t I T.t H IVnfleld ? t Turner. Fw'nr "eld -Vln -Vf-r Mcrrfaon W'la C. ,...Tt. O. .. .R T. ...tt E. ...-Q. Tl. .U H. B. .1.. H. B. ....F. B. J B PllTlfT H. B...S10M tt rrnhbe. ...... i M n t Ik. T nmnv. Y Itifwlnl B... Pettron. fiih-' Imir. Capt.. on. Knfirhlr hoownii 8-olrt Palmer. Goals from ?Jchlown a. penfleld. Bferee Eckeroii. '"l. rmnirRirfh. Earlham. He.id ""n-Upakl. Chicago. Time of period PURDUE BESTS DE PAUW, 10-0 Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 2. Special. PrtiBe was forced to extend itself to I !!!e(ea80n todav the r.nal score being w 0. . the flret quarter neither eam waa ab!e to make any headway. " the "econd quarter. Don Field. Wat-Mn. Wagner, and Meeker made euc- ive gaina. and Purdue had the ball I n ue Pauw's eight yard line when the ir mIed. In the third quarter Wat- Ictj int.rrt,t. ta . " i intercepted a De Pauw forward , in mldfleld. and the Rnilprmabora Pn a march a i- . u ! n. Meeker maklnsr the Rcnr.. Stan KicRed goal. Score: Purdue. 7: , v. , iji me lounn quarter na made a place klck from the l f tlty va rrl tlno fn. r tt i jar Depauw fOJ It Bnehler Swank Vnclenhall L. E. Fiahc?r .... f obs .... "iren Kepner .... VMiiir-rvort Adam , ... . '-"Tis .... Galloway . Krumhauer L.T. . ,.,.L. G. ........ O. , R. . R. T. R : E. Q. B. ..L, H. B. . .B. H.B. F. B. La" Stanwood lr c L Blrk 4 - M '- t f B " ato- wtson ' Dour. Field. Jdown -MMr smith Goal from tonch- flz e rick Hanna. Head ha. 'OUnr. Indiana. ReJeree Grit .waois. Umpire Kaixat, Micnis-ao. ffiQTHALLScnnESl I WEST. orthwestern, 14; Knox, . low. 14; Indian 7. Ohio State, 55; Ohio Wesleyan, . W Isconsln, 60; Lawrence. 0. Minnesota, 41; North Dakota, 3. Purdue, 10; De Pauw, 9. , Jotr Dame, 39; Kalamazoo. 0. Michigan Aggies, 16; Albion, 0. . Nebraska, 11; Washburn, 0. . M. Louis, 3; Rose Poly, 0. Missouri. 41; YVesleyan, 0. . Drake, 66; Simpson, 0. AugusLana, 20; Lombard, 3. GrinneU, 42; Penn Coll., 0. Miliiken, 20; St. Viators, 0. Coe, 6; Ames, 0. Marquette, 31; CarroIL 0. . Karlham, 28; Hanover. 3. Monmouth, 48; Heddlng. 17. Oberlin, 21; Heidelberg, 0. Kansas, 47; Lmporia Normal, 0. EAST. Princeton, J7; Swarthmore, 6. ' Yale, 44; Carnegie Tech, 0. Harvard, 41; Maine, 0. Penn, 7; Buckneli, 0. Cornell, 13; Rochester, 6. Dartmouth, 30; Norwich. 0. Brown, 13; Amherst, 0. North Carolina, 14; Navy, 7. ' Army, 85; Union, 0. Army. 38; Marshall, 0 second game. Columbia. 21; Trinity. 0. Sjracuse, 49; Vermont, 0. Pittsburgh, 47; Geneva, 0. Wash: Jeff, 7; W. Va. Wesleyan. 7. Penn State, 13; Gettysburg, 0. Lehigh, 7; West Virginia, 7. Colgate, 0; Susquehanna, 0. Rutgers. 6; Maryland. 0. Lafayette, 20; Muhlenberg, 0. SOUTH. Georgia Tech, 55; Oglethorpe, 0. Alabama Poly, 88; Howard, 0. North Carotin, 6; Wake Forest, . Virginia, 65; Randolph Macon, 0. Tulane, 79; South Western, 0. Vanderbilt, 54; Birmingham, 0. Miss. A. & M, 27; Miss, Coll., 0. Alabama, 49; Marion, 0. j Texas, 26; South Western, 0. ' Tennessee, 47; Alary ville, 9. . . . . . AMERICAN LEAGUE. : W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet neTelaad .119 MS. 641 Boston ....It 81.471 CHICAGO ..96 57.62? Wasb'toa AS 83 .4 M New York. .93 50 .617' Detroit ...60 93 JSVZ St. Lools...7S77.493:Phll 47 106 J07 VKSTEKDAT'S BESCLTS. Chicago 10 j St. Voalt 7 t'leveUnd .10; Detroit 1 H uhlitoo 7 1 Philadelphia 0 Wutliinjrton 4: PhlUdelphl 3 'o other (tunes chedaled. GAM 194 TODAY. St. Loas.Clerelan Chiracs at at Detroit. NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. W.I. Pet. Chlraice . . .75 78 .40O nrook)7n ...93 61 JJOl N w York.. 86 67 M2 St. Louis. ..74 79 .484 Clneinnatl . .87 70 .339 PitUborgh .78 74.510 Roaton 62 89 .411 PbU'eIphia 61 91.401 YESTKBDAY'S KESCLTS. St. IOTllil. .... Brooklyn...;. 4f ChieoTO ..... 1 . 4 New York.......... 8 .13 1 Flttabarch 4 . 7j PUtebargh 3 , 6; Cincinnati ......... 0 . 8s Philadelphia ...... 9 . 4; Boston ............. 3 Boston. GAMES TODAY. Pittsborcb at Chieaao.Rostoa at Brooklyn. St. Loots at Cinein'tt Fhlla. at New York. HAWKEYES WIN OVER INDIANA BY COUNT OF 14 TO 7 Bloomington, Ind.. Oct. 2. Special. Indiana outplayed Iowa in the sec ond half today, but was outclassed in the first , two periods; losing 14 to 7. Indiana worked the ball from the center of the field by runs and forward passes down to the Hawkeye one yard line in the final quarter. Hoosiers Show Attack. On the play that put the pigskin over, iviinion tumoiea, ana jvaaesny recovered. A. Pevine kicked out to Iowa's 37 yard line, and the. Hoosiers again began a march toward tnelr. opponents' goal. In less than five minutes Indiana registered a touchdown, Minton carrying the ball over after receiving a 37 yard pass from Williams, With only four minutes left to play. the Crimson fotfght desperately for another marker that would tie the score. Pierce kicked off to Iowa and the visitors soon lost the ball. Attempt Aerial Attack. ' The Hoosiers opened up again via the aerial route and had the ball on jowa8 25 yard'lirie when the whistle sounded. Indiana ' gained 177 yards and Iowa 77 with the forward pass. The Devine brothers and Locke were the big noise for the visitors, whllo Williams. Minton, and Matheys starred for Indiana. Lineup: Iowa I14J inaiana.ifj Indiana Eadesky iDnnoTao ....... ."L.TB. R. T R. G C L, G U T Xs. Q. B R. H. B.. L. H. B.. F. B ... Black! Ridley I T. . MinnlckiMrCaw L. Lontrlfy (Pierce C KauJTman Mamby .......... K. t . . Slater Belding . . Kelley Leonard R. T Hanney R. E. Cravens Q. B. G. Devine I R'ymond' H. B. A. Devine j Williams. R. m. b. ... LookeiKyle F. B. Touchdowns A. Devine. Balding. Mitnon. Goals trom tou ndown- A. l-vin. ley. Substitutions Minion lor kwboto. Maynard lor Kxle: Matheys tor wravens; w fr Maynard. Iowa-Jacqu for Locke: Locke f. Jru: Jacoua for Locke: Hunter for Minnick: Sykea for Kelley: Van Oaterhault lor Lonrley. Retereo Ictiola. unio. Masker. North western. Cmplro I Army Wins Two Combats; Beats Union and Marshall West Point, N. T., Oct. 2. The Army walked away with both ends of a double header football contest today, def eating Union college of Schenectady, 36 to 0, and Marshall college of Huntington. W, Va.. 38 to 0. fT-he cadets wero never hard pressed. Union held them scoreless for the first period, but after that the Army scored easily. French, full back, of the Army varsity eleven, made three long runs, one of thirty-five yards and two of fifty yards each, for touchdowns- .. .. MAKESHIFT SOX TAKE SWATFEST, LICKING BROWNS Victory, 10 to 7, Clinches Second Place. SOX-BROWNS SCORE rmcAoo. AB R BH TBBBSH SBPOA B mnrptif, 3b o Lei bold, cf 5 E. ColUn 2b. ...5 J. Collins, lb.... 5 Falk. If 3 Strunk. rf.......5 M-cii'an. aa. . . .4 Schalk. e & 0 o 1 3 3 4 0 o 1 2 1 2 11 0 o 0 3 Oil a 1 2 O 4 O 2 O o 1 0 V o o o Kerr. p........ . .6 Totals ......4310 18 27 ST.-ions. 1 2 7 13 I AB R BH TBBBSH SB PO A E Grber, so. . . G-Jeon, -b.. Sieler. lb .4 O 1 o o 4 ; U ..5 .6 ..5 0 0 0 O O .O on 0 o o o o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 13 O 3 5-1- o 0 O 1 J ubson. cl. fcmith. 3D. ... O o- Tfetrel It.... O 0 2 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 Bjyne. p...... Lamb Df berry, p..., Lrnch. Bl, . . . ...i ..0 ...Q Totals f43 7 16 19 O 1 1213 2 'Snled for bayne in seventh. tMullin batted lor De berry in. eighth. Chicago 0 10 114 12 010 St. Louia .... .0 00200203 7 iwo oaae u-vi otruiiK. Bayue. 'Ihree. base hits E. Co. una. J. Collina. Schalk. Kerr. Smith. Struck out Kerr, 4: Bayne. 2; Lynch. 1. Base on balia Bavne. 1. Hita Bayne. 15 in 7 innings-; De berry, 2 in 1. Losing pitcher Bayne. Tim 18. Umpires Hiliiebrand and Mortality. , St. Louis, Mo., Oct,: 2. Special. Though nosed out of the pennant race by the championship wallop administered by the Indiana today, Kid Glea-son's White Sox loyalists .clinched second honors in the American' league marathon by swamping the Browns here, 10 to 7. Both teams wore their swatting spangles, the pale Hose ringing up eighteen drives for . twenty-seven bases,': while' the home guards touched off sixteen for nineteen bags. Dick Kerr went the full route and registered his twenty-first slab triumph of the season. ' Shauno Collins led the Box attack, getting four wallops, three being singles and the last a mighty triple. Eddie Collins also fattened his average with a triple and two singles, while Kerr got a triple and two singles. Only one error was marked against the Sox, Shauno Collins drawing this when he muffed an easy throw in the seventh inning. i . Shauno Scores First Run. In the second inning Shauno Collins unbelted his first single, starting his pals towards their initial tally. Falk sacrificed, then Strunk lifted to Tobin. McClellan drew a pass and Schaik slammed a single to left field, J. Collins Bcoiing and McClellan taking third and Schalk second on the throw in. Kerr hoisted to Wetzel, ending this rally. .Taking his trusty bludgeon in hand, Shauno Collins again started something, when he nearly tore an arm off Smith with a line single in the third. He moved along on Faik's sacrifice and breezed home when Strunk singled to center, the latter taking second on Jacobson's wHe return to the plate. Neither McClellan nor Schalk could connect In this spurt. The Sox margin was eliminated In the Browns half when two runs registered on three blows. The loyalists picked up another marker in the fifth by solid swatting. With one gone, Murphy singled to cei-ter. Leibold hoisted to Wetzel. E. and J. Collins singled, scoring Murpiiy. . Four More In Sixth. The Sox fattened up their averages some more by compiling five blows for four runs in the sixth. One gone, McClellan r singled to deep short and scored on Schalk's triple to right. Kerr beat out an infield tap, and Schalk tallied. Murphy singled to right and Gedeon threw out Leibold; then Eddie Collins cracked a triple to center. Kerr and Murphy counting. J. Collins end ed this assault by bouncing out to , bmitn. , - - - -i . ' One defunct in. the seventh. Strunk : UUUU1CU W Aft, i w .va DWI Oil iVIC- Clellan's single to right. Little Mac stole second as Schalk fanned but Kerr singled past Sieler, only to be stranded when Wetzel speared Murphy's liner. - " J. Collin .Gets Triple. De Berry replaced Bayne , in the eighth, and after one out E. Collins singled,, scoring on J. Collins' triple. The latter .also ! rushed home when Gedeon's relay from Tobin sailed ovter the third sack. . Kerr eased -up in . the ninth, and three runs scored on singles by Sisler and Jacobson, a triple by Smith, and singles by Tobin and Wetzel. .Ernie Johnson, former White Sox utility Player and this season manager and shortstop of the Salt Lake club of the PacLIc Coast, may be seen in the role of regular shortstop for Olea-son's team next year. In that event McClellan probably will be shifted over to third base. .. Slashing Victory, 39 to 0, for Notre Dame Eleven Notre Dame, Ind.. Oct. 2. Speciat.J Notre,Dame opened its season with a !fl shine triumph over Kalamzoo. 39 to 0. Thrusts into the Kalamazoo line Leonard, champion lightweight, was and flank assaults with interference indefinitely postponed iat today be-as fast and alert as Cartler field has I USM5 c cold weather. The bout was seen in many seasons won for Notre orijrinaiiy scheduled for Thursday Dame. Coach Kockne used a second .t at League park, but was postering lineup in two of the four quar- s Thursday and Friday nights ters. The half ended 12 to 0. Lineup: ! JS.. of rain and cold. otre Dame (39T. f Kalamaaoo (01. , Decaucc E...Kiley. Carberry!jThoni pn.C3pt.L. E-i mM , . c. a D R.- T snaw. . j. .w-mca I T. R. G. J?JLni!ernil. Doyle.. U G.; t- Cottan i - C .Lar-on. MeetTlay... L. G ....Smith. Detree,Learned. m --.hiir. fCantl. iLambke. R? G. u. . j. - ( n, i. n E .E. Anderson. f Hayes Brackett. B. E. B. .Brandy. ICaateel B. H. B Brry !st.mk;u--. :,Vt" 5' D.Co lin Casper nea ' -un of hia owner. Samuel D. Riddle, Sasner. Pooiey to the stud, that his blood may en- ?ot0m'0t AtoZvZZ rich the breeding industry of the coun-Bracdy. Castner. Referee Thomas, Chicago, try. p . . OCTOBER 3. 1920 . f - ' . ' ...... : ' : 1 ' . You Bought Mandolin AMD DECIDED ON A Musical Career. ALARMING. I tcondcr way atwapt my demon tleep- ',7 meter " , . 2Haturba with rude jangle a .beautU , ful dream T When visions are brightest, that peaky . ,- repeater Projects me from bliss to the other , exfreme. : ; ' . f . 'Twos thus urtth me every I knew a street fairy. Who held me, I f ondly ' believed, above par; But when J suggested that tee twain ahould marry, She scornfully tittered, " How funny you arel " U. U. S. i ; At Harlem Golf Club. 7 First caddie watching airplane overhead. I'd sure bate to be up there with that airplane. Second caddie I'd hate to be up there without it. Had. Winter Resort. fFrom Loveland. Col Reporter. FOR SALE FIVE ROOMED HOUSE. MOD-ern except beat, aleenins; porch, store room. Sarae. fruit, sewer connection, rood location on west side. Priced nht by owner. Call Lov. 197-J, Last Call fir Aphrodite. Now, when Aphrodite by Phidias : Bad shoeked the ultra-fastttaous, Fsrwell sm the " atauities " Tried to iski her wear- ptajr yon tcn hnnrh I'm a ore she'd look perfectly hideona. O. W. Too Bad! ' Dear Wake: The wife, who .Is always telling her dreams, wakened me the other night by laughing and said she dreamed I told her a funny story hni It Trnn Hurl TTere'n her dream: I toId hcr a farmer bought a cow for $100. kept it one year, and then sold it , .7r sh. m what wa fun- ny about that and I said it was XUnny because the farmer expected . to .make $23. When she asked me .what was bad about it, I said it was bad for the farmer. ' . '. r.M. E. F. - -" Old Songs Up To Date. - Jost a sons; at twilight. When the lienta were lowj . Wi oidn t pay the cas bUI, , tie they shut 'em off, ran know. ..' Matxia. Friend Harve: i And to think I m the guy who wasted half , his gray matter figuring out that paraphrase or Admiral Stephen Decatur's famous phrase: ;i.e," Our Sox and. Cubs!, In their in- , Z, -vTrt- C.TV TTZ: bUt our Sox and Cuba, win or lose,' f v' ' E. Xa. Be LEONARD'S BOUT WITH J. BRITTON IS CALLED OFF Cleveland, O.. Oct. 2. The ten round boxing bout between Jack Britton, champion welterweight, and Benny Vf QTl O W U.T M r tTUU IXQCC voith Sir Barton Oct. 12 New York, Oct. 2. Special. When Man o War meets Sir Barton in their $75,000 match race at Windsor, Ont Oct. 12, he will run the last race of his career. Win or lose, it is the THE DAYS OF MAKK.M.T LETTER. I NDLS-i.iu.rt.LS ' were, marked by their trials-in last week's market, but the rails moved forward Just as they have moved freight since the , passing of government . control. Otherwise, the stock mart would have resembled a gloom cave. , Further, liquidation is predicted by the experts, but the bears are so numerous and so well scattered around that they offer a good pot shot if any favorable news develops. Sears Roebuck was more sears than Roebuck, while Ward acted as if it had lost its guardian.' Shaw skidded after a turn. .The sugars were-mostly fudge. American Can rattled' and holders"' teeth, chattered, .On the. curb Goodyear was more like good night. Willys Un- aeriand hit a new low. We still think patient holder: -if there are any, for most of those we've noticed were imDatient will be re warded. N. B. Watch Lehigh. s $ This Wake Is eondaeted Help! By Harvey T. Woodruff. Help! As a Boy, 1 First Heard The story of the thrifty Scotchman who was sending a sweater to his brother and upon being informed the .shipping charges depended on the weight, cut off the buttons and put them in one of the pockets. C. S. A Toast. Brave loyal Sox. we Kreetlnss send. To yon onr fnlsome praise. And may the coming season lend More honor to year days. 60 here's to yon. aid Sox true Mae, May your kind never stop. We pledge onr fealty to you la sparkling- ginger pop. Dabette. C. II. R. propounds this conundrum: What phone number is never asked for but usually given by the operator? Give up? Answer: Wrong number. It's True, Anyway. Two Chicago ladies spent the night in a hotel at Concord. N. H. Their room was on the top floor, and before retiring, one of them, as per her cus- torn, inspected the corridor looking for the fire escape for possible use. See- ing a red light over a door, she pushed i 1 it open and walked into a bathroom, where a male guest was enjoying his tub. Startled, she exclaimed, "Beg pardon. I was looKing ror me nre escape." Her agitation was infectious, and the bather, grabbing his bathrobe, rushed after her ;shouting, " Where's the fire-. Where's the fire. '..-:. v: He- . Tyrone. Do Tou Remember Way Back When: ' Us kids were admitted to a nickel movie two for a nickel? R. L. M. Sidney Smith's NEWEST BOOK OF CARTOONS Ob sal NOW at aH new., atands and by newadealers! Thirty-two pag s of Sdny Smith'a funniest cartoons. . Get copy whilo tao supply UaU I REAL SPORT HAIL! SPEAKERS A. L. CHAMPIONS; CHEERS FOR TRIS Detroit. Mich., Oct. 2. Cleveland won its "way into the world's seriei this afternoon, capturing the American league pennant with a 10 to 1 victory over Detroit. Cleveland needed only half a game more margin in th league race to remove definitely the possibility of a tie with Chicago.' ';The Indians opened their., offensive jn the third inning and sustained it ., ttirougnout tne game, coupling lt.witn " - , 'tun it's Kolng fiiminTbvtrWWlt ZSP WkJXS1K clean all the crooas. the w, well scattered and was accorded brU-' h real cIean ' " liant support. It was his thirty-first victory of the season. Fans Cheer Tris Speaker. Trls Speaker, the Cleveland manager, was the idol of the 10,000 fans. He was wildly cheered when he stepped to the plate in the first inning and cheered at every opportunity from then on. Speaker responded with five v.wiii-.t fliHino- n!avn and thre hit in six times at the plate. Oddly enough,' Speaker made the final put out of ,the game which brought his team the championship. A fan jumped from the bleachers and asK.ed Speaker for the ball, but the manager refused, saying he wanted it as a keepsake. Surrounded by Crowd. More than a thousand of the spectators crowded onto the field and surrounded Speaker as he started for the dressing room. He was patted on the back and his hands seized by admiring fans. The demonstration continued for fifteen minutes after the game. Cleveland and Detroit will close the American league season here tomorrow. Score: CLEVELAND AbR HC E v- 1 9 tx t 1 a n DETROIT Ab R H C E Touna-.Sb 4 O O A 1 wamby.2b 6 2 3 7 0 3ush.BS 4 O 2 R O BYbc1 6 1 2100 Gardner 3b 50130 robb.cf 4 O 1 K o vearh.if 4 o 1 1 6 j Heil'n.lb .4 1 3 111' T LH!l.l . v v aeroll at ft 1 1 ft O Mac ead.rt 4 0 2 3 0 tone 3 b 4 O t 4 1 . fS" v.i II 1- 1 1 O a fl'Vfaninn.i 4 0 O O 0 2 0 O 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 10 0 Kun her.c 1 0 0 O O Jldham.p Baeby.p 5 113 Oiaum'er.p -laie 43 10 14 40 0 33 1 11 39 4 Half batted for Oldham In eiehth. C'-vfland 003 002 41010 Detroit '. .00O OOO 001 1 v.o base hit' Burn. Cobb. Hale. Three baoe h'ts Barby. Wood. Stolen baees Heil-man. Flae-stead. Bases on balls Oldham. 5. Hits Oldham. 13 in 8 inninrs. Struck pat T3 1 , 1 - V, ill I r fc,. " 4 n Sues Pitcher Ruether fot $10,000 on Assault Charge Cincinnati, O., Oct. 2. Luther M. Kennedy, Wyoming, O., brought suit today for $10,000 against Walter Ruether, Cincinnati baseball - pitcher, charging Ruether assaulted and beat him at a suburban inn Sept, 26. Kennedy alleges Ruether and another Red player entered the inn where he was dining with his wife and, without cause, attacked him. Kennedy indicated the other player would be .sued. also as soon as service could e obtained.. ' The petition alleges the players had been drinking when: the assault took place', - , Returns $5 Won on Fixed Game in 1919 World Seriei A- C Schubert is $5 to the good because of a bet he made on one of the games in last year's world series. Schubert yesterday received $5 from O. C. Anderson because the series of 1919 had been fixed, i Cornell Beats Rochester, . Mr. r r I IJ tO O, After BOO DCare,? Ithaca, N. Y Oct. 2. Cornell defeated the University of Rochester today in the opening game of the Cornell schedule, 13 to 6. The visitors threw a scare into Cornell by crossing their eoal line in the first quarter, but failed to kick goal. In the second quarter! Cornell scored a touchdown and gained j t. UilC rwM.. .www j 'I lie inquiring Reporter fevcry Day Ha Asm Fit kmi one, Pickco m KodfMt Questtoa. Today's Question. Howrloea tha bascxbffn scandal influence your interest dr'fakh m the game? Clark and Randolph streets. . ' The Answers. - John C. LongDehn. 1609 North Wells -street,"" announcer I ' win still have the saws j faith In the game. Be cause a few players are -Crooked that does not ... . . ' w mean . i iney mi are. A You wid find crooks in every igamo and base-j John F. Boye. 4713 North Wells street, clerk If the grand jury goes through with this nvestigation baseball will be rid for all time of crooks and gamblers. The players will be afraid to accept any bribes, and for that reason I am going to ! have more raIth than ever in the game. j It's the game I like, not the players. Andrew Gotenby, 2309 West Thirty- fifth place, salesman-From now on any time any" -or the accused teams make any errors the fans are going to cry crooked," especially in visiting towns, I am not going to lose faith in the game, but I will in the players. , J. I Perry, 3528 South Francisco avenue. v valuation expert This Scandal will give oaseball a black eye. , The public for some time to come vill have littio or no faith in the game. Hereafter i t wnen a a-.ienu a game I am going to watch the ,.. , i i vi.uuy ciuao. A. J. Fournier, 2830 West Thirty- ninth , street, clerk Theyjtook horse racing away from us, also boxing, and if baseball is not kept straight we will probably lose that, too. It's the only araie V left, and both the play- ers and the gamblers if found guilty, should be srnt to prison. It will make a. fan sort of suspicious, though, every time an error la made. I won't have quite as much faith in It. How. can I? GOPHER ELEVEN BEATS N. DAKOTA BY COUNT OF 41-3 Minneapolis, Minn., Oct, 2. -ISpe-clal. The Minnesota football team won its opening game of the season at Northrop field from the light . North Dakota eleven, 4i to .3, before a crowd of 10,000. It was not an auspicious victory for the Gophers, as the team work was. ragged and the defense weak, especially on forward, passes. Arnold Oss worlt in the first two periods was ' sensational Twice the fleet-footed halfback broke away for phenomenal runs around end for forty-five yards. -Besides Oss, Capt. Arneton and Brown proved to be Minnesota's best bet at ground gaining?. Iri the line -Clement and Enke were the hero. Lineup: R. K.-.uruye. O'Brien Richards. L. E. R. T Enke. Fraaer jhauser...... -L. T. L. G. ... C. r. xternev. GilJen Avery....... - Oement Hanaon. L. G Atw'd. MCianry;'- siociair . i. r,. T-.Taber. Nolan jCaaaell R. T. r e Ekberf. Weblen L. Sinclair R. E. B'.Amston. Fribley, Robertson Q. B. S H B.Brown. Coor.. r McKay L. H. B. J7 H B Os tU4faa.Mell'd.R. H. B. F. B-McClin ck, BaiieytBirk n. Conner, .r. B. Touchdowns Brown. Oae. MoCliatlock. Arm tronr. 2; Cooper.. Goals I om lou-h downs Ekberr. Goals trom neld Bark- su,t Manusoan i it Biimi. l.am- ptro Benhrooa; jMicblfajiI. V4if ." - V-rfi'' V j a ST- 7 STAR IIURLERS GIVE ROBINS EDGE IN WORLD SERIES Speaker Has Only Four Sfabmen of Class. BY I. E. SANBORN. Pitching, next to luck, has beca the-dominant factor in every world's series . except one. and that wa " thrown." Consequently, in considering the relative chances of the Brooklyn and Cleveland teams in their bat tie which opens next Tuesday, the slabmen belong in the first reel of the film. Beyond question Brooklyn appears to be better equipped in the' hurling department than Cleveland. That advantage may be apparent rather SHERKoD SMITH, than reaL Up to Brooklyn, the time of the exposure of the gambling scandal in connection with the world's series in 1919 all the dope Indicated the Robins would have a considerable margin in 'pitching. Manager Robinson has seven depend-, able pitcher, none of them an outstanding star, but all capable of taking hand in the big games. The Brooklyn pitchers aire equipped to face all kinds, of batting, too. because four of the seven hurl right banded and three of them are southpaws. . Four Dependable Indiana. . Manager Speaker also has - seven slabbers, but not all of, them are de pendable under the tremendous strain of a world's series. He. will1 have to depend largely on four of them, using the other three for relief work if necessary. Six of Cleve-" land's hurlers ar right handed and only one works with his, eoutli wing. That prevents Speaker from varying his style' of pitching as often aa Robinson can. . select Brooklyn's k ) Vi----r NJ. i.;..:k5 X.'i- i 8.-COYELESKIE. I . Cleveland. It 'is difficult to "rst String alabmen. but Robbie prob- Burleigh Crimea, Ed W and dore for HgM I it". J . " . . X Grimes siems to have been the man on whom Robinson placed the greatest confidence this season, with Pfeffer a close second. Cadore weakened himself -by pitching that record game of twenty-six..' innings early in May against Boston. It required some time for him to recover from that effort, too early in the campaign for such sustained endeavor. In the latter half of the race, however, be has showc a return to form. Work for Robe and Smith. Marquard and Smith' may do mere slabbing than any other, pair of Robins, because of their southpaw proclivities. The Indians are a left handed batting team, with six of the eight re-. ulars swinging their clubs from tho first base side of the plate. That makes them fairly easy for southpaws to pitch to, for only Speaker and Gardner look good against left handers. and Tris Is bothered by the good ones. Dick Kerr, for instance, has been effective against Cleveland, and so baa Claude Williams, when he tried to bo. Marquard and Smith may not be in Kerr's claas as left handers. but they are likely to bother the Indians a lot. If Speaker plays Sewell regularly at short he can get away from only one of his left handed batsmen by placing Evans in the outfield, and ho is not a first claas outfielder. Kobins' Second Defense. Besides the five Itobin pitchers named, there Al Mamaux. John MHJus and George Mohart. right handers. and Clarence Mitchell, southpaw. Mamaux is a brilliant but erratic slabman, who has come to bo known as a seven Inning star. He can go that far at top speed, and then Is likely to need help. Robinson has plenty of help to give Mamaux, for h can use two pitchers la every game and still not overwork hem. Mitchell is a veteran, but a splendid relief man. to toss In when th Indians get the hang of & right bander- - , On their season's performances u is easy to guess that Speaicer will have to place his chief dependence on Jim Bagby, Stanley Coveleskie and Ray Caldwell, right handers, and Walter Malls, southpaw. He will have a slipping veteran In Guy Morton, and two youngsters of brfliiact promt in George Uh'e and Roy Clark, but no southpaw to help Mails. See Mails aa Hero. All Cleveland fans, of course, aro expecting Maifs to be the hero of the world's series and to surpass the work of Dick Kerr last falL It "can happen " and on the strength of his feats since joining the Indians it Is reasonable to expect. There is the rhssce however, that the Brooklyn team may know Mails better than the American league batsman do In the brief Tims ho has slabbed against them. 'When Mai.a was with the Robins h? was not a successful pitcher because of his wildness and his weakness on bunts. In the " crucial game he pitched against tho White Sox recently. Mails came close to blowing up in the old way. He passed three men in succession, including Faber. but pulled himself together Just in time. After that it was the sixth Inning It waa too late for the Sox to try cat Ms bunting faults. It is possible Malls has overcome all his old weaknesses, and If to ho will shine against Brooxlyn, although tho Robins axe not aa badly- handicapped

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