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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 11s. CINCINNATI REDS CHAMPIONS OF THE WORLD Reds Rout Williams And Take Final Game RED SHINE-BALLER WINS FINAL CONTEST SOX GARDENER DID PART IN BIG GAMES' PAGE SIXTEEN. l n 1 i 3 I, 1 i 1 ti s r. 3 i H White Sox Defeated in World's Series Five Games toThree. Hod Eller Victorious Pitcher in Eighth Contest Three Sox Hurlers Used. BV G1UXTLAN1) kick. FINIS CHICAGO.' 111.. Oct. 10. The lied banner of baseball'g revolution floats at last from the top of thn world. After a 60-year drought the Reds of the new order earned a doable triumph Thursday afternoon by finally stopping the White Sox rush In One of the wildest, weirdest battles that ever rlosd out a championship. The Red finally triumphed by the acorn of 10 to ,1, but this score tells no part of the fierceness of thn struggle. It tells nothing of the first 'Wild Red rush that broke down the Whim Sox defense and put the game beyond even the faintest dream of thn White Sox fan. It tells nothing of the list Chicago rally, where, beaten 10 tn 1 by brilliant pitching and slashing hitting, the Sox rallied in the eighth with one of the great est drives of the series, scoring four runs and coming within a hair's breadth of adding two or three more. It was in this wild and fantastic furor, this amazing medley of hits and runs and errors, that Hod Eller finally survived his second test and finished with his second victory. It was also in this type of the temptestuous finish that the Reds not only achieved their delayed triumph, but in addition lifted the National league aloft for the first time In five bleak and weary years. They triumphed by the margin of five games to three, and in the final battle they went back to old tac tics rushed the attack, delivered the first salvo of blows and set the stunned Sox down there for the count before the game was 10 min utes old. Vn lean than 232 OHO fan Paid I" . STlio.OOO to witness the Red Jubilee d the downfall of the rrt Chii-arco clan. So the Reda won out bifore the great est at tendance and the isreateet finan cial harveet ever known. They came hack Thursday just In the nick of time. Driven to desperation by their lent two defeats and the midden turn of events, they finally won the decisive battle by an Impetuous onslaught on Claude Wil liams that was not to be denied. In Ma first two defeats, Williams had held the Ki-ds to four hits a battle. Thursday they nailed him for four ringing blows before the second man had been retired, rtrlvlns his feehle left handed slants from riht to left In a isounding rhorus of solid blows. Ue fore Kid Uleason knew what had hap pened, before he could rush another mat to his rescue, the Reds had peeled away Williams' hide in that first rush ing charge. Four hits were In, three runs were over and Duncan was on sec ond before BUI James finally came to the battered left-hander relief. Du heit and Oroh had both cracked singles. Kotiah and Duncan had both pummHed long doubles before the book took Wil liams to the cooling ahower, the first pitcher on record to suffer three de feats In a world's series fray. Ths left hander, who had won 23 victories In the American league had failed to achieve a single victory from his threa world series attempts. When Karlden singled off James, scoring Duncan with he fourth run of the round, the aeries was over. Kor the lteda kept on rap pin away at Jumcs for two additional tallies until Wilkinson relieved him In the sixth. Rath, Ch. .. Daubert, lb. Oroh, 3h. .. ltouh, cf. . Duncan, If. Kopr, ss. . . Nle, rf. . Rarlden, c. teller, p. , . , CINCINNATI. ab. n, II. PO. 4 1 4 . . ,.S Totals i( I.lebold. cf. ... K. Collins, Sb. Weaver, 4b. . Jackson, If. . . Felseh, rf. ... Candll. lb. Rlsberg, ss. . , S.hslk, c Williams, p. . James, p Murphv Wilkinson, p. Totals Hit for Wilkinson In ninth. n in - ("Inclnnatl 10 1 21 3 CHICAGO. AB. It. H. PO. A. B. 6 0 112 0 ....5 1 S 4 1 0 . . ... ,s i a t- it e 6 2 i o 4 0 0 2 0 0 4 i i e o !) a 2 a o 4 (I 1 O 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 .....2 0 0 0 (1 0 o n o o o n 1 0 0 0 2 0 31 6 10 27 VI Chicago Schalk Makes Bad Error. , Hor a bad mlnplay by Kay Schalk, who bad been one of the main heroes, put on the final clamp. With Kller and Hath on first and second In this Inning, Daubert attempting to sacrifice, dropped an easy blunder in front of the plate, Hchalk, with a world of time ahead, threw low In front of Weaver and In place of completing a double play left Uia bases full with no one out. Uroh then fanned with what should have been the thtrtt out, but Kntmh and Duncan came through with eoltd smashes and three more Red run ner drifted across. All this time Hod I'.ller had been breetlng along - at tidy pace. After I.lebold bad singled and Collins had doubled In the first Inning, the shine hall star bad tight ened up, fanning Weaver and Felseh and holdlns Joe Jackson to an Infield pop. He had drifted along without trouble until the third when Jackson, who led Imlh teams at bat, lifted a blah soaring drive far Into the right field seals for the only home run of the entire series. It waa a mighty wal lop and the big crowd began to take hope. But after this brief slip Kller and his shine ball had once more settled down to the bis Job. In the next four In nings he allowed but one hit and when he came lo the last of the eighth, lead ing by ths score of 10 to 1 he looked lo be In for another easy triumph. But the hattllmr Sox had one more rally left They Tad seen their pitch ing staff cut to pieces and their de fense lorn asunder. They had only a miracle left to close the widening gap. Rut even this far behind they came fast enough and hard enough to leave Kller groggy where only a sensational catch by RoukIi saved him from a sud den exit. With Uebold out, Collins ripped off his third hit, a smoking line single. Buck Weaver followed with a double and Joe Jackson responded to the raving chorus by lushing a line double to right, scoring both 'men. lelsch, one of the goals of the series popped out to first. But tlandll then came through with a long drive to right center. Just half way between Housh and Neale, Neale, facing the white light of the sun stood stock still, vainly attempting to spot the ball. Tint he never saw It until the mlsHllo struck the ground and rolled to the fence for a three-base hit, sending Jackson home. Rlshorg lifted a fly to Itoush, who also baffled by the biasing sun, made a baa muff, Oandll coming homo. This outburst gave the Son four tuns and hn they rime to hat In the ninth Kller had lost his early alt of winning confidence. He appeared troubled and depressed and In bis great anxletv to get on by hit Murphy for a Hurler. With this break the big crowd once again opened up a Jubilee of cheering lor tne head of the halting order whs coming up. Then came the star play of Mwrnc ttunrnnen. Lelbold crashed Into Idler's shine and drove It on a low line to the right of Housh In cenier. The smash looked t we a cerium triple, lor It was struck elf with terrific force and was travel ing for the (1UPII rnutitrv r, ls..,H housh started for the Iwll and H good five feet away 1lved headlong i passed, scooping the hit up from the lop of the grHss us he lit upon bis tack and rolled some 1n or fifi.. f.,. This rare catch held Kller In the box It saved him from being driven fiom the mound with a nine-run lead to work on and only two Innings lo go for Kddle Collins followed with another clean hit. Hut Itoush and his dare devil desperate dive hart cracked the lackhoim of the rally, lie had choked off the last headlong rush thn Sox had to offer and had supprcsacd one of the gamest uphill fights un baseball record. The last battle of the over-long aeries wss a wild flurry of hits, rims and errors. The Reda ran up IS hlis for a total of 21 bases. The Sox hammered Jller for 10 hits, yielding 17 husen. A ball game that holds 20 hits for .nti base a. Including 10 runs, offers quite enough attraction for thou who es- ..41001301 nio 00100004 0 6 SUMMARY, rwo-base hils-Roueh 2, K. Collins, weaver, Jackson. Thrse-base hits Kopr, Oandll. Home run-Jsckson. Stolen buscs-Neale, Rath, E. Collins. Sacrifice hits Duncan, Daubert. Left on bases Cincinnati 12, Chicago i. Base on halls Off .;nr i (Hlsherg): off James 8 (Kopf, Neale, llnth); off Wil kinson 4 (Kopf Ruth, Daubert, Neale). lllts-Off Williams, 4 In 1-3 Inning; prt James, I In 4 2-3 Innings (none out .,,',."f,h,.: off Wilkinson, 4 In 4 Innings. 'J'fl'y I'itcher By James (Kller); by Wilkinson (Rouach); by Kller (Murphy). Struck out Itv .Ibmi fVui. uBik. by Wilkinson 2 (ilroh, Idler) ; by Kller n (Weaver. Kelscli. nih.i T... Wilkinson). Losing pitcher Williams! Time, 2;27, Umnlrea Na In. behind nlat' nit.lr at first; Evan.?, at second; Quigley, at I III! U, - CI i ! r S - ' - ' i "A. t Is I V 1 i " 4 ' '! ( f t . s' A s i, k '"J L A ( , v J HOD ELLER. Hod Eller. Cincinnati right-hander and slilneball pitcher, pitched the Reds to the world's baseball championship Thursday over the White Box.' Hod waa In trobus on Beveral occasions dur ing the game, but as his mates slaugh tered Claude Williams, he had little dif ficulty In being returnee! a winner. Kl ler nhared honors with Dick Kerr, of the Whlto Hox. these two birds being the only ones who could win two games. REDS RECEIVE POT teem the ringing blow and the merry romp. Dp to the fifth Inning Tuesday the Sox bed put In 26 Innings without a run. Their once famed attack had been cruslkid. Then thev got started snd In their last 2.1 Innings they scored 14 runs, nut their rally had arrived loo bite. Thn Reds had obtained ton great a lead and Uleaaon had no pltrh- " K icii io neip carry tils squad safely through, Tsko the case of Kddle Collins. In his first six nnin h drew bill two singles. In his last two games he made five smashing hits, but ne, ioo, uaa started ins rally too late. The factor that beat the White Sox Thursday wss the sudden nnrf terrific cavnln of Claude Williams. Ths south paw, had drawn a good rest and had worked In two good games.' If he had been able to nltch even mndratl well bis males would have had a fight ing chance. Hut Thursday ho had nothing nothing st all. His speed barely got un to lbs plate nr,d when DHiiherl, (Iroh, Rniish snd Duncan had finished with him there was nothing left. In this wild nnd woolly first In. nlng the Reds batted clean through the list, every man getting a wnack at the bull before Kller finally filed to right. Reds Earned Title. The Reds undoubtedly earned their triumph. They played the best bull snd produced the most effertlva nil-round machine. Uy the old order they would have cleaned up the series four games to one. And under the new order they wen with two games to spare. So In winning both ways they cut the last nllhl from under the Sox who have nothing left except to admit that the winning club got Hie winning end of the purse, something like $(.0ft0 lo each Hed. And It looks a bit like a long, hard winter .lust heyond the gray hori r.in. The fine work of Jake Daubert. Mr.rrls Hath, Kddle Housh and Larry Kopf featured the Red play In the clos ing snectacle. whereas the heavv hit. ting of Jackson, Weaver and lsolllns featured the piny or the sox. weaver finished the scries as main Sox star, with Jackson lending In offensive play, Hut whereas the Sox drew a spotty record o( few stars nnd many goats, the Red balance predominated and It was Vat Moran who proved that a machine can still neat a group or individuals posing ss separate and distinct stars. H was a victorious UiiIhIi that Moran deserved as he takes his established place as one of the greatest lenders the Kama has ever knnn. "OLE MISS" LEAVES FOR BATTLE WITH ALABAMA UNIVERSITY OP MISSISSIPPI. Oct 10. iSpl,)Cmieh Sullivan snd the (lie Miss aggregation left Thursday night lor Tuscaloosa to meet the "Thin Hed Line'' Saturday. Those who made the trip were t'reekmore. Vurmer. fleorge, Ray, Cordon, Capt. Cnwart, McDanlel. I'arney, Jiggetts, Morris, l,ake, Murff, Harbour, Kiddell, Keemster and Hard-ncr. OF $117,1 57.68 Each Player Gets $5,207.01 Whitepox Take $78,- . 104.70. CHICAGO. Oct. 10 Ths plsyers on the Cincinnati team ny annexing Thurs day's contest and thereby capturing ths series, will receive .117,157.68, which, divided Into 22!4 shares, will net each share 15.207.01. The White Sox will draw down $7R, 104.70. and each of the 24 players will receive S3.254.JS. The National commission obtained 172,241.40. or one-tenth of the total re ceipts of (723.414 taken In, exclusive of war tax on all eight gamos. The total for eight, games follows; Attendance, 236,928. Receipts (exclusive of war tax), (722, 414. Mayers' shares, 1260,349.70. Clubs' shares, 1389,822. 90. Commission's snare, 178,241.40. Total tor Cincinnati Nationals, (117, 157.M. Kauh player (22V, shares), (5,207. 01. Total for Chicago Americans, (78, 104.70. Each player (24 shares). (3,254.16. Second teams of leagues: (New York Nationals and Cleveland Americans), each (19,526.21. Third trams of leaauss: (Chicago Nationals and New York Americans, each 113.017.45. . While thera are 24 players on the Reds team, three were allotted only a half share by a vote of ths entire team, thereby cutting the total shares to 22. WORLD'S SERIES BATTING AVERAGES CHICAGO. riayer. Ab. h. 2b. 3b. Hr. Tb. ret, McMullin ... 2 t 0 0 01 .500 Weaver 34 11 4 10 0 0 .321 Jackson 32 12 S 0 1 18 .875 (irindll 30 7 0 1 0 9 .2.13 Schalk 2,1 7 0 0 0 7 ,S0( Williams .... 5 t It 0 (I t .201) Kerr 1 0 0 0 1 .167 I'Vlsch 27 5 1 0 0 8 .1K5 lllsberg 25 S 0 1 0 4 '.080 ,1 Collins ...16 4, 1 0 0 R .250 K. Collins ...82 7 1 0 8 .219 Uebold 18 1 0 0 0,1 .056 Clcotle g 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Murphy a o o n o n .ono Wilkinson ...2 0 0 0 0 0 .000 l,owdermll1. 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 Mnvcr n n 0 n . n 0 .000 James 2 0 0 0-0 0 .000 CINCINNATI. Mayer. Ab. h. 2b, 3b. Hr. Th. Pet. Iteuthei- 6 4 1 2 0 I) .667 Wlngo 7 4 0 II 0 4 .571 I' lther 2 1 0 0 0 1 .50(1 iveale 2S 10 1 t 0 1.1 .357 Kller ..,.(,... 7 2 1 0 0 2 ,2,s Daubert' ,...2! J 0 1 0 9 .241 Duncan I'D f 2 0 0 .269 Kopf 27 5 0 t 0 8 .222 llsth HI 7 10 0 .226 Housh 28 2 t 0 10 .214 Jlarlden ....19 4 0 0 0 4 .211 llroh 29 5 S 0 0 7 .172 King 6 0 0 0 0 n .dim Sallee 4 0 0 0 (I 0 .000 Mm gee. 2 1 0 0 0 1 .5ti lAiiiue 1 0 0 0 0 0 .Out) TEAMBATTING. AH. H. Trt. Chicago , . ,2ii4 59 .224 Cincinnati 251 (S4 ,25a WORLD'S SERIES FIELDING AVERAGES 80MK KKASU3S WHY. Why, yes, I .dropped a dime or two tTpon the beaten Sox And 1 will say I did it by A dozen city blocks. But while I figured they, would romp Like any Western rover, I'm still as happy as a lord Because the work is over. Don't come to me for dope upon The Collins batting eye-j-Tha reason for his .sudden slump, Or any alibi. I cannbt say why Williams blew Like daisies In the clover I only know 'I'm tickled now Because the work is over. I searched the dope and found the Sox Had hit two-eighty-three, And batting eyes akin to that . Were good enough for me. So I was moved to bet a bit 'With Harry, Red and Stover, , And that's another reason twhy I'm glad that It Is over. o- THE FLOOR TO NEWMAN. In the lnexnreiaihlv tfirsre fnllowlnr of lied rooters there Is one who Is not sur prised; who not only was with the band trom the start, but furnished reasons that since have panned out to ths last word. The name is Bill Newman, late of Tennessee and the ancient Chicks, and at present generalissimo of the New man a. u wnsre fat men train aown and thin ones pick up. About two days before the massacre was under way Bill tpive out the fol. losing official statement: "I am with the Kvds first, last and always, and I can not see where ths Sox have ths ghost of a show sgalnst so complete a machine. In the first place, where brains, courage and skill are equal a youngster is rarely ever beaten tn a test of endurance by an old-timer. The vet eran may have the brains and all the rest of It. but in nine cases out of every ten ths kid will win. "To my way of reasoning, the ueas possess one of the grandest pitching stans mat nss ever raceu a national league campaign. They are not limited to a pair of stars and another mighty good kid, as are the Sox, but they have Reuther, Ring and Kller, all of whom have pitched fins ball during the year; mm Bailee, one of th brainiest and steadiest southnaws In the show as a dependable veteran, and a good Cuban In Luque. "More than that the team nas tougni back the combined attack of the strong est clubs In the league and has .dis played enough gameness to choke a whale. dustiy It also brings decided changes in temperament that cannot b eup pressed. 'I figure ths American league a bet ter organisation than the National, but I don't think ths Hox wnn a sum atau can hold back a finished team like the Reds." Following out this line of reasoning, Rill took on all comers. at their own fig ures, and has collected quite a titty sum, He was given a marry raas by a se lect, few when he took the stumn on hehalf of the Reds at first, but who can say now that hs was wrong? The old right-haiider evidently knew what .he was talking about. If he doesn't know anything shout, athletics, Marshal Foch Is only a green tactician and Alexander never told ths truth in his life. ONE SEASON. Bill is a keen student of athletics and Is a warm booster for youth. "I have been In athletics for so long a time that I consider myself old at the game," he says. "I know what I can do now and what I was able to accomplish year back. That Is why I back youth at ev ery angle." The Newman gym is a rendezvous for the ellto of the city, and is really a most Interesting place a sort or clear ing house for poundage. Old and flabby veterans or finance romp on tne courts with young and lean starters In other lines. Whera one Is seeking to reduce, the other Is striving to build no. It s a giat life up there, to say th least. The snorting department has this con eolation, at least: it didn't lose any sum approaching (60,000, as some Cincinnati fans did when Kerr stepped In and stopped ths Hcds on the rim of their triumpn. .toe Slattery had It figured this wsy: "Chicago waa depending too mucb upon Clcotte, and I happened to read one day that he wasn t right after barely beat lag the Red Rox. I didn't know much about the Heds, but I did feel that Chi cago couldn't win without fine pitching. That's why I bet on the Reds and coi- lecteo. ' Perfect Health Is Yours If the Blood Is Kept Pure Almost Every Human Ailment Ii Due to Blood Impurities. Tou can not overestimate the Im portance of keeping the blood free of Impurities. When you realise that the heart la constantly pumping this, vital fluid to all parts of ths body, you enn easily see that any Impurity In the blood will cause serious complications. ' Any slight disorder or impurity that creeps into the blood Is a source of dan ger, for every vital organ of the body depends upon the blood supply to prop erly parform Its functions. Many painful and dangerous diseases are ths direct result of a bad condition of the blood. Among the most scrloua arc Rheumatism, with Its torturing pains: Catarrh, often a forerunner of dread consumption; Kcsema, Tetter, Kryslpelas and other disfiguring skin diseases; ll.ilnrU, which makes the strongest men helpless, and many other diseases are the direct result of Impure blood. You can In a large measure avoid liability to disease by the use of S. S. S th wonderful blood remedy that has been In constant use for more than fifty years. S. S. S. cleanses the blood thoroughly. It Is sold by drug glut j everywhere. For valuable literature and medical advice absolutely free, write titfsy to ttte Medical Dept., Swllt Specific, Com pany, 2j6 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, -l- aJv. riayer. Kaih ... lmubert. a ilroh S Housh S Duncan Knpf 8 Neale Wlngo ,1 Heitther .. .... .3 Klsfier .. at J Kller 2 Rarlden 4 Sallee 3 Ring 3 lAique 2 CINCINNATI. U. To. A. 8 23 17 HI 8 so n in 20 o n ft 1 i riayer. Uehold i Collins 4 K Collins S Weaver S Jackson B Kelsch S Oandll 8 Hl-hetg 8 Schalk 8 Lynn I droits 3 Williams 2 Kerr ,.2 Mnver , Wilkinson 2 Lnwdermllk 1 Club. Cincinnati Chicago ... CHICAGO. O. To. A. ft W. Tc. Pet, 1 4 m S Kf .SMI 2 38 .DDI 2 115 .S43 ft 10 l.fttKl 1 40 .975 1 21 Mi 0 11 1 ono ft 3 l.onn 1 7 .81,7 0 2 1.000 1 29 . 0 i 1.0110 0 4 1 .00(1 0 1 1.00 R To. Pet. o 7 i.noo ft 5 1 000 2 6R .PS4 ft .10 l.ftou 0 17 1.00(1 5 ! ,3S 1 S3 ,9SM 4 &5 ,!I26 I 41 .97(1 0 1 1 0011 5 IS .816 0 S 1.00,1 o r l oon U 0 .000 ft 0 .1)0,1 s 0 1 1.000 10. Tc. R Pet. 842 12 ,9iio Swede Ulsherg, who played thrforti1 fle'd fnr the Sox. shared the goat stall with Hap KeUchi f"r Swede s w,,rli was as pour as any shortstop's perfornianee In Cie history of the big series, lie no only failed to hit the ball, but his fielding was far from what U should have been. Then there Is the raje of Paul Green who didn't bet a million on (he Reds for one reason a one he dldn t have the million. The excuse is ono of the moat acceptable on record. It will require little stretching of the Imagination to surmise lhal the ha-nd of Texas oil men presented Dick Kerr with quite a wad after running up two strsight victories. A parly of five had gone to the games In a special car, nnd hud announced that en Kerr days they were prepared to take on all bets up to a million. BACKT0W0RK. With the closing act of the world series completed bv Thursday's vic tory of the Reds, the normal order of things win again set in. niaieiy nui collectors will un longer loiter around Ihe square between the highly fashion able hours of !-4 snd prominent mem ber of the advertising force, mailing department, pressroom and composing brigade will find little to lure them to Hie Inner sanctum of the sporting dug out. It's all over now but ths alibi and ths paying off. " Ths White Sox should havs won, but didn't. The Reds should never have popped, but did. H all depends upon wnicn siue you nacsea. When Paubert. Oroh and Roush Jolted Williams In rupld succession. White Box hopes uieu ere yci they had bloomed. - ... Aa,a result Friday found a varied as sortment of dispositions in the city lineup me mm drawn face and the merry mug; the blank expression upon the conductor and the contagious smile that streaked Ihe face of the young thing who rakfd off an even dime on tne triumph, it e a great world after all, THE CASE OF RABBI. It Is even Interesting to note the great change that occurs In the stolid fsce of an operator. There Is the case of "Cptydllty" ricksteln, who compiled me unniype in me running story of the dollv games. Being a Red booster lilrksteln waa Irrepressible for two successive days as Ihe Red machine drove the Sox Into a ghostly rout. Hut when Dirk Kerr peeled off ths first triumph "Rabbi" was silent on the job, setting type with s mechanical mo tion that reflected the moody feeling n mint. During the late triumph of Clcotta, "Dick ' was again without words, ex- presslnnleKs. sad and winrv n u-na yhoked. strangling and ready to end a iiiur ill,. Rllt FUddelllV the Reda whlrUJ kfclnA l.ller and drove Williams from ths hill. The fever was reawakened snd tha rash broke out anew, in Ihe final gam of the series Dick waa running off at full blaat, outchlrping his grandest This merely shows that while ths world series mesns added work for those engaged In the newspaper ln- HAACK COLLECTS $10. Instead, of paying off a freak bet at high noon Friday Billy Haack accepted 10 berries aud called It square- for the year. The wager was made with Will Re 8- ser, the latter laying upon the Reds and Haack picking the Box In the world series that lias Just been concluded. It was agreed that V the loser would drive the winner down Main from Ad ams to McCall in a stately wheelbar row, the Bame to be either borrowed or purchased for the elila occasion. When Haack appeared at noon and announced, "The carriage Is waiting, m' lord," Rolsaer seemed to shiver and Shake. At the last moment he wm unwilling to accept payment 'and illpped- asiv iu UUVfvB Isf Call is, Oil. Friday Declared Public Holiday In Cincinnati CINCINNATI, Oct. 19. Acting Mayor Carl Jacobs has proclaimed Friday, Oct. 10. "a public holiday between the hours of i a.m and 12 noon," and requested all cltissns of Cincinnati to observe the same and be present at Fountain square at 10 o'clock a.m. "to pay homage to the world champion Cincinnati Reds.". At 10 o'clock members of the re ceptlon and other special commit tees, comprising members of ths civic, social, fraternal anrKother or ganisations of Cincinnati will as semble with the Red playerg at Fountain squsre for a monater pub lic reception. yT-. , ' ; ' "ss, x s s ',1 . - I 5 - i s yv I if' - t l jt'j. ,( " " ' I t 8T f - - -s .,- I NV s4 . f XT KsacXs j s,, t 1 RL I JOHN COLLINS. In looking back over the world's se ries Just closed, It is discovered that John Collins, Chicago right fielder, did his share In helping the Sox make as good a showing as they did. In the seventh game Collins got three hits, scoring two runs. He played good ball throughout the series. KID'S FARTING SHOT. Kid oieason, White Sox manager, is still alive after th Sox defeat. Hera's a parting shot from the 68-year-old kid: "If Williams had shown some 'stuff in ths first Inning It would have been a different atory to tell. But he didn't have a thing except a desire to beat the Reda. That first inning, when the Reda scored four runs, waa enough to take the heart out of any ball club, but the 8nx came back fighting. We were handicapped at the start of the series in pitching, but I was confident that we could pull through. The Reda were lucky to win those, early games. How ever, they beat us In one of the greatest series ever staged, and my hat Is off to them. But I still believe the Sox is the better bail club." All hall the Cincinnati Reds, chara- stopped the Bow rally eelfl. Ketuh vi inn uiw. miik mar iner mgn man nirt ma atiM in h, wave. I nf nA nitK. The grand old Sox went down with band playing and colors flying. MRS. TOWNER IN Style Headquarters V, THE SEMI FINALS Meets Mrs. "W. T. Walker at Colonial Mrs. Dave Gaut Meets Mrs. J. 8. Shortle When Mrs. R. Paul Towner defeated Mrs. Kenneth Duffleld 5 and 4, In the second round of the woman's city cham pionship golf tournament at the Colo nial Country club Thursday It .marked the elimination of a favorite. Mrs. Duffleld, who has always been one of the city's leading women golfers, was unable to cope with the steady play of Mrs. Towner, who Is also among the headline lady wlelders of the maahle and niblick In Hemphls. Mrs. J. 8. Shortle won over Miss Minna Beasley, 3 up. Mrs. Pave Oaut won over Mrs. F. M. C.uthrle, 7 and 6, and Mrs. W. T. Walker defeated Mrs. Ben Humphreys. Thg last match w.s a great one, finishing on the twentieth green. In the second flight Miss Marie Mortarty defeated Mrs. F. T. Pooley. 1 up.v Mrs. Ernest Rell won from Mrs. Chas. Walson, Jr., 7 snd 8; Mrs. K. L., Fowler defeated Mrs, John Hodges, I up, and Mr. J. H. Venn won from Mrs. J. 1", rsrkor. St and 2. Results of the third flight matches: Miss Vinrle Bailey defeated Mrs. 11. A. Fisher, 8-6: Miss Irma Lesser, who won from Mrs. Russell Martin, 9-7; Mrs. Sam House, who defeated Mrs. H. J. Wag ner, 2 up, and Mrs. Hyla Johnson, who defeated Miss lone Driver, 4-3. In the semifinals, which will be played Friday, Mrs. Towner meets Mrs. W. T. Walker. Mrs. Oaut will meet Mrs. Shortle. SAINTS EVEN UP WITH VERNON 5-0 I.OS ANflEIES. Cal., Oct. 10. St, Paul evened up the Western minor league series yesterday, winning ths second" game from Vernon, 5 to 0. The American association champions scored all their runs In the seventh Inning on Blx hits and an error. Score R.H.E Vernon 0 0 0 ft 0 fl 0 0 00 I 1 St. Paul ......0 0 0 0 0 0 t 0 6 I 1 Fromme, Ross and Rovormerj Orlner and tiargrave. ' PAT MORAN HAPPY. Here's Pat Moran, manager of the world'a champion Reds., holding un his hand, l'at wishes to gat a few words off his chest. "The Keds are champions and I am, me nappiest man in me worio. a can not praise my players too highly. They played remarkable ball, fought every minute to win and there never waa a time when they lost confidence. .Kller got himself In a couple of bad noles, hut he recovered quickly and had the Sox at his mercy. I wsnt to say that the Sox are not quitters. They are a game lot of players. They fought to win, nut were outclassed in my opinion. The series ended ss I thought it would. but I must admit that the Sox gave us a scare. HASTY CASE AGAIN. The Mobile club of tha Southern leagu. having protested sgalnst the PhllsdelphU athletics using Pitcher Keller Ilastv. without any apparent ef. feet on-Connle Mack, now threatens to sue the I'hliadeipnia ciun. nasty is me pitcher thai Atlanta and Mobile have heen In court over. He finlf-hed the season with Mobile, but Atlanta then culled him In and sent him to Mack with a Joblot of other Atlanta players. In the end the wrangle probably will result In the pitcher getting the worst of It, for his chances are hurt by the dispute over who should have to pay for his release. The band was playing, "She May Have Seen Better Days. Claude Williams, Chicago left-hander, was the only pitcher who performed In the big series who lost three games, and his poor showing seta a world'a roonrd for world series hard luck pitchers, for in no other series has one pitcher been credited with three losses. Hod Eller came back and pitched the Reds to victory. Hod had not the easy sailing- that marked his first game against the Sox, and he failed to whiff his quota of Sox. In the late rounds of the battle the Sox had. Hod on the ropes and Jimmy Ring wss In the bull pen warming up. ready to go In and re lieve the shlneballer of the Reds. To Joe Jackson, White Sox outfielder, goes the distinction of leading both clubs with the stick. Joe hit the ball hard and was the one member of the pallid hose who never gave up the ship, but kept battering1 away at the foe in an effort to send over enough runs to make, up for the faltering White Box pitchers. i e -- Dickie Kerr, of ths White Sox, was all primed to go Into the ninth gams and win the world's championship for the Hose. He had figured on Lefty Williams stopping the Reds and draw ing on even terms with the Cincl natians. and then taking a shot at the Reds in the deciding game. But it wasn't to b. ' Dick Kerr more than did his share for the White Sex, for if Eddie Clcotte and Claude Williams had deliver in the same wav as Dickie did, there'd be quite a different story to relate this murky morning. Joe Jackson waa the only member ef either team to bag a home run. Joe waited until the final game, and then nicked Hod Eller for a four-base ticket around the bags. The hit was one of the longest ever seen at Comlskey park, Babe Ruth's homers notwithstanding. Anyway, Eddie Clcotte came back. The old boy will spend a much pleas anter winter now than If he had failed to deliver at least, one victory against the Rediegs. Eddie Collins was like tha White Sox machine. He failed to get going until the last thfee games, and then It was too late. Ed. Rousb, Cincinnati outfielder, stands out as the greatest fielder of the series. Ed's work In ths gardens was a revelation, and he had a big part in stopping the hard-hitting Sox. Eddie crowned his brilliant work In the field by a great flying tackle of Nemo Lelbold's drive Thursday, which -'The final contest was the worst from the baseball point of view of any ef the world series. There was an ava lanche of base hits, several errors, poor pitching and lota of base running enough to satiate the most ardent ad mirer of a free-hitting contest The biggest dlsanoolntment nt ka - rles Is the poor showing of Happy Felseh White box outfielder. Hap not only failed to hit but his fielding was moth, eaten and frmssled at the edges. He is undoubtedly the goat of the series. The work ef Jake Daubert Ctnom natl first baseman, waa of tha - top notch order, Jake hitting the ball bard and handling everything that came his way around the Initial bag. Daubert is old, but still able to play rings around several of his younger competitors. Cincinnati bugs are probably figuring that It was the Irony of fate for the Reds to win the world's championship away from home. Redland bugs were all primed to celebrate on Tuesday and Wednesday nights while the Reds were performing in Cincinnati, but the Box won both games, necessitating another contest in Chicago, which proved to be the final one. Pat Moran ( v.. ki ; baseball right new. Winning a pen nant tor the Cincinnati Reds was a wonderful feat, one that had not been performed In many years, but when Pst s i"U m A ftsptftiiwH r, ., S V. . i.i- -" .otvi, iu wvrig I championship, all other miracle men nuld inln lnlmln... Bettors on the Cincinnati Reds prered tp be the hard-boiled egga of the world. They not only held on to their money but would only bet when they could get odds. They wanted the world and a fence around It even Thursday when ' everything favored Cincinnati. Dear Sir: Did Slim Sallee ever plav In the Southern league? I have laid a little wager that he never did. Am I right or wrong? s, A. J. Memphis. You are wrong. Sallee was with the Birmingham Barons in 1906. Ths work In the big aeries of Pat Duncan, ex-Birmingham outfielder, who Joined the Reds in the final two months of the National league season, waa gilt edged and all that could be desired. Pat showed up some of the veterans on both the Cincinnati and Chicago clubs by bis fine work. Duncan was only a rookie, but he came through like a whirlwind and has made himself solid with Cincinnati fans. Pat is consid ered the find of the 1919 season. Buck Weaver, of the Whits Sox, came back strong In the final few games and gave the ball a ride on several occa sion, Improving his batting average considerably. Always dB&k. Quality First 55 S. Main St. Floyd 's Old Stand Whatever Price You PayYou Save $10 to $20 Garments That Overwhelm Others in Variety of Styles Quality and Value An immense showing of fall topcoats and winter overcoats in the smartest metropoli tan styles. . Prices to you represent what these garments qost to produce today. 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