feSfoBEff^CjeraiMS^^ SUNDAY STATE JOURNAL,' SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1910. forty yards, 'The Cornhuskers executed three forward passes for gains of 140 yards, while four successful passes by Denver netted only fifteen yards. Nebraska failed to complete five forward passes, compared with 'sevf-n failure* by Denver. The penalties exacted by the officials were even, each eleven losing thirty yards. Darden of Denver was ruled off the lield for tough play. How the Game Was .Played. Owen Frank kicked off against the wind and sent the oval spinning: fifty yards. Crowley returned the ball "twenty yards and the battle was on. A forward pass by Walker cost Denver a yard and a smash at the line__ netted no round. Denver was" - forced to punt and Walker booted the ball fifty yards. Jerry Warner caught the pigskin and pulled off an electrifying return of forty y-ircls. The Cornhuskers promptly uncorked an attack which the Denverites could not stay. Owen Frank reeled off five yards on a smash off tackle and Warner broke through the line for the same distance. Rathbone's center smash netted eight yards and Captain Temple, on a tackle-around play, plunged a-full sixteen yards before being downed. This smash put the ball on Denver's one-yard line and Rathbone was given the ball for the final charge. The Nebraska fullback fumbled, but in the scramble for the oval Left Guard Harmon clutched it safety and the Cornhuskers had scored their first touchdown-in four minutes of play. O. Frank kicked out and E. Frank heeled the catch m front of tho posts. O. Frank kicked the goal. ' Score: Nebraska, 6; Denver, 0. Hammili's kickoff went over tho Nebraska goal for a touchback, but the Cornhuskers declined to kick out and put the ball in play on the twen- "ty-five-yard line. Warner promptly ' broke through for seven yards on a jfake punt formation and E. Frank ' followed with a dash around end for "six yards. O. Frank tore off six yards and Rathbone -was good for eight A double pass went wrong and Nebraska lost a yard. The Cornhuskers were penalized fifteen yards at this juncture and O. Frank punted forty yards, Hammill making no return. Denver's first play was a two-yard line smash by Koonsman, but Walker's forward pass, on the succeeding play, was intercepted by O. Frank and" the Cornhuskers had regained the ball. A forward pass, O. Frank to Chauner, was fumbled by the latter, but Chauner regained possession and the play was good for a gain of eighteen yards. Two charges by Temple netted eight yards, when Nebraska was penalized fifteen yards. O. Frank negotiated an onside kick and Hammill fumbled, Lofgren clutching tho ball on Denver's three-yaid line. Rathbone bucked the line for two yards tind O. Frank went over on the next play for the touchdown. 0. Frank's kick hit tho goal posts and Chuuucr muffed and it was D. TJ.s ball on the thirty-five yard line. Crowley lost two yards and Walkers inability to make more than three forced namS'll to .punt. The pigskin covered forty-eight yards and \Varner lugged it back five yards. O. Frunk executed an oueside kick on the first down and Hammiil fumbled. Captain Temple pouncing on the oval in midfield and legaining possession for Nebraska. O. Frank was held for no gain and a lor- ward .pass was intercepted by Walker, who downed the ball on D. U.'s fifty- yard line. Denver then turned loose an attack which, for a time, had the Cornhuskers guessing. Walker hiked along for live yards, Hammill for eight, Crow"ley for seven and then again for another seven. Hammi'l was good for three yards, but Crowley was stopped on his next smash and only went a yard. A forward pass was called Into action, but Harmon intercepted and the Cornhuskers took the ball on their twenty-three yard line. Owen Frank faked a punt on the first down and sprinted twenty-two yards before brought down, right end for Large, of Denver. Warner broke around-vthe end for five yards, but O. Frank fumbled the next pass, recovering the ball. The balance of the play in the third quarter was virtually in midfield, neither eleven being able to make consistent gains. On the first play in the final quarter Hammill hit the line for a yard. Walker faked a kick and converted it into a center buck, but a half yard was all he could negotiate. A forward pass was intercepted by Nebraska, but a muff enabled Herbert to grab the ball. The play was called back on a penalty and the Denverites were set back fifteen yards. WalKer punted thirty five yards to Warner, w h o made a fair catch. Shonka Makes a Touchdown. "With the ball in their possession, the Cornhuskeis uncorked a steady march for the Denver goal. Minor, who had succeeded E. Frank, was good for a yard, after which a for- being tackled and Herbert went in at CUBS SAVE THE DM XIXTII IX.M.NG BA1.LY AXD TBXTH INMXG VICTOU1". WIN BY A SCORE OF 4 TO 3 GAME FULL OF THRILLS FROM T1JE STAHT TO WlXDUr. Pitcher Cole Called In nÂ» Laxt Hope nud Iloldn HI* Own . Ajjuiiist Bender--Brown to Hex cue at Finlith. .250 went as a missed goal, braska, 11; Denver, 0. Score: Ne- ward pass Chauner a Shonka tore from O. Frank netted thirty-two yard gain, around for five yards and Temple lugged it four more, Rathbone making it first down on a smash at center. Darden, one Denver's guards, was ruled out of for slugging, Miller taking his place. O. Frank charged through the line for two yards, but on the next play Shonka tore around for a thirty-yard dash and dragged a Denver tackier across the goal line. O. Frank kick- Score: Then followed 1C; Denver, 0. the real thriller Collins, 2b Baker, 3b Davis, It . Murphy, Barry, ss ,.,; 1 Thomas, c Bender, p Totals Â·Chance out for interference. when winning run bcored. CHICAGO. 12*28 12 2 Two out \ Sheckard, If . Schulte, rf .. Hofman, cf .. Chance, v Ib Zimmerman, .2b Steinfeldt, 3b Tinker, ss .... Archer, c .... Cole, p Â·Kling "Kane .-.. Brown, p .... Totals ab 4 4 3 4 4 4 3 4 2 1 0 1 r h po 1 1 3 3 2 2 1 2 10 1 2 0 0 1 0 Â·o 0 0 34 4 10 30 19 0 Won. Lost. Pet. Philadelphia 3 1 -750 To win the series: Philadelphia one; Chicago needs three. CHICAGO, Oct. 22.---Nineteen thousand delirious enthusiasts, driven almost insane by a. ninth inning tie and a tenth inning victory, saw the Chicago Nationals "come back" today and capture the fourth game of the world's series from the Philadelphia Americans, 4 to 3. The combat was one to live in history. There was not a moment in it ^\hen a. properly interested partisan could draw a calm, full breath. It was anybody's game until the finish, when a double, an out and a single put the winning run across the plate. Up to Chicago's half of the ninth the score stood 3 to 2 in favor of the visitors. It looked as if the latter would perform the record-breaking feat of capturing four straight games in a world series and take the pennant home with them. A number of Philadelphia visitors went so far as to make sleeping car reservations for tonight from a special agent in the grandstand. As certain reserved events berths, -turned out Chicago to of Makes a Prompt Return. Hammffl's kickoff went forty-five yards to E. Frank, who lugged it back eighteen yards before being downed. Warner wriggled through tho lino for three yards and on the next play O Frank, faking a punt, sprinted fourteen yards around left end 1 efore being tackled by Crowley. Big Shonka and Captain Temple each annexed nine jards of distance, while Kath- bone bucked through for three, but the next two charges netted no gams and O. Frank executed an onside kick for twenty-five yards. Hammill once more fumbled and Harmon was equal to the occasion by grubbing the ball. This put the Cornhuskers on Denver's twenty-three yard line, when timti Â·was called for the first auarter. When play was resumed, B. Frank charged ahead for four yards, but the next play was a fumble and Denver recovered the ball on the fourteen- yard line. Walker fell back to punt, but the pass was bad from center and Walker was dowi ad in his tracks. Walker then fell back behind -the goal line and punted thirty yards, Nebraska making no return. Shonka and Temple each tore off live yards, and Rathbone pierced the line for four ,yards. O. Frank was held without a gam, but Warner slipped through for throo completely. yards. O. Frank followed with a superb forward pass to Chauner, but the Cornhuskers' left end took the ball while standing across the goal line and the play went into the record as a touchback, instead of a touchdown. Denver brought the ball out to the twenty-five yard line and put it in play, rather than to kick. Crowley reeled off fifteen yards around L.of- gren on the first down and Walker followed with an eight-yard gain on a fake punt, which he converted into a center buck down the sideline. Crowley broke through for five yards and Koonsman bucked for two. A double pass netted Crowley six yards and he was good for eight yards on the next play. A fake end run, in which Walker charged the line, was blocked for no gain, after which Crowley sprinted to tho right on a wide end run. He cleared the end in fine style, but was laid low by Owen. Frank in the most thrilling tackle seen in years on Nebraska field. Crowley's dash netted" him only three yards. The Nebraska defense stiffened and Hammill fell back for a try at a drop kick for goal from the thirty-five yard- line. His kick went low and was blocked by a swarm of Cornhuskers, who tore through the Denver line like it were a sieve. In the scramble for the ball, a Denver man secured possession. Koonsman bucked for two yards, when they Denverites unfolded a spread -formation. The play was a forward pass, but it' netted Walker only two yards. The Koehlerites then tried another forward pass, but Owen Frank Intercepted and it was Nebraska's ball. Frank promptly punted booting the leather thirty-five yards. Denver made no return. Crowley lost five yards on Captain Temple's fine tackle. Denver faked another punt and Koonsman pierced the line for a two- yard gain. Walker next Assayed a forward pass, but the oval hit the ground and it was Nebraska's ball on the fifty-yard line. E. Frank and Temple tore off eight yards in two downs, when time was called for the end of the first half. Score: Nebraska, 11: Denver, 0. The Second Quarter. On resuming play, Hammill's kickoft went fifty yards, E. Frank lugging it back twenty yards. The Cornhuskers charged ahead fifteen yards in five smashes, when O. Frank punted forty yards, Hammill making no return. Crowley took tho hall on the first play and tore around left end for twenty- three yards. He threatened to break loose for a long sprint, but was tackled form the rear by Collins. Crowley came back with a seven-yard smash, but Koonsman lost a yard on the" next play. A forward pass fell short and it was Nebraska's ball on downs. Â· \ -Owen.-Frank then hurled a pass to Chauner for a twenty-yard gain, but the day. Hammill kicked off fif'ty- th e yards to Nebraska's goal and Minor lugged it back twenty. Faking a punt on the first down, 0. Frank uncovered a long pass to Chauner, who had gone into hiding near the sideline and had a clear field after nabbing the pass. Shonka and Minor sped down the field to form the interference and Walker was blocked off so effectually that Chauner sprinted across the Denver goal. This play netted the Cornhuskers ninety yards and their Fourth touchdown. Frank missed goal. Score: Nebraska; 21: Denver, 0. Chauner's long dash sapped D. TJ.'s store of ginger and in less than five fleeting' minutes the Cornhuskers had charged from midfield to tho Denver goal, Shonka tearing off the smash which yielded the fifth tauchdown O. Frank Kicked the goal and Nebraska's total had amounted to twenty-seven paints. Two minutes later and the final whistle tvas Bounded, the ball being in Denver's possession near the middle of the. field. . Cole Pleased With Showing. Coach Cole was pleased with the showing of the Cornhuskers, but he feels that there are still a good many ragged edges which must be fixed up before Nebraska will be in / proper shape for Kansas two weeks Ijence. "The boys play with vim", said the Nebraska coach, "yet the offensive was more ragged than it should be. The defensive was satisfactory. Denver had a bunch of shrewd tricks, but Tour boys managed to smother them Philadelphia, were not occupied -v\hen the train pulled out. Schulte Man of the Moment. Frank Schulte stepped to the plate in the last of the ninth. On his eye and arm largely depended the issue of whether the Americans would have the championship tonight or whether the Nationals might have to come from behind and win four straight after three defeats. There was a prayerful silence--then something happened. The debonrialre right fielder smote the sphere and it did not stop rolling till it bumped against the right field fence and the batsman had become a. potential base-runner on the second sack. Chief Bender merely smiled and the smile broadened to a grin when Hofman sacrificed Ihe runner to third. But the crowd was fairly crazy Crowley played tho whole game for Denver. We've got lots of work to do yet, though, before we will be Jn shape to meet Kansas." Coach Koehler, of the Denver squad, felt that his men had not played up to standard. He said: "We lost to a better team. But my men played rotten ball They put up a game lar inferior to that which they played against Marquette. Had Greene been at his regular place at center, we would have made a better showing. Our defense was poor, and the ball was fumbled too frequently. I do not think, however that Nebraska's team is as good as it was a year ago, but that is merely my own opinion." Nebraska, i'7. Denver, 0. Chauner le ^ Bailey Shonka It Curtis Harmon Is Sterling Collins-Hornberger o Fike Bornberger-Sturmer.rg.... Dardcn-lliller Temple (capt) rt Taylor LjOfgren-Russell ....re.... Large-Herbert Warner q. Walker O. Frank ih Hammill 15. Frank-Minor i h . . . Crowley (capt) Rathbone fb Koonsman Touchdowns--Harmon, O. Frank.Shon- ka 2. Chauner. Goals from touchdown--O. Frank 2. Time of halves--Thirty minutes. "~ Referee--Harry Hadden, Michigan. Umpire--Dr. C. W. Ervin. Chicago. Field judge--F. D. Cornell, Indiana, Head linesman--G. M. Pinneo. Northwestern. Attendance--2,500. with excitement. The roar of cheers was ear-splitting when Captain Chanco came to bat. The first ball pitched nipped him on the finger, but the umpire said he had walked into it.and It served him right, or words to that effect. The "peerless leader" hopped about, snapping the injured member for o. moment and then resumed hia position, glaring in the direction of the still grinning Bender. He stepped Into another one, but the result was different. With every muscle in his angry system tense he caught the ball on the seam and slammed it to the farthest corner of the lea for three bases. Tho gloom which had hung like a pall since Monday floated away and in the sky of the fanatics was hope and promise unbounded. Quakers Still Confident. The devoted band of Philadelphia "rooters" remained passive and confident. The habit ol being on the winning side had not deserted them. They acclaimed tho Indian hurler when Zimmerman and Steinfeldt wont out, leaving Chance, with what would have been the winning run, stranded on third. The game might have ended in this stanza, but for a sensational catch by Baker. Steinfeldt poked a foul into a left field box and although the occupants thereof -were far from helpiul the last fielding third baseman of the Philadelphia^ leaned leaned over among the seats and snared the ball. But that is only one of the many "ifs" in which the game abounded. The Philaclelphians came to bat in their half of the tenth with unabated confidence. Archer smothered a foul, however, and Baker, tho first man up, was disposed "of- Captain Davis rose to the occasion with a clean double to right, and the local crowd felt something in its tin oat. "Home Run" Murphy was up, but his best was a sharp grounder which Tinker fumbled for one breathless moment and threw Davis out at third. Barry- ended the rally by striking out. There were two out when the winning run came m. Tinker "popped" out, but Archer interpolated a double, which was followed by Brown's out at first. Every local hope hung- on Sheckard, but fortunately for those with weak liearts it did not have to Â·Kling batted for Cole in eighth. *Â»Kane ran for Kline. By innings: Philadelphia 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0--3 Chicago 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1--i Two base hits--Baker, Hurphy, Archer, Schulte, Davis. Three base hits--Strunk, Chance. Hits off Cole--10 in S innings; off Brown, 2 In 2 innings. Sacrifice "hits--Davis, Murphy, Hof j man. Stolen bases--Sheckard. Double plays--Bender to Baker to Davis; Cole to Archer to Chance. Left on bases--Philadelphia 10, Chicago 4. Bases on ialls--Off Bender, 2 (Sheckard and Tinker); off Cole, 3 (Bender, Baker, Davis). First base on errors--Chicago 1. Hit by pitcher--By Cole (Barry). Struck out--By Bender 6 (Schulte, Archer, 'Cole 2, Tinker, Stemfeldt): by Cole, C (Baker 2, Lord, Barry, Strunk); by Brown 1 (Barry;. Time--2:14. Umpires--Connolly . behind the bat; Rigler on bases: O'Day in right; Sheridan In left field. Attendance--Paid, 19,150: receipts, $27,550.50; national commission, ?2,755.0T; players, $14,877.27; clubs, $9,918.18. THE GAME IN DETAIL. First Inning. ATHLETICS--Strunk died easily, Steinfeldt to Chance. Sheckard pulled down Lord's long fly, after'a pretty .running catch. Collins was called out on a close decision, Chance to Cole. No runs. The nice start roused the fighting spirit of the fans and there were no further pleasantries extended when Bender went into the box. CUBS--Bender walked Sheckard, the first Cub up. Sheckard stole second when Schulte fanned, going down with a slide. Hoffman singled over Baker's head and Sheckard scored. Chance forced Hoffman, Baker to Collins and was himself out on Hoffman's interference. One run. Second Inning. ATHLETICS--Baker drove a sharp single through Zimmerman. Davis fanned. Murphy fouled out to Steinfeldt. Baker caught stealing second, Archer to Tinker. No runs. CUBS--Zimmerman, first up for the Cubs, flew out to ilurphy. Steinfeldt was out. Baker to Davis. Tinker walked. Tinker caught, Thomas to Collins. No runs. Third Inning. ATHLETICS -- Steinteldt retired Barry at first. Colo threw Thomas out to Chance. Bender waited for four Office Desk Sale / A number of very hiffh grade Office Desks are markeTthis week at reductions from 20 to per cent Some of these Desks are too fine to be ready sellers and others are discontinued factory samples. Special First. Floor^Display of part of this stock. The balance is shown on the Fourth Floor. Note the price reductions. - , "1 Quarter Sawed Roll Top Waxed Oak Desk, 72-inch, regular $125.00. now ?97.50 1 Quarter Sawed Roll Top Waxed Oak Desk, 66-inch, regular $115.00 now $90.00 1 Quarter Sawed Roll Top Waxed Oak Desk, 60-inch, regular $62.50. now ?50-00 1 Quarter Sawed Roll Top Waxed Oak Typewriter Desk, 54-inch. regular $60.00, now $47.30 1 Quarter Sawed Roll Top Waxed Oak Desk, 60-Inch, regular $50.00. now ?39.00 1 Quarter Sawed Roll Top Waxed Oak Desk, 55-inch, regular $45.00, now ?36.00 1 Quarter Sawed Roll Top Waxed Oak Desk, 66-inch, regular $85.00. now $72.50 1 Quarter Sawsd Flat Top Oak Desk, 54-inch, regular $25.00, now ?20.00 1 Solid Mahogany Flat Top Desk. 36x66, regular $100.00, now..$50.00 $12.75 An unusually good Desk at an unusually low price. Solid oak, -well made and finished smooth drawer Â·work, sliding arm rests, 3 drawers on right hand side and iull length book cupboard on left side, fitted with locks. 48 inches in length. Price $12.75 64-inch length $13.50 1 Quartered Oak Flat Top, 60-inch. Desk, used, regular $30.00. .$22.50 1 Quartered Oak Flat Top 55-inch Desk, regular $30.00, now...$24.00 6Flat Top 54-inch Oak Desks, special at $13.50 4 Flat Top 48-inch Desks, special at .^ .' $12.75 3 Flat Tap 42-inch Oak Desks, special at $7.50 1 50-inch Quartered Oak Roll Top Desk, regular $42.60, now...$34.50 1 54-inch Oak Flat Top Desk, regular $21.50, now -. $17.75 1 Imitation Mahogany Office Settee, regular $17.50, now .'$11.00 3 Oak Arm Chairs, regular $5.00, now $3.50 4 Oak Arm Chairs, regular $7.50, now $6.00 ~4 Oak Revolving Arm Chairs, regular $9.00, now $7.20 1 Oak Office Chair, regluar $6.00, now ?4.0V 1st and 4th Floors F U R N DEPT. 1st and 4th Floors FURN DEPT. wide ones and slashed a long got one them. Strunk to deep center man singled' to left. Davis dropped an easy 'pop foul which Steinfeldt batted. Stemfeldt fanned. Zimmerman was caught stealing-, Thomas to Collins. No runs. THE ^7 - ,-, BANKERS LIFE A88STS OVER $3,900,000 First Farm Army Wins From Lchlgh. WKST POINT, Oct. 22.--The army snowed Lehigh under today. 28 to 0. Tho visitors never had a chance and never threatened tho army goal. Because of a \\et field and a drizzling rain, there T\ere many fumbles, tho majority of \\hich were recovered by the cadets, \\lio were thus enabled on .several occasionb to storm the visitors' goal lino for points, Brown was a star for tho army and ho and Dean thrilled tho spectators by spectacular runs Tho line-up. West Foint. Lehigh. Wood le Rouse Devorc It Vella Walmsley rg jR ecs Arnold c Wylie Â» Â» 61 r .. Â· * * Â· . * . . . , i*Â£?. * Â· . Â» . * . . . IIs.rwicr Llttlejohn rt .".. Black Lampliier re Wood Hyatt cib Heard Brown rh Kennedy Dean Ih Knox Suiles fb Dobbins Referee--Hall. Pennsylvania. Field judge--Thorpe, Columbia. Umpire--Tyler, Princeton. Head linesman--Lieutenant Hammont West Point. hang for Ion The Chicago left fielder lit into the first ball pitched Cor a single over second. Archer trotted across the plate and the agony was over. Puts Cole in for the Final. Chance answered the call of the west side constituency by sending "Kmc" Cole into the pitching 'box. Archei was nainei to catch because Kling's battins average of .OS for tho series, it was thought, could not be lowered by Archer or anybody else. Chicago scored in the first when Sheckard walked, stole the only base vhich was good for two bases, and which scored Bender. The runner attempted to stretch the hit into a triple and was thrown out at third. Sheckard to Steinfeldt. One run. CUBS--Archer fanned. Cole fanned at three wide ones, the last of which Thomas dropped on the plate, but the runner was thrown out at first, Thomas to Davis. Sheckard dropped a long fly into Strunk's mitt. No runs. At the end of the inning just- ten men had faced each of the pitchers. The Athletics had secured two hits to the Cubs' one, and each side had gotten one man across the plate. Bender had given two bases on balls and struck out two men and Cole had issued one pass and fanned one man. Both teams were playing real baseball and the exhibition was In striking contrast to Thursday's free for all scramble. Fourth I n n i n g . ATHLETICS--Up to this time the game was easily the best of the series. Lord stepped up and fanned. Collins' speed enabled him to beat out an m- lleld hit to Zimmerman by the bat of an eye. Collins tried to get a lead, but Cole kept him hugging the sack. Baker hit to left center and reached third on the play with Collins crossing the plate, but the umpire under the ground rules called it a two-bagger and sent Collins back to third and Baker to second. Davis fanned, the captain reaching for the third one, which went out a yard outside the plate. Murphy laced a hard one into left fleld which Sheckard running into the crowd tried desperately to spear but the ball glanced off his glove and Murphy was credited with a double, scoring Collins and Baker. Barry fanned. Two runs. CUBS--Schulte started the Cubs' half and singled to left Hoffman drove a safe one to right, putting Schulte on third. It was then Manager Chance's turn, and he responded with a nice single to left which scored Schulte. The war whoops started from all portions of the park. With the crowd going wild Zimmerman hit a line hit to Bender who threw out Hoffman at third. Baker doubled Zimmerman at first. Stemfeldt flew to Strunk. One run. Fifth Inning. ATHLETICS--The Indian's own remarkable stop -was all that pulled him out of what looked to be a very bad hole. Thomas out, Zimmerman to Chance. Bender singled to right. Strunk laid a bunt down the right base Inning. ATHLETICS -- Baker hit to Chance and -was safe through the inability of Cole to get do^vn in tune to cover the bag. Davis drew a pass. Murphy sacrificed, Chance to Zimmerman. Cole bounced the next one off Barry's shoulder, filling- the bases. Thomas hit into a double play, forcing Baker at the plate, Cole to Archer. Thomas being retired, Archer to Chance. No runs. CUBS -- Tinker dropped an easy one into klileu Collins' mitt oS Collins and Archer was to Davis. Klin no doubt get his share of the drug business. Spartanburg, Charlotte and Greenville of the Carolina association would like to form a new league taking in Columbia, Augusta and Charleston of the South Atlantic league. Tyrus Raymond Cobb of Eoyston, Ga., ture or shoot a, large number of them to keep them from becoming a pest Now, however, instead of increasing in number the squirrels are rapidly decreasing and the park authorities fear that in a short time there will be no more squirrels in the park Automobilists are the cause of the startling decrease in the squirrel population of batted for Cole. Kling reached second on Baker's bad throw to Davis. Kane runs for Kling. Sheckard flew out to Lord. No runs. Ninth I n n i n g . ATHLETICS--Brown was trotted out in the ninth by Manager Chance and the first man to face him was Bender, who was retired, Stemfeldt to- Chance. Strunk was safe on an error by Archer who ran into Brown whei- the latter was diectly unde Strunk's pop fly. Archor dropped the ball after having it in his glove. Lord forced Strunk at second. Tinker to Zimmerman. Collins out. Brown to Chance. No runs. CUBS--Schulte set the crowd wild by opening the Cubs' half of the ninth Â·with a double to right center. Hoffman sacrificed, being touched out on the line by Davis. Chance claimed to have been hit, but Connolly called it a foul and the crowd groaned. Chance tripled over Strunk's head, scoring Schulte with the run that tied the game. Zimmerman flew out to Collins. Baker retired the side by lean- inf far into the left field boxes and smothering- a foul from Steinfeldt's bat. One run. Tenth Inning. x ATHLETICS--Baked fouled out to Archer and Davis doubled to right. Murphy forced Davis at third, Tinker to Steinfeldt. Barry struck out. No uns. CUBS--Tinker flew out to Barry. Archer doubled into the left field bleachers. Brown out, Barry to Davis, Archer taking third. Sheckard singled to center, scoring Archer. Final: McVay Knocks Ont Smislilne. Pennsylvania vs. State College. PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 22.--On a field ankle deep in mud, Pennsylvania today defeated the state college, 10 to 0. The ten points represented two touchdowns, one being- made in the first period and one In the second. The Hne-ui): Pennsvlvanla. State College Marks ic Harlow Elder It..' Weaver Wolfert )g eaver Grey c Clark Cramer rg Johnson Irwln rt. Keller Jourdet re Plolett Scott-Thayer qb Miller Barren Quirk Manthe Kennedy ih. fiomer rh. Mercer ft. Cornell Defeats Vermont. ITHACA. N. Y., Oct. 22.--Tho University of Vermont outplayed Cornell In the- 1 , first two periods of today's football game, but tho Hed and White cumÂ« back In the third pcrloo ami before the game -was over landed two touchdowns and f f ld (toal, winning IB to 5. The game was rough, ' !A h e C .^'th^VurU^Schulte singled and made third when Hofman hit too hot for Davis, scoring on a single by Chnce. Further scoring was checked ^Philadelphia tied the score in the third when Bender walked and came home on StrucK's triple to deep center In the fourth, it looked as if the Americans were going to repeat former -batfests." Doubles by Baker and Murphy and a single by Collins netted two runs. Cole, however, steadied and is credited with three strikeouts. In the fifth the visitors nad t^o men on bases, but Lord and Collins each sent high ones to Sheckard .and the opportunity vanisned. in me sixth thev were threatening. Baker walked and was sacrificed to second Murphy's single was too hot for Steinfeldt, who throw to Archer and Baker was out by a close margin at c eighth BaKt-r again was a. in. at the plate--a force out. Baker" beat out a grounder and Davis walked. Murphy advanced the runners with a sacrifice N and Barry filled the bases when ho was hit with a pitched boll. There were none out when Thomas hit to Cole who nipped Baker at the plate, Tttonias being doubled at first. The official forecast tonight promises "fair and warmer" tomorrow, which should produce ideal baseball weather. Coombs and Brown are likely to be the opposing pitchers, Tho score: PHILADELPHIA. ab r h po a o StrunU, c f 5 0 3 2 0 0 Lord, If B 0 0 1 0 0 line and beat it out Lord flew to Sheckard. Collins retired the side by flying out to the same man. No runs. CUBS--Tinker was retired on three fruitless swings, and Archer died quickl\. Baker to Davis. Cole fanned. No runs. Sixth Inning. ATHLETICS--Baker walked and was advanced on Davis' neat sacrifice, Cole to Steinfeldt PARIS, American Sergeant McVay knocked the out u 0lfcs .^.. ^ -, -- alleged "coming" English heavyweight. The_ fight lasted one round. Oct. 22.--Sam negro tonight Sunshine, an OIdfieId-JolinÂ«40iÂ» Race Postponed. NEW YORK, Oct. 22--Because of the rainfall the automobile match between Barney Oldfield and Jack Johnson, which - - run at Sheepshead was Bay to have been this afternoon, was postponed. Sporting; Note*. Chance. Murphy singled, knocking down the line the plate In the caught drive, but being unable to fleld it. Baker took third on the play. Barry hit to Steinfeldt who muffed the ball, but recovered it in time to retire Baker at the plate. Thomas bounced an infield hit over Cole's head which came too slow to enable Tinker to catch the batter at first. With the bases full. Bender flew out to Schulte. No runs. CUBS--The Cubs started off their half of, the sixth with the top of the batting order up and their enthusiasm bubbling as a result of getting out of the hole into which Cole got them in the first half of the inning. Barry smothered Sheckard's line drive and retired him at first. Schulte was safe when Collins booted his grounder. A vicious foul tip from Hoffman's bat landed full on Umpire's Connolly's mask to the great delight of the Cub fans with whom the umpire's decisions on balls and strikes had been none too popular. Hoffman popped up a fly to Baker. Schulte out, Thomas to Collins, on attempted steal. No runs. Soventh Innina- Â·VTHLETICS--Tho White Elephants started the seventh with the top of their batting order and made a weak getaway when Strunk fanned. Lord retired, Zimmerman to Chance, coi- llns retired the side with a^ly to Hoffman. No runs. v CUBS--Chance started the Cubs half by bouncing an easy ono to Bender who threw him out at first. Zimmer- Coach Boper of Princeton is keeping Captain Eddie Hart in the Tigers' backfield. For the first time in five years the Wisconsin squad is working behind closed gates. Vbe Attell and Franlde Conies have been matched to box in New Orleans, November 13. Brooklyn has released Dessau and Manser, pitchers, to the Rochester Eastern leaeue c!ub. The total attendance at the American league games in 1901 was 1,682,584 and in 1910, 3,057.839. Frank Klaus and Jim -Savage will appear before Tom O'Rourke's club in New York on November 4. "Dono" Minot of Harvard, the all- Amencan fullback, is playing at let guard for the crimson. Pitchel Crandall did nice work for the .Giants the past season, winning fifteen and losing four Bames.- Tom Overby, the big negro heavyweight, has been engaged by Jack JOim- son as a sparing partner. "Uncle Tom" McCarey is In bad in Los Angeles. Only amateur bouts are allowed in the California city. , Pitcher Golden, the Cardinal recruit conies from Dayton, O., where Ownie Bush started his baseball career. The Chicago National" league club has secured a. promising pitcher in ' Pepper Clark of the Waterloo, la., team. Billy Mmorice has joined the University of Pennsylvania coaching staff and will work with the men behind tho line. The All-Star team with Walter Johnson pitching looked good enough to beat anything that wears a baseball uniform. The boy with a good, kick is In demand this year. Nearly every coach in the game is wortlng hard to develop punters and drop kickers. . . . . _ , D,-we Callahan, formerly of the Eau Claire team, and now with Cleveland, leads the Minnesota-Wisconsin league In hlttint; with a nercentaee Of --iBj. Davey Jones, the Detroit outfielder,, has purchased a drviK store in Detroit. Davy is popular lu "Tisorvlllo" and will 3f Crabapple, Ga., and Brooklyn, ix. l., will settle the automobile championship Df the big leagues m a race at Atlanta lext month. STORIES OF OLD NEW YORK Bit of American History Recalled in Court Decision. NEW YORK, Oct. 22.-- A bit of old American history was recalled in the Â·nemorable decision which Justice ilackmar in the supreme court of Suffolk county, handed down the oth- 2r day, confirming the purchase of ndian field, at Montauk Point, L. I., ay Arthur W. Benson from the Tndi- ins in 1879 and settling- a dispute be- ween the Indians and Mr. Benson and ais heirs and executors which has asted nearly twenty years. The Mon- .auk Indians had lived on the land "or nearly 250 years, but their once powerful tribe had dwindled to a few 'amilies, when Mr. Benson bought the and from them. At the time of the surchase the land \vas not worth T.uch, but it became very valuable ivhen the Long- Island railroad was sxtended to Montauk Point. When the Indians found that their former property had become valuable, they tried to abrogate the sale and regain possession of the land by legal pro- ;ess, claiming tribal rights to the ground. They were ruled out of court, lowever, as they no longer had any tribal organization and therefore no standing in court In 1906 the legis- ature was induced to pass an act per- nitting the few surviving Montaucl? Indians to reorganize as a tribe, so as :o be able to sue as a tribe. But even :his did not avail them much, as the court decided that there 'is no longer a. tribe of Montauk Indians and the sale of their land to Benson, and his heirs must be recognized as a^ legal and lawful act. A mean trick was played upon a policeman in Brooklyn the other day, which shows either one of two things, the extent to which a man's meanness may go under certain favorable conditions, or the peculiar ideas some persons have as to what constitutes a good joke. The victim of the trick or joke, a faithful policeman, was sent to Coney Island during the anti-vica campaign this summer, to /collect evidence against the dives existing in Conev and against the lawless elements infesting that famous resort. He was instructed to visit disreputable dens and grog shops, to associate with lewd women and criminals of all kinds and to make a record of the conditions he found. He did his work well, according- to instructions, and after his task was completed he turned in an expense account, specific in every detail. Through the stupidity or meanness of one of his superior officers this telltale expense account fell into the hands of the policeman's wife. The result may easily be imagined. Upon the complaint of the aggrieved policeman an investigation has been ordered to find and properjy punish tha fiend who caused the trouble. _ The squirrels in Central Park, the delight of the children and even ot grown persons who found pleasure in watching- the graceful antics of these tame little animals, are becoming extinct- In former years the squirrels multiplied so rapidly that it became necessary from time to time to cap- Central park. Many of the automobil-^ ists find a peculiar pleasure in rannmg over the little animals, who never show fear of horses or automobiles and every day scores of the squirrels are killed in this brutal way. An appeal has been made by the park authorities to put an end to this cruel and brutal sport of the auto fiends, who seem to consider this "sport" as practice for the killing of human beings. George Wright, "the literary burglar of Westchester," a man of many aliases and. for many, .years known to the police as one of the most -daring housebreakers in this part of the country, has been sentenced to twenty-ona years in Smg Sing. It was one of his peculiarities to leave behind him in every house or apartment Jie. had "robbed, some written token cT iiis visit. Some of his notes were humorous, others merely impudent. In most cases Wright left polite notes, thanking the owners for the plunder he had _ taken and promising to return tor " more. TO SEEK HUSBAND IX A\Â»ES. BOSTON, Mass., Oct. 22 --Mrs. Harriet C. Atherton, a resident of Portsmouth, N. HT, has arranged to btart tomorrow on a trip to almost unknown reinons of South America, there to seoK the body of her husband. Charles E Atherton, who is supposed to have perished twelve years ago while hunting for a silver mine in the Andes. After spending eight years m Ecuador, where lie prospered as a miner, Atherton returned to New York o n a vacation There he married, and with his wife returned to South America.^ Two years later, fired by tho marvelous tales of the boundless silver veins in the Andes ranges near the Bia/.ilian boundary lines, Atherton sent his wife home for a vacation while he went on prospecting tour. He has not been seen since. LIABILITY coaniissiox. CHICAGO, Oct. 22.-- The committee which was authorized by the last session, of congress to investigate the SUD- Â·ject of the liability of public service corporations in the case of Injury or death of employes with a view to recommenfl- imr legislation on employe's liability and workingmen's compensation .assembled for a. conference In this city today. Senator Warner of Missouri la the chaii- man of the committee. The other rnern- berS ie Senator Hughes of Colorado. Reoresentatives Denby of Michigan and Brantley of Georgia, president Brown o the New York Central railroad, and Daniel L. Cease of Cleveland. ARGUMENTS START MOJTDAY. SPRINGFIELD, IU-. Oct. ^.-Arguments will begin Monday morning fa tho Sa-ngamoii county circuit court in the MÂ« of the people versus Senator Stan-; ton PembertJn of Oakland and Representative Joseph S. Clark of Vandalia, charged with conspiracy to secure money for themselves In awarding the contract for new desks and chairs for tno house and senate. At 3:15 o'clock this afternoon the last four members of the jury were secured. TO REORGANIZE STATIC*. WASHINGTON, Oct. 22. -- Reorganization of tlio San Francisco immigration station with the retirement from office of Hadt North, the commissioner, is contemplated in a recommendation now being considered by Secretary Nagel. .i iears ip Lincoln, OCTORS SEARLESSEARLES ThÂ» Experienced and RÂ«liablÂ« Specialists POSITIVELY CURES Hi F CMC. PRIVATE, SKIN AND BLOOD DISEASED Cures Guaranteed in Every Cast " Curabla. Catarrh of All Kind*. and ^ . All U neural w..Knn CSS e S Â°t Men. HyUrocele. Vericoce.. Diseases and Disorders of Men T 0nc DBS. SEARLES SEAHLES. 1308 0 St., LINCOLN. ME NEWSPAPER!
Clipped articles people have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month