Newspaper Page Text
BACK TO WORK
Giant Fans Busy Celebrating
While Supporters of Yankees
Are Busy Explaining
GIANTS GAME PLAYERS1
Now York, Oct. 1*1—New York went
back to work today after partially tor
Retting business for more than a week I
because it interfered with interest in I
the world series.
A few of the more enthusiastic fans
decided to wait a while bc-fore return
in# their noses to the grindstone.
The Giant rooters contended thoir
favorites were the ganiest in baseball
and cited how* after they had been
shut out in the first two contests the
McGraw men fought back, winning
fiv* of the last six gaipes.
Supporters of Yankees countended
with the observation that, unfortunate
breaks in luck lost the last, two games
for the American leaguers, whose
pitchers, Maya and Hoyt, performed
magnificently and deserved shutouts,
and they would also have Giant fans
remember that Babe Ruth played the
early frames handicapped by a multi
tude of injuries which forced him out
entirely in the final trio of contests,
Everybody agreed that one big rea
son the Yanks lost the title after
starting out like whirlwinds was the
failure of their heavy hitters to hit
New RECORDS SET
New York, Oct. 14—The 1921 world's
series set new financial and attend
ance records. The total receipts for
the eight games were- $!K)0,233, con
tributed by 269,G76 spectatprs.
This was $1»7,81D more than the
best previous gate receipts collected
during the 1919 series between Cin
cinnati and Chicago, when $722,414
was paid by the fans of the two cities
during the eight games of that year.
The attendance in the series just
closed was also 18,075 greater than
the eight gatherings which witnessed
the memorable Giants-Boston Ameri-
can play in 1912, when the total count 8#me-
of that post-season clash registered
251,901, which has stood as a record
for nine years.
The attendance at the final game
yesterday was officially announced as
2.rv410. The gate receipts were $05,
As a result of the enormous gate
receipts, all those who participated in
the sharing of the funds will receive
more than any of the predecessors in
similar positions. The Giants players,
as winners, collected 60 per cent of 75
per ceiit of the players' share of the
receipts for the first five games,
amounting to $131,653, which', divided
ampng some 25 eligible men, gives ap
proximately $5,265 to each. Under
the plan of distributing 25 per cent
among the club players finishing sec
ond and third in both major leagues
the Cleveland Americans and the
Pittsburgh Nationals will divide $43,
873.34 equally, while- the two St.
Louis teams, as third players, share
The magnates also came in for a
record division of the gate moneys.
The advisory board, which succeeded
the 'Nat ional commission in the reor
ganization. of proivsional basaball, will
take as its 15 per cent share $135,
340.50. The club owners share will
amount to $47^,675.82. This latter
sum exceeds by $82,853, the best pre
vious club owners share made during
the 1419 series when $389,826 was di
The owners of the two local clubs,
however, are not permitted to retain
and divide equally the close to a half
million dollars which appears at first
sight to be theirs. The rules govern
ing the financial, affairs of the world
series specifically provide that 50 per
cent of each club's share for the first
seven games shall be paid into their
respective league treasuries and that
in case an eighth game is necessary
as was the case today, then 75' per
cent of the club^s' »hwre of the receipts
tor that game must
to the league-
Final Box Score
Nationals— AB PO A E
Burns, cf 4 0 1 3 0 0
Bancroft, ss 3 1 0 0 4 0
Friscta. 3b ...... ...4 0 0 2 3 0
Young, rf ...2 0 1 0 0 0
Kelly, lb ... ...1 0 0 13 1
Totals ..31 1 0 27 12 0
Americans— AB PO A E
Fewster, lit ..
...3 0 0 2 0 0
.• Peckinpaugh, 89 ....2 0 0 2 2 1
Miller, cf .......
Seljang, ....3 0 0 8 1 0
Hoyt, ....3 0 1 0 3
Totals ........ ..".•20 0 4 27 11 1
•Batter for Pipp in n-nth.
1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—0
Two-base hits—Rawlings, 2. Stolen
liase—Young. Sacrifice hits—Snyder,
2. Double plays—Bancroft, Rawlings
and Kelly Rawlings, Kelly and
Friach. Left on bases—Nationals, 9
Americans, 7. First base on balls—
Off Nelif, 5 off Hoyt, 4. Struck out
•—By Nehf, 3 by Hoyt, 7. Wild pitch
Nelif. Umpires—At plate. Chill,
R''rlor base, Mor
iarity third base, Quigley. Time—
PITCHES THE FINAL VICTORY
Art Nehf, Giant southpaw, isn't a very husky,.young man, but,his teel
arm turned back the Yankees in the final con^st of. the world uerics. Nehf
lost two frames to Waite Hoyt, the Brooklyn 21-year-old wonder, before
he turned in a win. The Yanks got but three hits off him in the first ton
test, six in the second and four in the third.' Nehf was a star athlete at
Hose Polytechnical Institute, Terrc Haute, Ind., before he entered profes
sional ball, was with the Three-Eye league team managed by old ••Three
Fingered" Brown, went to Boston and then to New York.
MANY GO TO
High School Students Hold a
Not less than 500 Bismarck people
expected to attend the Bismarck-
Mandan high school football game at
Mandan this afternoon, to' decide the
championship of the southwestern
section of the state. There was no
school in Bismarck, because of th-j
teachers' convention iu Mandan, and
all high school students were thus
Both teams were on edge for the
A great crowd of students and sonic
alumni joined in the "pep" meeting
at the high school last night to prac
tice yells. The boys of the higQ
school have been letting the girls' d.v
all the rooting at the football games,
but it is hoped to have the support
of every student at the Mandan game
Baltimore, Oct. 14.—Baltimore went
to the front yesterday afternoon in its
post-season series with Louisville by
winning the fifth gaitie, 10' to 5, thr
series now standing three to two in
favor of the Orioles. Bunching its
hits, the International league cham
pions had rather easy calling toward
the latter part of the gyme, especially
as Ogden, who went the entire route
for the Baltimores, showed "better
form toward the close.
Nick Cullop, the star left bander
of the Louisville squad, who won the
opening contest of th«3 aeries in handy
fashion, was rather easy for the Ori
oles and they drove him from the
mound in the fourth.
LOST $20 BET
ON BABE RUTH
Meusel, If ...! 0 110 0
i&y]y> Rawlings, 2b .... ...4 0 3 4 0
Snyder, .... ...2 -C 0 4 0 0
Nehf, ...t 0 0 0 0
A Bismarck loyal admirer of
Babe Rnlh claims Babe isn't, the
only one who-has tough luck.
The' Bismarck man bet 43(1 Babe
Ruth would make two home rnns
during the world series. The
King of Swat made one of them
and then got sick, being ont of
the la«t three games.
The local man paJd Ms twenty
"bucks and figures on sending
Ruth a letter of condolence over
BOY'S DEATH iDUE
TO GRID INJURY
Abingdon, Mass., Oct. 14—Norman
Whitney of North Pembroke, 17-year
old sophomore and member .of the lo
cal high. sch90l football eleven, died
last night from injuries believed to
have been received in a game played
by his team within the past weak.
Grand !FVrks, 'N.
0 1 1 0
R. Meusel, rf ... ....4 0 0 2 0 0
Pipp, .lb ...3 0 1 11 0 0
'•Ruth ....1 0 0 0 0 0
Ward 2b .3 0 10 2 0
Baker, 3b ...3 0 0 1 3 0
Forks high school grid men are pre
paring under the stern eyes of Coach
es Bass and Lynch for the game Sat
urday afternoon that will probably
decide the championship of the north
Considerable changes in the local
lineup will pnobably be made for the
game with the Grafton eleven as the
The invisible with merits neat
strong—durable. Snubs the rebound
—prevents sidesway. More valuable
DEFENDER SALES CO.
414 So. 6tli St. Minneapolis.
coaches have been far from pleased
with the manner in which several of
the men have been working.
'^'ftrtoih ovei*'tlftift'on and Devils Lake
will'^lve the local eldven an oppor
tunity to play the winners of the
southeastern section fior the cham
pionship of the eastern half of the
Haverford—Haverford Colleg^ vs.
Fraiik & Marsh.
Geneva—Hobert College"vs. Clarkson
Baltimore—Johnni Hopkins U.niversity
"vs. pickingon College.'
Orono—Mailif University vs. R. I.
Allen town—Muhlenberg College Vs.
Lebanon Valley College,
Durham. Nv H—-N, HUnp State vs..
Lowell Tech f
Exeter—Phillips Exeter vs.i yatjfi
Fresh. .' 'y-.yt\
Pittsburgh—Pittsburgh University vs.
Rochesterr-Rochestor vs. St.
Grove City College.
Lewisburgh—Bucknell University vs.
Waterville—Goiby College vs. Bates
Hamilton—Colgate University vs.
New York—Colutph'a tjiiivefslty vs.
.fitorrs, Conn—Conn. Agri. College
vs. St. Stephen.
Ithaca—Cornell University vs. West
Hanover -^Dartmouth College vs.
New York—Fordham University vs.
Washington —^Georgetown University
Cambridge—Harvard University -vs.
New Brunswick—Rutgers Col lego .vs.
Wash. & Lee.
Hoboken—Stevens Tech vs. Sprlng
Sjfra'tUki—9yVhcii86' University, vs.
Hartford—Trinity College vs. Bowdoln
'Medford. Mass—Tufts College vs.
Schenectady—Union College 'vs. Am
West Point—U. S. Military Acadi vs.
Annapolis—IT. S. Nav, -Acad. vs.
Princeton, University. 1
York—Urslnus College vs. Gettsburg.
Washington. Pa.—Wash. .& Jeff, vs.i
Middletown Wesleyan University
vs. Boston University.
Worcester—Worcester Poly. vs. Mass.
New Haven—Yale University vs. Wil
Evanston, 111.—Wisconsin ys North
Iowa City, la.—Illinois vs. Iowa.
Columbus, O.—Minnesota, v8j Ohio
Ann Arboir, Mich.—Michigan Aggies
Lafayette, Ind.—Notre Dame vs. Pur
'iLawrence, Kan.—Drake vs. Kansas.
Columbus. Mo.—Ames vs. Missouri.,
St Lotiis—^rrinnell vs. Washington.
Norman, Okla.-rOklahoma Aggies
Cincinnati, O.—St. Xavier vs. Centre.'
Lexington, Ky—Vapdervllt vs. Ken
Chattanooga. Tehn.—Georgetown vs.
ASK Your Grocer
Quality Work for thexAnalaor
•_ 8aec—bw t»
-Winchester, Kjr. —Trunsy 1van la:
West Point-^Wahosh vs. Army.
Milwaukee, Wis.—Campion vs. Mar
Appleton, Wis.-^Oshkosh Normal vs.
Waukesha, .Wis.—Milwaukee Normal
Indlanapoti^ Jrid.—Hanover vs. But
Akf&n,• O.t^WMelberg vs. -Akron.
Pil^Shu^gh Cincinnati vs. Pltts
GraGyillo. O.—Otterbein vs. Dennison.
Cleveland, O.—St..Ignatius vs. Haram.
Wd(tat«ii O.-^W^oster vs. Kenyan.
Ada, 0.-^hlo Northern vs. Miami.
AlUjnnce, O.—Oberlin vs. Union, a
$owyitowi), W. Va.—Ohio University
Qlffa. N5* „Y.—Western Re&crvtfts.
Lincoln, 'Neb.—IJaskell vs. Nebraska.
Tulsa, Okln.—Ala va Bangers vs.
St. Louis,— American School
Osteopathy vs. St. Louis.
Northfleld, Minn.—Be.loit vs. Carleton.
St. Peter, Mlnii.-^CtisUivus Adolphus
vs'. St. Thomas.
iVoGorah, la.—jLiither vs. St. Olaf,
llamline, Minn.,—MacAlester vs.
Omaha,,. Neb.-r-Kansas Aggies vs.
Gal^tburg. Ill.—Monmouth vs. Lom-
Bookings, S. D.—'Huron vs. South
MiJiphell. S. D.^-Soiith Dakota vs.
^aVota Wesleyan. ,.:•
Jacksonville, .1(1.—-Illinois State Nor
mal *8. Illinois College.
Galesburg. 111.—Millikin vs. Knox.^
Austin, Tex.—Texas vs. Howard
Baton Rouge. la.—Texas Aggies vs.
Wheaton, 111. Lake Forest vs.
N. D.—North Dakota vs.
^are'o, N. D,—No^th Dakota Aggies
Bcojria, IU.rpBradley vs. DeKalb Nor
R^ii, Wi^.^-Korth Western College
Mobr«headi"Minn. —Concordia vs..
Wmrield,Kan.^Emporia vs. South
MANDAN NOTES 1
-fi^|(we% 6^and85^ teach
havtf.'^oriie ttp, Maadaii for, the. annual
domfeiitiph.iof tltf .'ap^tbFeBter^ dis-
teadjefs •j^soc^pfl. jfThe meetings
are'belng '.AfriC^ia^kheIf Ighachooiand
Centii-al $$^ol Iniildl^s,
.The de^rtmeiat otj, j^ural schopl
dclifcbl 4i8sewlbl».rO(^:jj*jiid.,J#- Jfie
sffiHey 'lgar S
The srlnMry^fjeducttipn division
i^ o»eeti«Kv(9) the .Eaclish room of
ther high ^hool|bui|diQC "fld Mrs.
^1?. p^wpns. i,deputy ,,county su
Mrinten(M^. of| Bisffiiarck is. in
chatee.i ^lid the jHlghfBishool educ^
tldn^dlylslon is n^eflhg-iih the gram
msrid«parJtmei|t ^(isen^fly. ropm of
tw| iaign whppl with ^liiptr Ira Plum
liii^iB^arge .' .. .V:v.:'.
a jr a 2
o'clock yestieraay afternoon and Co.
Supt- H. K, Jensen gave welcome to
the many attendance. He declared
the city of Mandan belonged to the
teachers and hoped that the plana
hlade for their entertainment would
give as much pleasure as it had
given the workers who planned them.
President S. T. May of the Dick
inson Normal responded and assur
ed the convention that Mandan would
have up its reputation.
In the rural school education
meeting principal speakers yesterday
afternoon were Charles A. Angeel, su
perintendent of the Regent schools
Mrs. H. C, Jacobson of Mott, Miss
Ragna FredericKson. Reel Cross
nurse of Hettinger county, and Co.
Supt. H. O. Pippin of Stark county.
Music was furnished by Miss Helen
Stabler and Mrs. 'Mary W. •Middaugh.
Numerous speakers were: on the
program for the primary education
group, Including Miss Pangburn,
supervisor of writing, Bismarck
Miss Bertha Sigurdson, Mrs. Molf
flt, Miss Greenwood Supt. Gorney,
Fargo Miss Stark, Mandan Miss
Blykjr, D&klnsonA Miss /Ann Jen
sen, Flasher 'and Miss Amy Flam
Supt. Ira- L. Plummer. Supt. C.
Li Love of Mandan and Sttpt: P. Sf*
Berg of Dickinson were chief speakers
in the high school division', while
round table discussions on Various
subjects were conducted by Prof. J.
K. Running, Dickinson g^upt. Mat
May, Taylor Supt. Sven Hanson, Het
tinger Prof. Daisy llusby of the
Dichinson Normal nnd Supt. Iver L.
Grinstuen of Belfield.
'Last uight the general session wap
held in the high school gymnasium.
Miss Minnie J. Neil son, state sijperin-.
tenxlent of education and Mr#.. Oora
Wilson, Stewart: of Tfr|B^fv|BP^w
,ed the Baeeting Following th]^ .meet
ing a reception and dancing' party
was given in the gymnasium. The
party was arranged iby the Town
Crier's club. I
The following program will bo
Friday 9:09 A. Palace Theater
Music, Mandan ^Musical club.
Address, "Correljajting the^ Reading
Habit with, the P^ftic School Cur
rlculum^' Mis^yEilJzJroeth Downey.
Address, President L. H, Beeler,
Minot Normal School.
Friday 1,1:00 A.
Friday 1:15, Palace Theater
Music, Mandan High School Or
Address, "How Recent Legislation
Effects the School and Teachers,"
Mr. BJ. J. Taylor, Deputy State Supt.
of Public Instruction.
Addrjess,: "Mrs:v^Dbra Wilson Stew?,
•art. -':!v 'v':'
Friday 3:00 P. M.
Football game,. Mandan H. S. vs.
A^jipinoibile ride "to poln.ts of in
terest., in andaround Mandan, OlA
Fort Lincoln, Indian' Mounds, Indus1-'
trl^l' School, -Experiment Station, etc.
-^Mand^in Rotary club.
^Entertainment given by the Com
mercial club., v.
Governor J. A. O. Preus W(l| ipettk
in Mattda:n on good government the
day, before• election,,.Thursday, Octfl:
An Economy Event by which you should profit to the
il fullest extent Oxfords and Pumps all sizes
and colors ate
This Large Reduction on Oxfords and Pigvtps is for
•Friday ana Saturday
•V:' Mandan, N,. 0«
P. Palace Theater
Music, Mandan High School Girls
Address, pres. L. Hi Beeler.
Music, Delia Reynolds,
I Address, Prek John Lee Coulter.
Gov. Preus wiTGive S
Address in Mandan
Jacob Yogel of- Timmer is. in
Manifan on a short business trip.
Joseph Zuber has goqe to St. Paul
on.ai husines3 visit.
Mi*. J. H. Newton. Mrs. R. N Stev
ensvi^id Mrs., Bernard S. Niclceraon
W- 't virV,:''v
ber. 27, .according to ahnquncemi^ts
niad.e from his office jii .the^Minhelota
and Mrs. A.' -M.' Reii^en h^yie
gone '.to the Twin Citids on a imsiness
and pleasure trip.
and Mrs. F.'H. Waldo announee
the.'.arrival Qf. a baby daughter at the
Mrs. Frank Lea and daughter ,^ye
gone to Wheeler. Illinois vwher'eJ siie
will be the guest of relatives during
her .visit there.:'
,• ,• ,o: --4
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14,
a Good Investment
OR the neM few months you'll
wear your Overcoat constant
ly—in all weather. It's your
warmest friend! Be
best, inside and out—like these
They are modeled in the latest
styles of the finest woolens and are
hand-tailored throughout. Here
they are, in a variety of styles,
ready for you to slip on.
Tailoring Dry Cleaning
o^, Mandan, were
m&rck ••yesterday ?.
State capitol yestecdiy:.,
it"' fn 1920 therewerefromtone and^a
Wm. Peterson v^^f'^W^'^fhw'to^twb million less cattle slaugh
.Ui'urel, Mont., are visiting here: for ter«4 than in 1&19
GayLeavw of Autumn
is well for little ones to
fhsk cheerily to the music
of autumn winds. Health is
in it. Warmth with freedom
is the Lackawanna Baby
Band and Shirt of such
snuggy fabric, superb con
struction and perfection of
sizing. Therein in-
fant comfort thrive*
The time and place for
Lackawanna Twins wear is
whenever it is cold and
wherever there are children
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS PROM
BIRTH TO SIXTEEN
We invite your ins|ection of
styles and in qualities to suit
ever/ requirement of service
THE EMPORIUM |1
•j Fifth Street.
shippers in Bis-
Tailoring and Hat W^rfca
Cf^anIns, Pressing, Ropalrlnsr. Dyei^cr.
Hats Cleaned and/ Blocked.. Knife
Pleated. Skirts Cleanedand Pressed.
We call for and deliver. Phone 58 Op
posite Postofflce, Bismarck, N. D. Mall
Orders Solicited.. 5i: