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Sox Pitchers in World Tour Togfs; Wives of Giants" Players.
SOX HAMMER BALL.
Of PEORIA FIELD
enuine Union Label
Cal's Tourists Tie Score in
Sixth and Clout Out Vic
TRADES ffgSgl COUNCIL 12
tory in Eighth, 6-4.
Wednesday. Oct. 22, 1913.
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Juvt V-f V -eai
t'A;;xfv J oi . v?iT;3 W?tf$ vr1? .
APPEAL BY PURPLE
TO NATION'S CHIEF
FOR FOOTBALL AID
President Asked to Release
Man from Life Saving
President Woodrow Wilson has been
appealed to by Northwestern football
coaches and enthusiasts in a last des
perate effort to provide the Purple with
The appeal concerns Carral Dwight
Hale? a member ot the Evanston life
saving crew and a senior in the college
of liberal arts. Hale came to the
coaches on Monday after the catastro
phe at Illinois and ottered to resign his
Job with Uncle Sam, which pays i74 a
month for eight months in the year, his
oft time coming after the close of the
- football season, to aid the team. Aa
Hale is a heavyweight and fast, with
"football experience. Coach Grady wai
But right here Capt. Peter Jensen of
the life saving station was cast on the
canvas. Capt. Jensen told the coaches
that Hale could not play, that he
would not accept Hale's resignation,
and that if Hale persisted In his de
termination the government would
treat him as a deserter and cause hi9
ELEVENS PAY COST
BY NOT FOLLOWING
Failure to Take Advantage
of Cardinal Points Re
sults in Disaster.
Peoria, 111., Oct. 22. Tying the score
n the sixth inning with a sacrifice fly
Sam Crawford, of the White Sox world
tourists hammered out out a victory 1
over the National leaguers yesterday
In the eighth inning by bunching a
double, a single, a triple and two more
ingles for three runs, which .gave
them the game, 6 to 4.
Two thousand fans sat through the
hour and a half of play, braving the
winter wind which swept the sun
dazzled diamond, and cheering on the
American league leaders. Because of
he cold, fans in the bleachers ripped
loose the boards of the wooden struc
ture and built small fires, around which
they warmed themselves as the base
ball players cavorted on the field.
Wlltse and Leverenz were the oppos
ing pitchers, with the latter heaving
wildly throughout the game, but hold
ing the National leaguers without a hit
when the bases were occupied. Wlltse
was found for a series of long swats.
the White Sox counting nineteen bases
on their total of ten hits.
ESemami it On Vour Printing
Jess Willard, Thomas J. McCarey, Al
Greenwald, Harry Gilmore Jr., Tom
Jones, Charles F. Eyton, Walter Mona
han, Jack Davies, Charles Anslinger,
Jim Cameron and Al Harder.
JESS WILLARD HELD
FOR TRIAL ON COAST
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 22. Superior
Judge Gavin Craig today overruled a
motion to dismiss the charges against
the twelve participants In the Jess
Willard-John ("Bull") Toung boxing
contest at Vernon arena in September
which resulted in Young's death.
Eleven of the men pleaded not guil
ty to the charge of engaging in prize
fighting and will be tried January 7.
The charges against the twelfth man.
Eddie Webster, were dimstssed.
The men who will stand trial are
REICH STOPS LOGAN
IN FOURTH ROUND
New York. Oct. 22. Al Reich, for
mer heavyweight champion, whose star
of destiny was so rudely Jarred by Carl
Morris a few weeks ago, knocked out
Tim Logan in the fourth round of the
windup before the Atlantic Garden A.
C. last night.
Reich didn't seem to know how to
fight nor neither how to protect him
self nor to take advantage of his op
ponent's openings. But Logan didn't
know how to fight, either.
In the first three rounds Logan grot
to Reich half a dozen times with
straight rights to the face and Jaw
an dbig Al once or twice appeared to
be looking for a soft spot on the can
vas. But Reich weighed 216 pounds to
Logan's 197 and this decided the Issue
BLOW WAS FAIR
Winnipeg, Man., Oct. 22. Backers of
"Toung" Saylor of Indianapolis are
dissatisfied with Referee Foley's deci
sion and claim that a clean blow
knocked out Freddie Welsh, the Eng
lish fighter. Before the referee gave
the Britisher the decision on a foul, a
heated discussion took place, with both
sides claiming the match. Although
Welsh clearly outboxed his opponent.
the match was interesting.
Elmira, N. T.. Oct. 22. Willie Beech
er disposed of Billy Wagner of Chi
cago by the knockout route in the
sixth round here last night. The punch
that ended the bout was a left hook to
the stomach. It was Beecher's fight all
the way. The bell saved- Wagner from
being counted out in the fourth.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 22. When Chris
ty Mathewson of the New York Giants
reaches Portland on the world trip he
will be called upon to play a series of
games of checkers with Fielder A.
Jones, president of the Northwestern
Baseball leagt.e, for the baseball play
ers' checker championship. Mathewson
claims the title and Fielder Jones dis
La Vendor cigars ar pronounced ei
evpllonaJly good bv all smokers. Adv.
law regarding the governor's right to
call out the national guard to stop
racing at Mineral Springs late this
summer. Armanis F. Knotts, director
of the Mineral Springs Jockey club, has j
been in Indianapolis seeking, the gov
ernor's consent to go before a court in
a trial suit to find whether the gov
ernor exceeded his power.
T PUTS OUT
ROSS IN 10 ROUNDS
Laporte, Ind., Oct. 22. An opinion
from Attorney General Honan today
said that Governor Ralston could not
stand trial even voluntarily to test the
TO BOX PACKEY
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 22. Mike Gib
bons of St. Paul is ready to meet
Packey McFarland at any time at 145
pounds at 3 o'clock, said Manager Ed
die Reddy, when told today that Match
maker Billy Gibson of the Madison
Square garden had offered Packey $10,
000 to meet the local phantom in New
York. Eddie insisted 145 pounds was
the lowest notch Gibbons could con
sider and that he would insist on 3
o'clock weighing in. Packey is quoted
ns asking 145 pounds ringside.
Smith Gives Boston Fans
Poor Fight, But Stops
Citizens German National Bank
U. S. Government Depositary
No Deposit too Largo for Us to Protect,
Or too Small for u to Appreciate.
V3 Pay Ygu Interest on Your Savings
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent.
Boston, Mass., Oct. 22. Gunboat
Smith knocked out Tony Ross of New
Castle, Pa., in the tenth round here
last' night at the Atlas A. A. Smith
was a big disappointment.
He should have won easily in the
eighth round, when he knocked down
the Italian three times. Smith seemed
to lack steam and admitted after the
bout that he felt stale. Smiti was at
about his usual and ordinary weight
of 183, while Ross looked some heavier.
Smith knocked Ross down twice In
the tenth round, and the last time It
ended the show. Ross was so much
knocked out that he never stirred after
Referee John E. Sheehan had completed
his toll of ten. Smith assisted Jimmy
Dime, Ross's manager, and the seconds
to carry Ross to his corner, where he
revived after a few minutes.. But he
had suffered a clean knockout.
With the football season well ad
vanced and only the harder and more
Important struggles to be played, there
are a number of cardinal points which
have not been taken advantage of by
the big western elevens. In several
instances the failure to execute some
of these fundamentals has resulted dis
astrously for those teams whose play
ers faile dto carry out the teachings of
A striking example of this kind hap
pened in the Purdue-Wisconsin game
last Saturday. The Badgers had the
game won 7 to 0 until the last period
when Oliphant broke loose for a long
run which tied the score. In making
this dash the Boilermaker ran through
practically the entire Wisconsin team
and had little difficulty in evading
Bellows, the defensive full back.
It is a cardinal point of football to
force a runner toward the side lines
in order that the defending team either
may force him out of bounds or corner
him in such a way that there Is little
chance of his escape. When Oliphant
broke loose tihs was not done. The
Wisconsin players did not make efforts
to force Oliphant toward the side lines
and Bellows did not trap the Boiler
maker in such a way that he could
make a sure, hard tackle.
Paris, Oct. 22. After having covered
only seventy of the 3,370 miles of his
flight from Paris to Cairo, Pierre Dou
court, the aviator, with a passenger
named Roux, made a bad descent at
Sens yesterday and broke two wheels.
This made It necessary to remain at
Sens for repairs, but the aviator ex
pects to resume his flight tomorrow.
The weather was unfavorable and It
rained throughout the fight.
WIN 1913 RECORD
Hinsdale women golfers are the win
ners of the 1913 record cup of the
omen s western uoir association, ac
cording to the announcement of Mrs.
J. A. Hall, recording secretary of the
association, last night. The west side
club captured the trophy in the annual
competition with a score of 325 points
The success of the Hinsdale conting
ent breaks the leadership of the Mid
lotnian country ciud. which has won
the cup six times.
Mrs. F. S. Colburn of the Glen View
clubs Is the individual prize winner for
the year, her total being 140 points
Her club mate. Miss Louise Fergus,
was second with a score of 93. The
individual honors went to Miss Myra
Helmer of Midlothian, now western
champion, In 1912 and 1911, and prior
to that in 1906 and 1905, but Illness
kept her from being a contender this
The race for the record trophy this
j season was one of the closest in W. W.
v. nisiurjr. troum onore ana Home
bW tttiiystt ssHsUsi MssVullv VbsmbssS
Watch out for vile imitations of
2s3 cB&&nn (JSMFIB lkSllltilfotf(UilI
, uoucourt ana nis passenger started , wood wornen finished clos hhinrt th-
from Issy les Moulineaux this morning wlnnerg wlth totals of 316 and ,u
on the longest aeroplane journey ever G1,n view was fourth with 296.
attempted. Stops are to be made at j AmonK the players who aided in cap
Schavffhausen, Germany; Vienna. Aus-'turinR the trophy were Mrs. U N. Bro
tria; : Budapest, Hungary; Belgrade, chon. Mrs. John Worlev Jr.. mi.. T?th
- ' ........... . .... j 2q ..
Servla; Bucharest, Roumania; Varna on
the Black Sea; Constantinople, Turkey,
and at various cities in Asia Minor, in
The government is taking a great
interest In this flight, and the foreign
ornca has made elaborate arrange
ments through the consular officials in
various countries to facilitate the
passage of the aviators.
Layman, Mrs. C. F. Braffette, Miss Hel
en Totten, Misses Kate and Mary Hum
phrey and Mrs. C. H. Totten.
BOY KILLED IN
Vermilion, S. D.. Oct. 22. Marcellus
Dunlap, 13 years old, a student of the
schools here, was almost Instantly
killed while playing football during re
cess yesterday. In a rush for the ball
the Dunlap boy is said to have fallen
under several others, dying a few min
These imitations are
poorest material by
New York, Oct. 22. John J. McGraw,
manager of the Giants, who is already
looking forward to the National league -rn-n-xruTu t t nm .
struggle of 1914. has secured five re-. FOOTBALL STAR DEAD
crults said to offer more than usual j .
promise. They are Elmer Johnson, j Worcester, Mass., Oct. 22. William
catcher, secured by draft from Omaha, i E. Parker of Harrington, Me., a Unl
Neb., said to be worth $5,000; B. F. j versity of Maine football star, was ln
Dwyer, pitcher, secured from the De- . stantly killed yesterday in a street
catur, 111., club; William Ritter, pitch
er, who played last year with the Wil
mington, Del., club, and comes on the
recommendation of Scout McMahon; Ed
Harrlman, outfielder, from Newburg, N.
T.; Howard Merrltt, outfielder, from
railway transformer station when 13,
000 volts of electricity passed through
his body from a feed wire.
If yon imoit a La 'Vendor once yo
will always call for them. Adt.
the fs si&ape and egendeFall
appeai4afie of our package.
But they dare not use the spear!
They dare not use the word rVrattGLEY'S!"
Eiomem&er these two things and
yms vn9t he cheated.
It's a fraud unless it's
exactly like this:
Look for the spear
WANT AD IN THB
VBSCRIUU FOB THE TIMKB.