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THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
Thursday Morning, October 14, 1920
The Latsst News Obtainable in the Line of
INTERESTING ITEMS OF ALL KINDS
i r 1
BOXING, BASEBALL AND OTHER SPORTS
Latest News From Majors, Minors and Bushers
LATEST SPORTING EVENTS OBTAINABLE
For the Followers of ihe National Pastime
For the Fight Fans and Sports of tht District
'i 1 . '
CLEVELAND PAYS TRIBUTE TO
CHAMPIONS OF WORLD SERIES
CLEVELAIsD, Oct. 13. Cleveland ,
tnn.Vhf nM trihufp to its world I
. --. r - - - -
champion baseball team in a public I
demonstration in Wade park, attended
by approximately 50,000 persons. So
great was the enthusiasm of the base
ball crazy mob that it finally became
uncontrollable and broke through
rope marking off the stage where city
officials and the Cleveland American
league baseball players sat," smashing
chairs, 'pushed several persons into a
small Take and vocally and physically
expressed its joy over the winning of
the world's series.':
Special details of police were pow
erless and not until long after the
lights had been put out and the ball
players hnd left did the celebration
end. . .
" Crowds Block Streets
Thousands were unSSTe to get near
the scene .,', of , the demonstration.
Streets for blocks around were jam
med with thousands of automobiles
anu"a great mass of people anxious
for at least one look at the score of
athletes who brought this city its first
Down in a little hollow in the park
was the stage where seats were re
served for Mayor W.'S. Fitzgerald,' the
players and others who took part in
the program. Long before sundown
hundreds of fans began assembling
on the hillsides, treking their way in
from every direction. When the may
or arrived at 7 o'clock the hillsides
were packed. Great. seafcEIights
played down upon the stage, keeping
.he ball players in the spotlight, fire
works were set off, bands played and
automobil esfor blocks around kept
Probe Alleged Corruption
in Pacific Coast League
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 13. An inves
tigation of alleged corruption in con
nection with feames played in the Pa
cific Coast baseball league in the past
two seasons will be begun here Fri
day of this week by the Los Angeles
county grand jury, W. Q. Doran, chief
deputy district attorney, announced to
night W. H. McCarthy, president of
the league, today requested the fore
man of the grand jury to conduct such
Texas Ball League Seeks
On Its Entire Circuit
' FORT WORTH, Texas, Oct. 13.
President Walter Morris of the Tex
as league announced today that he
will seek higher classification for
his circuit at the forthcoming meet
ing of the minor leagues in Kansas
City.- The fight will be based on the
claim that the Texas clubs have one
mf'.llicia population) 'ithin or near
the member cities and that the Tex
as league brand of ball is as fast as
that of the Southern Association,
citing the defeat of Little Rock In
the post season series by Fort
Women hereafter will be eligible to
receive the Victoria cross, one of the
highest honors conferred by the Brit
Tires, Tubes, Moto-meters, Spot Lights,
Wire Wheels for Fords and Chevrolets,
Bumpers, Springs, Mufflers Cutouts,
Jacks, Pumps, Shid Chains, Canteens,.
Spark Plugs, Horns, and Flash Lights
up a continual horn honking.
Introduces Each Player
Each piayer as he was introduced
got a wild demonstration.
When the last speech had been
made the crowd refused to leave. In
stead it rushed through the ropes ana
hundreds climbed on the stage to
sha"ke hands wit hthe athletes. Ba
bies were passe dover shoulders to
be kissed, hats were smashed aid
chairs shoved aside, but while many
persons were brersed there were no
Squads of police ranged through
the mass of people trying to get it
to break up, but without avail. Fi
nal? the ball players slipped out the
back of the stage, the lights were
turned out and lusty lunged men with
megaphones begg?d everyone to go
home. Then the crowd slowly, but
noisily, started, fop home but it was
midnight bell's. .the park had been
Given Full Shares
' The Cleveland players todays vriled
to give Walter Mails and Joe Sewell
recruits who joined the club laTe in
the season, full shares in the split
of the world, series" "receipts. One
thousand dollars each also was given
to Secretary Walter McNichols of the
Cleveland club. Scout Jack McAllis
ter, Trainer Percy Smallwood, grCahd
keeper Frank Van Dallen and Miss
Edna Jamieson, chief clerk 61' the
club. Mrs. Ray Chapman, widow of
the player killed by a ball thrown by
Pitcher Carl Mays o fthe Yankees, al
ready had been voted a full - share.
Todays' action of the playeTs reduced
the share of each to $3986.33
"Abe" Attell to Testify
Relative to Crookedness
in Big League Baseball
CHICAGO, Oct. 13. Assistant
state's Attorney Hartley Replogle,
today sent, a telegram to "Abe" At
Ull.' former featherweight champion
requesting h.m to appear before the
special grand jury investigating
L crooked baseball. Another telegram
was sent to John J. McGraw request
ing his aid in finding Attell and ob
taining his testimony. A third mes
sage was sent to "Sport" Sullivan of
Boston, against whom a true bill
wa3 voted by the grand jury, stating
that if he Wished to testify when
the investigation was resumed, his
appearance would be welcomed.
Make Final Arrangements
for Sunday's Field Meet
Thursday night at 7:30 o'clock
will be the last meeting of the War
ren District Athletic and Field Day
Association, plor to the big field
day meet to be held the coming Sun
day. Final laxrangemenits wall b
made "at this meeting and all entries
will he arranged and classified.
Any athletes who desire to partici
pate in any of the events should be
sure to file entry before this meet
ing. r James A Garfield was the only or
dained preacher to be elected presi
dent of the United States.
MAIL ORDERS FILLED
Ray B. Krebs, Prop.
STUDENTS OF UNIVERSITY OF
CALIFORNIA BUSILY PREPARE
FOR 1920 FOOTBALL. SEASON
(Special to The Review)
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. '. Des
pite tho pessimistic denials of Coach
Gloomy Gus Henderson, who never
smiles except when he reads "the
death notices, the University of
Southern California will probably be
represented hy the strongest foot
ball team this year that has ever
worn the Cardinal and Gold in the
history of the institution.
To achieve that distinction the
1920 Trojan varsity must surpass
the wonderful record cf
its " 1919
predecessor, a team which ascended
the ladder of success so fast that
when the Tournament of Roses As
sociation was considering the best
team on the Pacific Coast as a rival
for Harvard last New Years, U. S.
C- was one of the three teams which
were seriously considered.
That U. S. C. failed to draw" the
assignment was no disgrace. Its
record of, games won and lost was
as good .as that of Oregon'. The j
thing that militated against tne sei-i
ection of. the southern university
eleven was its lack of capable sub-
stltutes. Henderson had less tnan
twenty men on the field all year as
bona-fide varsity candidates.
are different at U. S. C.'
4i.t ..oo.. tn niira rt a Kin?le var-i
..... .7 i oviottorino- nf Kiih-
oity avjuau auu ouiaitvuuo
stltutes the Trojan coach has over
three full elevens and not a green
man in the bunch.
The abundance of material appar-'
ently has brought no change in the
cnacha elnomv disDosition. The same
Dlaintive yodels of anguish are com
ing frcm the home grounds of the
Trojan this year as last. Henderson
says U. S. C. will have tlw same
kind of football team as the Eski
mos have a navy. The line, he says,
is so full of holes it would make a
Swiss cheese blush with envy. The
backs all act as if they wore fly
paper on their feet.
There is a susDicion among the
roK iionHarcnn mtiRt
M UUCllUI luab vuauii . . .. - .
have gone to a Grave Diggers School
where he studied a dictionary which
contained no such word as hope,
cheer or optimism.
Only four men were lost by grad
uation or. failure to return from last
year's varsity. Ex-Capt. Fox, guard;
EdSie Simpson, center; Orrie Hes
ter, guard, and Walter McMillan,
quarterback, are the missing play
ers. Of the quartette Simpson will no
doubt be the most sadly missed. He
was ranked as one of the best pivot
al men on the coast. Coach Andy
Smith of the University of California
said he had no peer. It was posi
tively uncanny the way Simpson
could "smell out" a play.
The less of McMillan will be keen
ly felt. Henderson put in long hours
last fall "in an attempt to convert the
former.Manual boy into a first class
signal caller. McMillan's work in
the latter games of the season show
ed that the coach's efforts were
Fox and Hester were both good
men, but two or three 200-poundrs
on this year's squad may help the
coach forget them.
Calland, a 200-pounder who played
ion the freshman team last year, is
The Title Winners
of American Ass'n.
(Associated Press Lee tea Wire)
ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct. 13. Balti
more's International League cham
pions today downed St. Paul, title
Winners in the American Associa
tion, C to 5, in their minor league
championship series, demonstrations
by fans an protest against decisions
marking the contest.
With the three victories register
ed, by Baltimore on their home field
against one win by the Saints, the
Orioles now need only one more vic
tory to give them the minor league
title. The next contest will be play
ed here Friday. Score:
V R. H. E.
, 002 00J 2106 15 0
... 000 100 4005 11 1
Bentley and Egan;
Griner, -Foster and
being worked at center.
Lucas, a lumpy individual
Des Moines, is holding down the job.
left vacant oy rox.
He is heavy and
rare fiehter. He . weighs -ui
The only lineman from last years
freshman team that seems to have
a chance of cinching a job is Jonn-
ny Boyle, the discus thrower. He Is
trying for a tackle berth. Egan may
make a substitute endbut has three
doughty rivals to crowd off for a
Eddie Leahy, the speed merchant
or the 1919 yearling eleven, seems
destined to land a place in the be.cK
field. "Hobo" Kincaid, a pew comer
froni the law department, looks like
another Charley Dean.
Paul Greene, freshman end last
fall, is being worked at quarteiDacK
o!ll ' former Occidental -man, out
now iiT the U. S. C. law school, is
trying for a backfield job.
- - "
Bonnie Dell Wins
Ashland Stake on
LEXINGTON, Ky Oct. 13 The
Ashland stake for .2:11 trotters,
feature of today's Grand Circuit pro
gram, was won by -Bonnie Dell, driv
en by his amateur owner, Thomas
G. Hinds, after four stiff heats in
which three different trotters had
made records of 2:05 or better. The
first heat went to Bonnie Dell in
2:041-4. the second went to Tootsie
T(ise in 2:04 1-2 and Arion McKin
ney beat Kinw Watts in a tight fin
ish in 2:05. In the fourth heat Bon
nie Dell managed to outfinish Arion
McKinney in 2: OS 1-4.
The 2:13 pace ' was hardly more
than a procession with Crystal
Knight easily best. Best time
The 2:09 pace was a better race.
Jay Brook took the- opening heat in
2:03 1-4 from Captain Mack but the
former California pacer was best in
the next two.'
In place of the two year old trot
which had but two to go. a 2:07 trot
was given with four starters. The
race went to Harvest Tide, but not
until after three heats, UhJan
Brooke winning the second heat.
Best time 2:07 1-2.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 13.
It. H. E.
Portland .: - 3 7 2
Vernon 2 6 1
Eatteries: Sutherland and Koeh
ler; Houck, Smallwood and Murphy.
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 13.
R. H. E.
Los Angeles 5 13 1
Batteries: Keating and Bassler;
Prough and Cook.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 13.
R. H. E.
Seattle - - ? 13 0
San Francisco - 8 15 4
Batteries: Geary, Schorr, Gard
ner and Adams; Couch. Love, Lew
is and . Agnew. , . .
Oakland at Salt Lake wet grounds.
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