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The Chickasha daily express. (Chickasha, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1899-current, October 05, 1914, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090528/1914-10-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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"Tuxedo can't be equalled in
toothing, refreshing qualities. Its
mildness insures a pleasant smoke,
its coolness removes all chance of
tongue bite. "
The Men Who Put The
Fun Into Your Daily Life
WITS well sharpened and minds
in good humor. The man who
has these generally knows what he
is talking about. Read the testimoni
als on this page. Here are some of
the greatest cartoonists in the coun-
try. They all smoke and endorse
creator of "Fooll-ih Otietloni"
"I'm the Cluy ''
" find in Tuxedo a good to
bacco, lis fragrance and flavor
are fine. I use it regularly and
endorse it highly to all my friends.
creator of " Mutt uj Jeff,
"Tuxado has made a pipe my
favorite form of smoking. Its cool
ness and mildness make pipe smok
ing a teal pleasure. " ,
The Perfect Pipe Tobacco
.They wouldn't smoke Tuxedo if it didn't
keep their minds alert and cheerful all day;
long, day. in and day out. A tobacco that
can do that stands in a class by itself.
Tuxedo is made of the very highest gradej
of choice, mellow, sweet Kentucky Burley,
leaf treated by the original "Tuxedo Proo-j
ess," which removes the sting so that it can
not bits your tongue granulated so that it
smokes freely and uniformly packed 40
pipetuls to the 10c tin.
Tuxedo deserves
every good thing that
has ever been said of
it and to prove it
Tuxedo sells by the
millions upon millions of
tins annually.
Famous green tin with gold let 4
tering, curved to fit the pocket X vl V
Convenient pouch, inner -iinmd f?
with moiature-proof paper . OC
In Clatt Humidor SOc and 90c
hn . )
JL ft,
Standing of the Teams,
Won. Lost Pet.
Boston . 91 58 .611
New York 82 ! " .541
St. Louis SI 71 ,o;i3
Chicago . : "7 70 .tH
Brooklyn . 73 76 ,4'.7
Philadelphia 73 78 AM
Pittsburg 08 84 .447
Cincinnati ."!) 93 .3SJ
Resulta Yesterday.
St. Louis 1-3, Chicago 3-4.
Cincinnati 5-4. Pittsburg 4-11.
Only wto names scheduled.
Standing of the Teams.
Won. Lost.
Philadelphia - 07 .12
Boston !0 CO
Washlnnton . 70 72
Detroit 80 73
Ht. Louis 70 83
Chicago 70 S3
Now York GO 83
Cleveland . ...1 '.12 101
Kesults Yesterday.
, Chicago 5, St. Louis 1,
Detroit 11, Cleveland G.
' Only two games scheduled.
f ,aJ
aft'JW" T. . -flU
Boston Team in Short Period of Month
and Half Jump From Bottom
to Top of Ladder.
After a sensational spurt extending
over a period of one month and a half
the Boston Braves are In undisputed
possession of flrst place In the race for
the National league pennant. Stall
ings' youngsters were in eighth place
when they opened the game of July
18, and by scoring a victory that day
they Jumped out of the cellar position,
landing in seventh position. From that
time on ths Braves have accomplished
wonders Vra the diamond, having won
31 of tho laet 38 contests played. On
August 23 they reached even terms
with the Giants for the lead, but fell
back as far as third position, only to
come again and pass McGraw's men.
The complete record of the Braves
since starting the sensational rise on
July 18 follows:
Position. Won. Lost. Pet.
July 18 8 35 43 .449
July 19. ...... ..7 36 43 .456
July 20 6 37 43 .462
July 21 ....4 38 43 .469
July 22 4 39 44 .470
July 23 ,....4 40 44 .476
July 24 4 40 44 .476
July 25 4 40 45 .471
July 26 .4 40 45 .471
July 27 4 41 45 .477
July 28 4 41 45 .477
July 29 4 42 45 .483
July 30. ....... .4 43 45 .489
July 31 .4 44 45 .494
Aug. 1 4 45 45 .500
Aug. 2.. 4 45 45 .500
Aug. 3 .4 46 45 .505
Aug. 4 4 47 45 .511
Aug. 5 .4 48 45 .516
Aug. 6: 4 49 45 .521
Aug. 7 4 49 46 .516
Aug. 8 4 50 46 .521
Aug. 9. 4 50 46 .521
Aug. 10 ..2 51 46 .626
Aug. 11 3 51 46 .526
Aug. 12 2 51 46 .626
Aug. 13 2 52 . 46 .531
Aug. 14 2 53 46 .635
Aug. 11 2 54 46 .540
Aug. 16 2 54 48 .540
Aug. 17 2 56 46 .549
Aug. 18 2 56 47 .544
Aug. 19 2 ,57 47 .548
Aug. 20 2 58 47 .552
Aug. 21 2 58 47 .652
Aug. 22 2 59 48 .551
Aug. 23 Tio 59 48 .551
Aug. 24 2 59 49 .546
Aug. 25 2 60 49 .550
Aug. 26... 2 60 50 .545
Aug. 27......... 3 60 51 .641
Aug. 28 3 60 51 .541
Aug. 29 2 62 51 .549
Aug. 30 ...2 ,63 61 .653
Aug. 31 ..2 63 51 .553
Sept. 1 2 63 51 .553
Sept. 2.........1 '65-C El .560
Tied for first with New York.
Wonder Expressed as to Whether Vet
eran Shortstop Will Be Supplant
ed in Shakeup of Pirates.
The Pittsburgh Pirates have been a
big disappointment this season. At
the outset they looked like pennant
winners. They secured a big lead in
the early stagea of the pennant fight
and it looked as if they might make
a runaway of the race. But all of a
sudden something happened. The Pi
rates started to slide down the chuto
and they finally touched bottom. It
is hard to tell what is the trouble
with Clarke's team. One criticism Is
that there are too many veterans on
It. Another year will likely set a bitr
Accidents, Extra-Inning and No-Hit
Gamr Among Unusual Occur
rences in National Game.
A series of unusual occurrences
marked July in professional baseball.
Extra-Inning, no-hit games and acci
dents on the diamond were grouped
within a few days, as was the case Just
about that period in 1913.
Taking these unusual features by
dates, July 17 saw Clyde Milan in col
lision with Moeller, his teammate, aa
both raced for a fly ball in the Washington-Cleveland
game, with the result
that Milan received a badly fractured
On the same day George Weaver,
captain of the Chicago White Sox, col
lided with Demmitt under similar cir
cumstances and was severely injured
about the head.
A no-hit-no-run game and a 21-innlng
struggle also figured in the record of
July 17. At Pittsburgh the New York
Giants and the Pittsburgh Pirates
played 21 innings, the New York club
winning by 3 to 1. Rube Marquard
and Babe Adams, the rival pitchers,
twirled tfllT entire contest. With the
exception of the 24-iuning game be
tween the Philadelphia Athletics and
the BoBton Americans on September
1, 1906, this is the longest game ever
played In tho major leagues.
Three days previously the Hartford
club defeated the New Haven team
2 to 1 in a 23-innlng game In the East
ern association, which is the third
longest "game in the record ol profes
sional baseball.
The 26-innlng coatost between Deca
tur and Bloomington of the Three-Eye
league, played on May 31, 1909, still
holds first place, and the Philadelphia
Boston 24-lnning match second posi
tion in the ret'orl of lo'.g games.
Getting back lo July 17 again, James
Withers, pitcher of the Duluth club of
the Northern league, twirled a no-hit-1
no-run game against the Virginia club
-of the same league. This is the third
hitless game of the Northern league
this season.
The next day at Lebanon, Pa., the
Lincoln Giants, a semi-professional
team, varied the schedule by defeating
the home club 23 to 3, and incidentally
scoring eight home runs. Three play
ers each secured two circuit hits.
Moving on to July 19, the records
show that the Wichita club of the
Western league defeated Sioux City
3 to 2 in a 21-inning game which re
quired 4 hours and 48 minutes to play.
On the same day at Long Branch,
N. J., Jose Acosta, the Cuban pitcher
of tho seashore team, shut out the St.
Louis American league club without a
hit or run, winning a 3 to 0 victory,
in which he did not give a base on
balls and had but twelve balls called
on his delivery for the full nine innings.
p)a!jjp.j . ....
n V
Line of j
New Fall
Shoes to
- " "8taYTding' of the Teams.
Won. Lost.
Chicago - 84 61
Indianapolis . 85 66
Ita'Umortt 79 63
Hiifaflo . "fi 68
Brooklyn - 74 73
'Pittsburg 1 CI 81
St. Louis ....... 60 82
Kansas City -T-. 62 87
Results Yesterday.
Indianapolis 6-4, Kansas City !
Chicago 0, St. Ixwls 1.
Only two games scheduled.
.528 '
The day of the overtowering first
baseman is past and gone, says Harry
Davis of the champion Athletics.
Harry continued, saying, "The big
one who held down the initial sack in
days gone by could do just two things,
that of hitting the ball mighty hard
on the nose when it was grooved, and
catching a perfect throw.
"'Stuffy' Mclnnis ha3 proved be
yond doubt that a big fellow is rather
in the way on first base in these days
of fast, scientific baseball, providing
the small fellow has the same require
ments as that of Mclnnis. First base
men today are required to field, throw
and run bases Just like a fielder, and
"Chamberlain's Tablets have done
more for me than I ever dared hope
for," writes Mrs. Esther Mae Baker,
Spencerport, N. Y.- "I used several
bottlos of these tablets a few months
ago. They not only cured me of billons
attacks, sick headaches and that tired
out feeling, but toned up my whole
system." For sale by all dealers.
Adv. d&w
it - v '
"Stuffy" Mclnnis, Initial Sacker of Athletics.
Cash paid for good, clean cot tor
rags. Dally Express office.
be able to hit the ball hard and often.
"The old time first sackers, such as
Anson and Brouthers, couldn't hold a
job lu the big league today. Comiskey
alone of those early first Backers could
"Claude Rossman was about the
last of the old type. The Athletics
learned through Ira Thomas, previ
ously with Detroit, that Claudle
couldn't throw. Hence in Rossy's de
clining years the Athletics played to
get the ball in his hands and then,
well nothing could stop them on the
"This was the alide on which Rossy
went to the minors." '
All you who have torpid liver, weak
ciisgention or constipated bowels, look
out for chills. The season is here and
the air is full of tho disease germs.
Tho ibest thing to do is to get your
liver in good condition and purify the
stomach and bowels. Horbine is the
right remedy, it answers the purpose
completely. Price 10c. Sold by Owl
Drug Store. Adv. d&w
Cssa paid for clean cotton rags at
fxpress office.
Cub Third Sacker Was Born In New
York City and Started Baseball
Career as a Pitcher.
Henry Zimmerman, third baseman
of the Chicago Cubs and champion
batter of the National league in 1912,
was born in New York city, February
10. 1S86. Heine started in the na
tional pastime as. a pitcher for h.s
school team in the Bronx. His per
formance aa a schoolboy attracted the
attention of semipro managers, and in,
a short time "ZIm" was drawing $20
a week for playing Saturday and Sun
day games. In 1906 he entered the
professional ranks as a member of the
J '" V
$3 00
1 ! I
V : ' V. YOU
jy- -
fi III Studebaker Cars
We Have
Honus Wagner.
change in the makeup of the IMratea.
New blood is needed and Clarke will
have to supplant the veterans. Much
wonder is expressed as to whether or
not Hans Wagner will be among those
to go. Honus has grown gray in the
service of Barney Dreyfuss and the
Pittsburgh team would not seem the
same , without the big shortstop.
Honus can still play the game, but
Is not aa fast as he was. He Is hit
ting the ball for .'lil this year, which
Is way below his usual mark.
866 Players In Union,
Baseball Players' Fraternity rum
bers 868 players. The major league
players pay $18 dues a year. Players
In the AA leagues pay $10 and class
A leagues pay $6 each year. Protec
tion has not been arranged for leagues
of lower classification. The sliding
Bcale of dues Is based on the earning
capacity of the players. .UUJ.
For the
Honry Zimmerman.
Wllkes-Barre. New York State league,
team, playing with the Parons until
purchased by the Cubs in the fall of
1907. He was tried at infteld and
outfield positions, but was unable to
land a regular berth with the Cubs
Until the death of Third Baseman Jim
my Doyle. Heine has improved in
batting each year since becoming a
big leaguer. In 1908 his batting: av
erage was .202 and In 1912 he led the
National league batsmen with aa av
erage of .372.
Big Leaguers With Outlaw.
President Gilmore gave out a state
ment the other day to the effect that
i 11 big leaguers had been receutlj;
signed by the outlaws, .. . '
May be seen at the Automobile Building at the
In both Roadsters and Touring Bodies-5 and 6 - cylinder
models. We have stock of Touring Cars here in Cnickasha.
but be sure and see the FULL LINE at the fair.. Meet me
there and get that order in early. ,
Paul Spining FourthS
The Daily Express Delivered
One Week for only iO Cents

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