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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, September 28, 1920, Home Edition, Image 6

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Cleveland Owner Unable to
Have Park Ready for
First Dates.
World’s Series Dates -
Oct. 8,6, i—At Brooklyn.
Oct. B—Teams travel to American
League city.
Oct. 9, 10, 11, 12—At American League
Oct. IS—Teams trace! back to Brook,
Oct. 14—At Brooklyn.
Oct. 16 —Open.
Oct. 16—At Brooklyn.
CHICAGO, Sept 28.—The National
Baseball Commission, meeting hero to
day, changed the date* of the world'!
series which were announced yesterday.
Under the new arrangement, the first
game will be played In Brooklyn on Oct.
6. Gama* will also be played In Brook
lyn on Oct.,# and 7, when the teams
will go to the American League city
•which wins the pennant, either Cleveland
or Chicago. /
Four games will he played la the
American League city unless one team
has won the series. The eighth will he
played in Brooklyn Oct. 14 and the ninth
game, if any, will be played on Oct. 18
In Brooklyn.
The change In dates was made on
the request of James Dunn, owner of
the Cleveland Indians, probable winners
or'the American League pennant. Dunn
appeared before tffe commission and de
clared that arrangements for the opening
game, If held In Cleveland, could not be
completed by Oct. 6. He said that naw
stands were being erected and other ar
rangements madeXo handle'the crowds.
As Brooklyn had clinched the National
League flag and the American League
race was still in doubt, the commission
decided It would be best to change the
dates, giving thf first three games to
Big League Stuff
Norman Boeekei’s home run for the
Braves In the second New York Giant
game yesterday put the Dodgers over the
line and gave the Braves an even bceak
with the Giants.
Duster Mails pitched his sixth
straight victory for the Cleveland In
dians when he trimmed. St. Louts,
Dickey Kerr kept the White Sox in the
runing by blanking the Tigers.
Boston took a twin MU from Mfcisb
ington, thanks to the fine twirling of
.Tones and Harp**,- The latter shut nut
his former mates.
- \
F'erdie Scbupp got fvrn two base hits,
in addition to pitching fine ball against
the Cubs.
Kobe Kotfc's flrty-econd and fifty
third home run drives veered all the
ruus Monday In New York’s 3-to- - )
victory over Philadelphia. Mays kept
the Athletics from getting more than
one hit in any inning. Both of
/ Knth's homers were drives over the
right field fence, lie hit two Other
liners to center, which were caught
•dose to the boundaries of the piay -
i"g space.
The Mapletons arc without ft game for
Sunday and the manager would like to
bear from Kokomo, Greenfield. Shelby
ville or fist elevens that want
games. Address F. M. Keyser, I*7 Last
Washington street. The Mapletons will
practice at Thirty-Eighth and Pennsyl
vanla street tonight at T:7K>.
*■ BY HANK. ,
Though I hid away beside the spray.
At the foot of Clifty Falls,
Across the hrook, from each shady nook.
The same old echo calls
It has found me there in Wildwood's lair,
M here the finny fellows mingle;
So I packed, my grip for the bark ward
" trip, ' 1
To where the maples jfngle.
Well, we are hack again on the job
to try and crowd into the busy toil of
life a little pleasure, as in moments of
recreation we strive for that coveted goai
in the old ten-pin game—a perfect score.
So don't despair if yon fin-l that you
are a little off just now, as the season
They were chinning with Clark Grlffiith
in the press'box about his good players..
“'Tough that Judge was -hurt,” some
one ren-arke#-
“Ves.” piped Clark, “it is tough. People
demand the starß. Say, I want to tell
you something else. If I came to New
Ygrk or went to Cleveland without Alt
rook I’d tie mobbed. Why, one day last
year .1 went tg <Beveland and left Nick
at home. Why, they nearly took my
hide off. I was roasted in all the papers
and hooted on the field. I don’t dare-let
that bird get hurt, either.”
Totr tell ’em, Babe, I'm no Homer.
Johnny Kllbane has been feather
weight champion sindp 1012. Quite a
stretch, isn’t it? He is about as clean
a title holder as we have ever seen. He
has always fought on the level, never
sidestepped an opponent, and never was
mixed up in brawls like many other
champs have been.
Kilbane has seen many a champion
pass on, too. Since he won his title the
following champs have been dethroned#
Jack Johnson, Jess Willard. Ted Lew
is. A1 McCoy, Mike -O’Dowd, Freddie
Welsh and Kid Williams. —-
Retire if you like, Johnny. You've
been a credit to your profession.
Jota Collins ,B P la l ln <l flr*t base for
the White Sox. Now, if Tom and Jerrv
were playing second and third, the team
some “punch” to it.
Does the price of ponimes de terre you
from buying any?
“Babe” Is Ruth, but you tell ’em,
Dutch, you’re Ruether.
Jockeys Ar-o Selected
for Feature-Turf Race
NEW YORK, Sept. 28.—Clarence Kura- !
mer was engaged Monday to ride Man ■
O Wat in the race against Sir Barton at
Windsor, Ontario, an Oct." 12, Louis Fues- |
tel, trainer of the Riddle colt, announced.
Bari Sande will ride Sir Barton.
CLEVELAND, Sept. 28. —Bob Mar- j
tin, champion of the A. B. F., out- i
pointed Capt Bob of Chicago In ’
a ten-round bout here last night held !
under the auspices of the American ;
Two Yank Pilots Forced to
Abandon Race.
ETAMPES. France, Sept. 28.—Sadi
Lecointe, flying in a Nleuport airplane,
won the James Gordon Bennett cup race
for France this afternoon.
Lecointe h*d a comparatively easy vic
tory. as all of the -contestants save Fred
erick P. Raynham of Great Britain, fly
ing in a Martynstde airplane, were com
pelled to drop our; Lecoin'e'n time for
the 40ft kilometer.' was 1 hour, 0 minntps,
17 1-5 seconds.
The only t wo American contestants—
MaJ. IMdoJph Schroeder, flying in a
Fnited army airplane, and Howard
M. Rlnehard*, flying in's Dayton-Wright
monoplane were compelled to abandon
the race in its early stages.
Schroeder had too much gna' for the
exhaust pipes of his plane and he feared
it would be set on tire, f/e landed at
2:55 o’clock and was officially disqualified
for failing to pass the first turning
point. /
Rineharrtt could not .see clearly and
was unable to control the direction of
bis plane.
- Captain Dc Roraanei of France, after
dropping out of the race, re entered mere
ly for the purpose of finishing the rmir.v,-.
and his resumption could not affect the
result of the contest.
Before I>e* Romans! re-entered the race
all the contenders had l>een eliminate*
save Lecointe and Raynham. The French
man was the 5-to 1 favorite over the
Lecfdnte's speed for Hu> 400 kilometers
was unofficially estimated a. an average
of 271 kHometers an hour.
The fog, which delayed the start of th->
race, cleared away us the flay advanced
and after coon the sun came’ out.
bus jgtt begun, and practice will re
move the kinks developed in that last
fishing trip.
The <locn Colas Aook the odd game
from the Brunswick Phonographs, and
might have won ail three, but Woody
roiled tip his sleeves in the last game,
and the soft drink boys were forced to
listen to' a brand new record.
The Oolitic Stones won two from ths
South Sides and still remain in a tie for
first place with the Coca Colas, wtth eight
wins and one loss.
With Bailer ( and Claraan in their line
up the Williamson Candies won all three
from the Times.
Harry Kries says, “It's, a might poor
worm that wouldn't turn sometime.”
Result, the Wadley's lost all three when
Harry adjusted his skids in the proper
“Cereal” Doyle had hfs Habichs fight
ing all the way and the Western Fnlons
forgot to forward that telegram; now
they have three'' more added to their
lost column.
“Champ” Hebble seems to have found
his eye, as has Frpd Schleimer, sto watch
out for these two birds from now ou.
McCollum tried hard, but the rest of
the Times boys wouldn't give him any
help. Better luck next time, "Mack.”
Katon of the Phonographs says the
ride with Beapi put him in fine shape—
sa he led the league with SSI. Doyla
tied him for single game honors with
"Healthy" Swain and Hinchman are a
little out of practice.
STHACUSE, N. Y., Sept. 28.—Disregard
ing the advice of physicians, James J.
Corbett, former heavy
weight pugilist, yesterday left the Good
Shepherd Hospital here "and departe<Lby
train for Pittsburgh. He was in a weak
ened state when he arrived last Thurs
day and Sunday his condition grew seri
ous and he Was rushed to the hpspital,
where It was found he was suffering
from kidney trouble. A long rest was
recommended by physicians, but Ccrbett
refused to remain.
NEW YORK. Sept. 2S.—Joe Lynch
and Jack Sharkey New York’s stellar
bantamweights, will meet in a fifteen
round bout at Madison Square Gerden
tonight. Tex Rickard, promoter of the
bout, has promised the winner a bout
with Champion Pete Herman late next
month. Rickard w’lll hang up' a belt
emblematic of the world’s bantamweight
championship as a special inducement.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 28.—Joe Ben
jamin of San Francisco outclassed Eddie
Mahoney, also of the Pacific coast, In
an eight-round bout here last night.
Johnnie Buff, Jersey . City, outpointed
Frankie Mason, Ft. Wayne, Ind., In eight
rounds. Buff went after Mason at the
opening of the bout and before the third
round was over had opened cuts under
both eyes. The fight was hard and fast,
with Buff the aggressor throughout.
—Russell, Cincinnati Enqulrer._
The Dodger Veta
NEW YORK. Sept. 28.—Only eight
of Brooklyn'* twenty-tno ball player*
were members of the Brooklyn cham
pion* of four years ago.
Otto MlUer 1* the lone catcher. Mar
nuard. Sherry Smith and Pfeifer are
the pitcher*: 01*en, ttye regular *hort
*top, ami Johnston, How the rtgtUar
third baseman, together with ,Zach
Wheat and HI Myers complete the
number. AH ether member* of th*
new champion* were obtained sither
in trades with major league chibs or
from the minors.
Rumler Case Causes
Pacific Circuit to >|
Shake With Strife
SAN FRANCISCO, SeDt. 28— Internal
war in the Pacific Coast league t^as.
threatened today as an outgrowth of-Ui!
shake up which followed the so-called
gambling scandal of a month ago, dur
ing which Bill Rumler of Salt Lake hind
Babe Horton of Vernon were Suspended
and Hal Chase was forbidden to enter
la Coast League ball nark.
I The "show down” will come Thursday,
! when the Coast League directors will
meet here to consider Tin ruler's cas-. ,
] For. alleged questionable betting on Inst
I year's petulant aeries. Rumler was sus- }
i pended hv President W. H. McCarthy
of the Coast League.
1 The hearts of the *Sit Lake, Scuttle, :
Portland, Sacramento an ( j Oakland clubs :
signed a call'for a directors' meeting to
pass on McCarthy's action and the meet
ing hud been set-for Thursday.
"ff they override my order," McCarthy
j announced without qualification. "I'll rc-
I sign. It will mark the end of basebad
for ine.”,
35 Start in Annual
Rotarian Golf Meet
liotariajis opened their annual golf
tourney yesterday. Thirty five strong,
they started the qualifying round and
Cary Taylor turned in the low net score, '
w.iicli w-s 72, while, the hlghost.net score
to qualify in the championship flight
was 82. J _
'l'hose who qualified yesterday have
"'until <>ct. 1 to play their tirst-rouild
1 matches, while the finals will In* com-
I plefcd by Dot. 13.
The first sixteen to qualify and the
pairings for the first-round matches fol
low :
Carl Taylor /vs. Alfred Kauffman K
W. Chaille vs. Dick Miller. Frank Car
roil \i. Si-ott Walker. Willard McWork
man vs. Edward Nell, If. Harry Parr re.
j Dr. Charles Jackson, Charles E, Hail vs.
I William Frophrey, John Playback vs
John Madden, C. D. Brackett vs. Jack
Triinhle. y
Staleys’ Star Lineup
i composed mostly of former college stars
the istaleys of Decatur will most the
Moline Tractors on the former's gridiron
; Sunday. .
Among some of the stars who will play
! with Staleys are Jerry -Joqes and Traf
ton. N'otre Dame: Ingwerson, Hales. Pet
ty, Liniim and Sternaman, Min
ttim, Milllkin, Koehler, North western;
Pearce, Pennsylvania; Shanks. Wetrolt
Heralds, and %Felchtlcger, Multnomah
;a. c. n.
[ The Sibleys will meet the best pro
t fessisonal teams in. the West during the
! season. *
Ladies’ and Gents’ Last Year’s
Felt, Beaver
and Velour
Hats .. 4
cleaned, blocked and rc- -
shaped into seasonable ' •
styles by the x J
'Reihember our new location, First Door Eaßt of Ohio Theater.
We do all kinds of hat repairing and renovating.
Indianapolis vs. Milwaukee
Sept. 28-29 Games Called 3:00 P. M. .
ySX POOLK_HiI" P “ L “
Match (kmcs every day* will Instruct you. Free lessons front
t to Lt a. m. Everybody
Owner Comiskey Orders Stars
Involved Suspended In
* definitely Pending Trial.
From Page One.)
team In godsi standing. If you are found
guilty you are out of organized baseball
for the rest of your lives.-’
Eddie Cicotte was immediately Waken
into custody bv an officer and taken to
the Criminal Court building.
When reporters attempted to talk to
Clcotte, William SulUvan, an Investigator
of the State’s attorney's office, stopped
them, saying the White Spx pitcher “was
in custody.”
Clcotte appenred without a summons at
the Criminal Courts building, and asked
for a hearing before the jury. He an
nounced his willingness to tell all he
knew of the SIOO,OOO bribe if allowed to
testify at once, and bis request 'was
gianted. He signed a waiver of immun
ity and touched off the, bombshell which
this afttrnoon has rocked basebnll circles
throughout the nation. Cicotte* testi
mony l# declared to have implicated.the
sevou teammates who were Indicted with
him. , •
One of the witnesses likely to be sub
poenaed later Is William Maharg, for
mer prize lighter, whose alleged confes
sion at I’hiladelphlu that he and Bill
Burns, former White pitcher, were
involved lu the "fixing of the 1919 world s
series,” constitutes another sensation of
the probe.
Maharg'a confession that the White So*
were bribed to throw tuff series for SIOO,-
000, but that they received only $10,0^),
and bis charge that Eddio clcotte. the
pitcher, was the So* player who made the
offer to “throw” the series has aroused a
storm of interest.
According to Maharg’* story, be met
Bill Burns, an old friend. In New lork,
and Clcotte approached Burns In a room
In the Ansonla Hotel with an offer to
"throw” the serlea if Burns could find
someone to put up sloi,ooo.'Burns talked
it over with Maharg and then went to
Arnold Rothsteln, New York gambler,
with the proposition '
Itothstein. Maharg said, turned the
ichetue down, but later Rum* t t ,egraphed
him that Rothsteln "had come ‘brough.
Burns"afterwards told Ua'mrg. h* *ay*.
that he had encountered Abe Attt 11 and
that Attell had “fl*ed things with Roth
** a "tell came to Cincinnati. Maharg’'said,
wlih a bunch of gamblers atjd ;*t*bßshed
headquarters at the Slnton Hotel. Bus“
and Maharg went there to get the
000 from Attell U> turn over to the" bite
So* players. Attell -‘■tailed them otr.
Maharg said, claiming that they needed
the money to bet on the games. Atieu
finally gave them SJO.Ot*. Maharg ,
bu? the remaining **> 000 nd
Maharg chargee * that Attell and hit
friends cVatie t
crossed” the So*. Rums >d Maharg.
the confession says, lost large sunia b t
ting on the third game of ,* h *,hM!e
which the White So* won, under the be
lief that It also had been ftaed for Cin
cinnati to win. *,
Charlgs A. Cotpiskey, owner *£ *■•
White Box. ttnnourtcsd that Msharg
would he*iivlted to cdTne to Chicago aurt
testify and that If he made good his
statements, the $lO 000 reward which
Comiskey offered for evidence of rrJok
ednets on the part of member* of his
team stands good.^
Gleascrtt and Sclialk ,are reported to
have .obtained evidence f the alleged
‘frame.up" and tc have accused sev
eral of their team mate* at a meeting of
the team in the White Box clubhouse.
U‘*i Johnson, president of the Amer
lean League, and John Hevdh r. head
of the National, arc other witnesses who
were expected to l*c called today.
Few Changes in Gridiron
Rules for 1920 Season
With the coll for football candidate*
put out all over the country, ibf grid
sport begins to draw mention.
Th# principal change* In the 1920 foot-'
ball rales may be summarized briefly as
follows Clipping is forbidden, whether
or not the bail it. dead, if done to a men
obviously out of play; roughing the for ;
ward passer le considered unnecessary,
roughness if committed after the pass,
has been made; the punt* out Is ahoHs'.ied,
und side making touchdown in any part
of field may bring ball out straight In i
front of goal for (he try at goal; both;
referee and lineman are charged wtth
duty of watching /nan in motion before
ball i put into play, and player making
shift must have both feet stationary
after he has gone to his position; sub
sututjon of player will tie completed
when h. has reported, to proper official
and change bus heun made; time on In
completed fdrward pass will be taken
out until play start* again; in cas" pf
purposely false starting signal, referee
may demand that play be made over
sgaiu. e
Rixey No Dub Baxter
Because of his ungainly parade to the
plate and hla awkward aland itv the
by 'bg box, nearly every National
league pitcher at one time enjoyed see
ing Eppa Jeppa Rixey stepping up with
his hat. He has long bean regarded as a
poor bitter.
No longer docs the fast-flinging Phtlly
pitcher Justify such a reputation. Any
time a pitcher becomes careless and
hurls any old thing at the Gitmt port
aider the Utter la likely to drtve a clean
base bit.
In ths recent Pfttsbnrg-Philadelphla
series Rixey, In one of the games, made
two singles and drove homo three runs,
which Just about won the game for
Asa matter of fact, the enlongated
left-hander has been bitting the ball*
hard and timely all season, and If he
keeps it np he nirfy reach the pinch
hitting class. Hl* average la around
Tribe and Brewers '
Resume Action in
Series Wind-up Play
Games Today and Tomorrow
Close Milwaukee Club’s
Visit Here. . /
With the end of the American Asso
ciation season fast approaching, the
Indians and Brewers resumed action to
day In their series at Washington Park
and, ns the first two games In the match
were divided, the teams stepped out with
plenty of determination, showing.
The game this afternoon and one to
morrow will end the Milwaukee visit
here and then the Kansas City Blues
will come to wind up the season with
the Tribesmen.
The Hendricksmen are battling hard
to edge up a iltTle as the finish of tha
race nears and Manager Jack was hope
ful Pug Cavet would be able
to turn outfit,, back.
Gaw and Stryker are not ready for
pitching duty, and this leaves the Trll>
hurling staff weakened, hut the twirlers
who are fit are. anxious to make a strong
finish and have mriUn known a willing
ness to work extra if necessary.
Fans are keenly Interested in the play
ing of Ralph Ehinners duvlug the clos
ing days, as the young Tribe outfielder
b)3* fair to be the phenoin of the 'Asso
ciation net season. He has speed to
burn and his clean thefts of bnsrs have
caused fans to label him the fastest run
ner seen In an Indian uniform for many
seasons. Shlnm-rs is also picking up
In hitting and 'I he starts the 1921 sea
son with good stick work he’ll surely
attract many big league offers.
Army Balloon No. 1 Is
Declared the Winner
of Birmingham Contest
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Sept. 28.—Infor
mation received by the local
Chamber of Commerce Indicate! that the
United States Army, balloon No. 1,
piloted by Lieut. Richard Thompson with
Lieut. Harold Weeks as aid, had wo*
the national elimination races.
The Kansas City 1L piloted by Homer
E. Honeywell, with i)r. Kingsbury as
aid, was second, and the Goodyear bal
loon, piloted by Ralph Upson, the Inter
national title holder, third. This trio of
‘kreonauts will be the American repre
■entatUres In the International balloun
races for the James Gordon Bennett tro
phy. which starts In Birmingham. Oct. 13.
The army- balloon piloted by Lieuten
ant Thompson, landed at-Richmond, Out,,
Canada, after being in the air forty
hour*. The Kansas City II landed at
Gluttbtm, Ont„ i*car Detroit.
The Goodyear balloon, with Upson as
pilot, landed at Elyria, Ohio. The army
had four entries in the elimination race,
which started with eleven contestant*
from Birmingham at 5 o’clock Saturday
. „ —f
* uftrorAY wins it.
VINA DEL MAR. Chill. Sept. 28 -
Uruguay won the South American foot
ball championship trophy here by de
feating Chill 2 goals to 1, thereby ob
taining a total of 5 point* for the chain
pienU!b series.
Argeurlna was. second with 4 points.
Brasil third with 2 points and Chill
fourth with 1 point. The 1921 game*
will be played In Ruenps Aires.
> •' JgH
X. With acknowledgments to K. C. B.
"Ouija! Wham's
4he good -word?”
MY YOUNG a!srter.
J ) _ has A oulJ * boar(L
AND SHE bailor®* It,
{ te? Y- AW O TALKS to Noah.
AND I think she talks, , /
f TO HER beet fellow,
iJ.'CIL H. P, > WHO’S DEAD but doeant know il
• • • S'
AND I used to gtTe her.
THE LOUD* rude laugh*
v mum
BUT m uorry now,
• • •
• • •
I WAS home alone,
ee•\ . -i
SO I sot the board, >
• • • •
AND PUT In a c*H,
e • •
FOR JOHN Barleyoom,
.••e A ,
AND OTHER departed spirit**,
it v • • • A
* BUT THE line bogy, ’ # 1
• • •
FOR NOTHINQ happened, . *
•e • • • s
THEN I cheated * BWe,
• • e * ' v
• ' AND rr spelled this,
SO J shut oil quick.
TO HEAD off any, \
FURTHER FAMILY scandal, /fv.
/ THEN I stopped to amok%. AXi
A cigarette. fiP a A
AND AFTER a wMle. . llf\t
’ I CRANKED up wee Jeff,
AND ALL of a sudden. ™ -■ *
\ • % • / v -
. , . . IT STARTED off. '
In packages of 20 prolecfrrf by , . .
spscia' moisture-proof wrapper. AND QUICK as a flash, **OATISFY T'—that's the good word Just light
Ai.n.r, m • • • < O up a Chesterfield and see what experis can
g ’ |T BAID somethin*. do with fine Turkish and Domestic toCaccos
• • • • * when they biend them in that can’t-be-copied
‘ < Chtotertield wsy. You'll eay -'they satisfy.'*
■ - -
W.J* Pet.! W. D. Pet.
St. Pau1..112 47 .704 Indnls..*. 81 80 30*
Mln’anolls 83 75 .52&!Mllwaukee 77 84 .478
Toledo.. .82 77 .5181 Colninbus! 64 95 elo3
Louisville 83 79 AiSjKan/City. 67 102 .358
W. L. Pet.l W. L. Pet.
Cleveland. 94 54 .635|80*t0n.... 71 80 .470
Chicago.. 95 56 .#2O Wash’ton. 64 82 . 438
New York 03 59 .612! Detroit... 59 91 .393
St. Louts. 74 74 .SOOjphllad’a.. 47101.318
W. L. Pet.| W. L. Pet.
Brooklyn. 90 60 .600 Chicago... 74 77 .490
Now York 85 65 .567|St. Louis.. 73 78 .483
Cincinnati 78 09 ,681|80at0n.... 60 87 .409
Pittsburg 77 71 .520|Philadfi.. 59 89 .399
Milwaukee at Indianapolis.
Minneapolis at Columßns (two games.)
•St. Paul at Louisville,
Kansas City at Toledo.
Cleveland-at Si. Louis.
Nariv York at Philadelphia.
Washington at Boston (two games.)
No others scheduled.
Pittsburg at Cincinnati (.two games.)
No other games scheduled?*
Former Stars Help Prepare
for lowa Game.
BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Sept. 28.—Alum
ni stars began arriving to assist Coach
Stiehm In whipping the Indiana eleven
Into shape to meet .lowaTSaturday.
Allen Measlck and Matthew Winters
were on hand todajr.and Andy Gill, who
made the touchdown when Indiana beat
Chicago In 1910, was due also.
The squad pulled through the Franklin
game Saturday without any Injuries.
Secret practice la the order from now
On, the coach announced.
SOUTH REND, Ind.. Sept. 28.—Inten
sive rehearsals arc being conducted to
prepare the Notre Dame football machine
for the opening engagement of the sea
son Saturday with Kalamazoo College, on
Cartier field at Notre Dame.
Kalamazoo’s easy victory last Satur
day over the Michigan Agricultural Col
lege has no* changed Coach Rorktiq's
confidence In the ability es his Notre
Dame men to carry off the honors in their
first game. The new grand stand at
Cartier field, providing an Increase of
8.000 In the seating rapacity!, will be
formally opened Saturday.
COLUMBUS. O. Sept 28—Monday’s
program of Grand Circuit races was
postponed because of^ratn.
St. Paul 80000006 o—l 4
Louisville 0 3 2 0 0 0 0 0 3 S
Batteries—Merritt and E. Hargrave;
Estelle. Graham, H. Miller and Kocher,
Meyer, w
No other games played.'
Cleveland 00001-2 2? o—B
St. Louis 00200002 o—4
Batteries—Mails and O’Neill; Davis,
Boehler, Deberry and. Severeid. N
New York 200001 00 o—3
Philadelphia .'-0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
Batteries—Mays and Hoffman; Bom
mell and Perkins.
Chicago 00000200 •—2
Detroit 000004)00 o—o
Batteries—Kerr and Schalk; Dauss and
(First game)
Washington .... 00000000 I—l
Boston 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 I—2
Batteries—Schacht, Fisher and Pic
lnlch, Gliarrity; Jones and Schang.
(Second game)
Washington 00000000 o—o
Boston 00000200 *—2
Batteries—Erickson and Gharrity;
Harper and Walters.
(First game.)
Boston - 0000001 0 O—l
New York 00020000 •—2
Batteries—Townsend and Nehf
and Snyder.
"{Second game.)
Boston .zb,.r... 1 0 0 0 1 00* I—3
New York. 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 o—2'
Batteries— Gowdy; Ryan
and Smith.- ' /
St. Louis 0251 3141 I—l 6
Chicago 0 000 00 0 1 o—l
Batteries—Schu-pp and Clemons; Mar
tin, Cheeves.lJones and O’Farrell, Daly.
No other games played.
Marion vs. Kirklin
MARION, Ind., Sept. 28.—Marion High
School’s football team will play its first
game of the 1920 season with Kirklin
High School on a local gridiron Satur
day. Oct. 2.
Coach Ralph W. Gilbert, with
Franklin High School, has bben doing
fine work with the eleven and will have
it In fighting shape for the game. This
1* the first time in thirteen Tear* tha*
the high school has had a squad.
- v
Concerning the Yanks,
While It I* mathematically possible
for New York to pa** Cleveland, in
the American League race, the Yan
kees can only tie the Chicagoans.
The Yanks have two games to play
and by winning them while the two
western team* lose all their contests.
New York would I# on oven terms
with Chicago and a game attend ot
A victory by the White So* or a
defeat for the Yankee* will pat the
eastern team ont of the race.
With Dodgers Holding Na
tional Flag, Fans Watch
Sox and Spokes.
With the National League pennant
waving over Brooklyn the interest of
fandom centered today on the hot fight
; between the Chicago White Sox andjho
Cleveland Indians in the Junior major
league. Tha National League pennant
was decided Monday when the Glints,
| the last cluh to challenge Brooklyn.lost
a game to Boston and thereby felWout
j of the race/ .
The rival American League teams ars
hanging on like bulldogs. Both won
j their Monday games in decisive fashion
; and the Indians' managed to hold the
scant half-game lead that bridges the
gap between first and second places.,
j Today -Trls Speaker's -cam continued
i its series in St. Louis, where two more
1 games qrft to be played, but the White
§ox will be Idle until Friday, when they
are scheduled to open /a three-game
series with t£e Browns. Meanwhile the
Clevelanders will take oif Detroit in
four games. v >;
Chicago's lone hope rests In two de
feats for the Speakerltes iu their remaln
: ins six games adid. though the Ohioans
j are going great guns, such a happening
Is posslle before they get away from St.
Louisa though, not probhbler
While the American Leaguers afe flght
< in? 11 ou t the Brooklyn Dodgers will
Pint tjwmselves for the world’s series.
Uncle Wilbert Robinson now hae a
I cfiance to give his star twirlers a much
needed rest and” In this respect he en
j joys a distinct advantage over whichever
t Americam League team wlas the pennant
| Granting that Ditching will have much
j to do with deciding the Issue In the com
| lng series, it is apparent that the Dodgers
enjoy an edge at this stage, for Brook
lyn’s pitching staff is stronger as a *hole
i than the staffs of either tha Indians or
: White Box. i
j The victory of the Dodgers In this
year * campaign was Honestly earned and
well-deserved. Wilbert Robinson got ih-J
last ounce of baseball out of every meMS
her of the team and the fact that tW
newly crowned champions won a majority
of game# throughout the seasoj from
every'other team but the Cincinnati Red*
! proves that they played consistently.
-The fact that tl*; Dodgers must Invade
j an American League city for the first
1 three world's aeries games Is not looked
upon as a serious handicap, for Brooklyn
j has been a good road club all year.
A. B. C.’s in Long One
KANSAS CITY Mo.. Sept. 28.—The A.
B. C.'s and Kansas City Monarch*
fought to a flfteen-ining 1-to-t draw
here Monday in a pitchers’ brittle'
and Currie. The gamy
was caned on account ofc darknenr
A. B. C.’s— /.
86 0 0 0100000000 o—l 8/.
Kansas City—
! 1 0 0 0 0 0 o*o 0 0 00 O 0 o—l 9 y
Batteries—iihnson and Powell; Cu„..
; and Ray. x

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