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THE NEE: OMAHA, M OX DAY, OfTOHKTi 11. 1015.
Mr. Jack -at La& Finds a Champion
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WHITE SOX WIN
Jimmy Lavender, Who Shut Out the
American Before, I Hit
TOTAL ATTENDANCE 32,666
CHICAGO, Oct. 10. The Chicago Amer
ican league team won he championship
of Chicago from the National league by
taking today'a game. 11 to S. The Amer
ican's fttanding Is four games to one.
Jimmy Lavender, whi . shut out the
American leaguers In the second game
of the series, was hit .mrd today and
this slugging, with erratic fielding gave
the White Sox the victory- The total
paid attendance was given at 32,666. The
Nationals .. 0010001 1 0- 384
Americans.. 01006600 ;i 12 2
Batteries: Lavender, Pierce, titand
ridge and Archer; Russell and Schalk.
Browns Are Victors
In City Championship
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 10. "Tim" MoCabe,
who came to the local Americans from
the Three-I league only a few months
ago, won the post-season city champion
ship for his team today by shutting out
the local Nationals, 6 to 0, In the second
game, of a double-header.
McCabe struck out five men, walked
one and granted the Cardinals seven
scratch and scattered hits.
The first fame on tnriAv. nrr,rr.m LEXINGTON. Ky.. Oct. 10,-The Pas.
which the Nationals took, 7 to 2. was time stable's Bertlnl colt Bacelll won the
their first victory in the series. The thirty-eighth event of the Kentucky stake
final standing in games won follows:
Americans, 4; Nationals, 1; one game
tied.' Score, first game: ' R.H.E.
Nationals ....0 8 0 0 0 1 3 0 07 17 4
Americans ...1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 2 1
Coach DeLamatre of the University of
Omaha foot ball team has a strenuous
week's practice mapped out for his squad
In preparation for the Grand Island game
at Grand Island Friday. Injuries to
players last week made such inroads on
the first team that a let-up on hard
work was found necessary.
PeLamatre has been having trouble
with his halfbacks. Melchlor and Hun
can, who gavepromise of filling the bill,'
are on the hospital list with Injuries
that will keen them out of the Grand
Island game. The men working In the
back field at present are light and un
less the coach turns a miracle In con
ditioning a heavier backfleld the pros
peots of piercing the heavy Grand Island
line sre nil. Because of this the men
tor has Inaugurated a system of prac
tice which calls for speed, by which he
hopes In some measure to overcome the
The line, which up to last week has
caused the coach mnch worry, is rap
Idly rounding Into shape. Though It still
Is not in the condition DeLamatre hopes
to have It, It has shown marked Im
provement since the York contest. Cap
tain Bruce is back In his old position
of guard and will make a valuable ad
dition to the line. It Is probable, how
ever, that he will be shifted to the
backfleld because ' of his speed and experience.
HAL M'KINHEY SOLD
Famous California Facing Horse
Which Raced in Nebraska This
Year Stays in State.
BEN EARL HAS FAST WORKOUT
Standing of Teams
World's series P. V. I-
Philadelphia Nationals... i
Boston Americana 2
Bacelli Wins Chief
Event at Lexington
By O. K. Mi nR A V.
Tome lHniiison Saturday brought Hal
McKlnney 2:06'4, the sensational Cali
fornia paring stallion which has been
making turf history in Nebraska this
year, from Clark & Sebastian of
Ed Peterson's new bear cat pacer, Ben
Earl, reeled off three miles In 2:121,
2:13H and 2:13 over the East Omaha track,
stepping a last quarter in 31 seconds
and last eighth In 15 V4 seconds and doing
It with the enthusiasm of a small boy
Just released from school.
A goodly crowd of horse enthusiasts
who gathered at the Fast Omaha track
yesterday afternoon had the pleasure
of seeing Marvin Childs, the clever
relnsman who .recently returned to
Omaha from a campaign down the Grand
circuit, team Ben Earl In a nice contest
with Hal McKlnney.
The same crowd of devoted victims of
the 1 horse germ Inspected (he Omaha
Driving club's track which has been re
surfaced with clay and its huge new
barn where, the horses will have winter
quarters and they found that Omaha
now has the best facilities for the winter
care of race horses in the state.
All these events made yesterday rather
a notable day in the history of the re
vival of the harness game In Omaha.
St. Ixnils- P.
Chicago I .
Chicago Series Americans, 11; Nation
St. Louis Series A merlcsns. 6; Na
tionals, 0; second game, Americans, 2;
Batteries: Nationals. Doak and Hnvder:
Americans, Hamilton, Koob and Severld.
Score, second game: R.H.E.
Nationals 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 7 0
Americans 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 46 6 8
Batteries: Nationals, Boardman and
Gonzales; Americans, McCabe and Agnew.
(Called In eighth, darkness.)
Yale Defeats Lehigh
In Desperate Battle
NEW HAVEN, Oct., 10. Yale defeated
the powerful Lehigh eleven yesterday
7 to 6. in one of the most bitterly con
tested foot ball games seen here in years.
The visitors' score came through two
field goals by Cahlll. Lehigh gained
ground almost at will 'by brilliant for
ward passing and long end runs.
Chenoweth of Lehigh fractured hia
ankle in a scrimmage. Several Yale
players left the game on account of in
juries. Baldrige, Omaha boy, played his posi
tion at right tackle for Yale through the
Omaha Luxus Team
Beaten at Cleveland
CLEVELAND, Oct. lO.-By beating the
Luxus team of Omaha. 11 to 6 today,
the White Autos of Cleveland won the
amateur base ball championship east of
the Pacific coast. The winners are
scheduled to play the Tacoma team,
champions of the coast, at San Francisco,
firt- the world's title.
One hundred thousand people crowded
a natural amphitheater to view the game
and everyone was a rooter for the home
team, . ;
Hal a Real Rare II arse.
for S-year-old trotters, the chief event Omaha la to be congratulated on be-
on the Grand Circuit card yesterday after COmlng the home of such a racehorse
losing the first heat to Colorado Range. , Hal McKlnney and Mr. Denntson, on
Driven by Ben White, Bacelll made good ; owning him. He has been in the front
in each mile except the first, and It prob- I rank of race horse pacers on half-mile
ably would have been, a straight heat tracks for several seasons and this year
race but for Whits's getting his charge ' has been the object of admiration of all
into a pocket in th first round. He led the horsemen of the middle west by rea-
easily In the other two.
The dinner stakes, a sweepstakes affair,
resulted in a straight-heat victory for
Sunloch, driven by Murphy.
The J:l pace, carried over from yes
terday, was captured by Peter Worthy.
Cox drove Earl. Jr., to victory In the 2:05
pace. Ames Alblngen made a straight
heat race of the 2:18 trot.
Because of the cold weather Peter Volo
(2:02) did not start to lower his record,
but it was announced be will make the
Marquette Is Easy
For the Badger Clan
MADISON, Wis., Oct. 10. Marquette
proved easy for Wisconsin yesterday
and the Badgers ran up a score of SS to
0, the largest count ever made by a Wis
consin eleven. .
The Marquette 'line crumpled before
Wisconsin's crushing attack. Tho Badg
ers seldom failed to gain. Marquette's
attack was weak.
Wisconsin showed a slight improvement
over work of last Saturday, but was over
anxious and received numerous penalties
for offsido play and holding.
Three thousand saw the game.
Chlcockl, Marquette fullbac'.:. was badly
j hurt in tho first quarter.
Crimson Has Easy
Time with Carlisle
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct 10. Harvars
scored a comparatively easy victory
over the Carlicle Indians yesterday, roll
ing up 29 points In three periods at fast
work by the backs. In the third period
with a number of substitutes ' In the
Crimson line, the Indians rushed the ball
eighty . yards, on long forward passes
and line plunging, for their only score.
The most spectacular play of the game
was when McKlnlock Intercepted a for
ward pass in the second period and ran
seventy yards for a touchdown.
Edgar Defeats Clltaer.
EDGAR, Ne., Oct 10. (Special.) The
Edyar Hllfh school eleven easily trim
med the Qlltner High school eleven on
the. home grounds yesterday afternoon.
Edgar won the kick off and started a
vigorous play, winning a touchdown
within fivo minutes. Edgar's most suc
cessful tactics were line plunges and end
runs snd they kept the visitors on the
defensive. Edgar's line was In daner
but once during the game. Score- Kdtrar.
w: Ulltner. 0. Referee: Wright sconce.
AURORA. Neb., Oct. 0. (Special.) By
a score of to 0, Aurora lost the second
game of th5e aealson to Lincoln.
The superior weight of the Lincoln
team told heavily against Aurora during
the first quarters, but the home team
held firm in the second. The loss of
Quarter Bsck Sheldon for the second half
of the game crippled Aurora's team and
compel led tt to resort to the forward
pass and open play for all its gains.
Itu-rara High Win.
HARVARD, Neb.. Oct. lfc (Hpeclal )
Harvard Hub school out-played Superior
High school la every stun of game yes
terday and won. C7 to 0. Superior was
In Omaha Hospital
Buiford. center on the Creighton unl
vertfty foot ball team, is in St. Joseph's
hospital, suffering from Injuries to his
head, sustained Friday In the game with
Nebraska Wesleyan. Dr. Stapleton,
Creighton trainer, says he will be
obliged to remain in the hospital at least
a week, and will be out of the game for
the rest of the season. The Jnjury was
sustained in a head-on collision with
ona of the Wesleyan players, Burford
playing without a headgear, aa was his
Kamanskl, formerly of Bellevue col
leae, and also an old Creighton letter
man, will fill Burford's place on the
NEW ENGLAND GIANT ASKS
MATCH WITH JOE STECHER
Emil Klan'.t, manager of Frank Gotch,
writes from Chicago that he has a letter
from Joe Rogers, the "New England
Giant," who claims the American title,
and is anxious to secure a match with
Joe Stecher, "at Dodge, on Joe's farm, or
any place Joseph says." Klank vouches
for Rogers, who Is six feet four laches
In height and weighs 245 pounds in, con
dition, and beside, asserts that Rogers
is quick as lightning and will give
Stecher the time of his life, if a match
is arranged for. The "New England
Giant" has never been thrown by an
American wrestler, and has won handi
caps from Hackenschmldt, Zbygxko and
Dlarrhaea Quickly Cared.
"About two years ago I had a severe
attack of diarrhoea which lasted for over
a week," writes W, C. Jones, Buford, N.
D. "I became so weak that I could not
stand upright. A druggist recommended
Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy. The first dose relieved
ma and within two days I was as well
son of his accomplishments on Nebraska
He is a bsy stallion by Hal B., of ele
gant conformation and finish. He la
not a large horse but has such a strik
ing carriage and such a pleasing, frlc
tlonlees gait that he Is usually the favor
ite of the grandstand, even the veriest
tyro being able to pick him out as a
horse "above the ordinary."
Hal races best "from behind" and
"Bob" Sebastian his driver always
has humored him In this respect, utilis
ing his phenomenal speed to smother his
opponents in the home stretch. Con
sequently scores of thousands of folks
in the grandstands of many cities have
been thrilled by the sight of the pretty
little horse coming from out of the
ruck around the last turn and nosing
out the leaders In a sprint to the wjre.
He can brush considerably better than a
two-minute gait, in fact has been timed
quarters in 2!14 seconds- and he makes
nothing of a quarter in 0:30. ,
At Benson Hal McKlnney stepped a
mile In 2:09 over a slow track and
against a gale of wind and clouds of
dust. In a period of ten days this year
he won three races In each of which
there was a heat better than 2:10 and
one of the races was at Lincoln where
every heat was in 2:09 or better and
the third was in 2:07. Late In July
he turned the Wahoo track three heats
In practically the same time as at Lin
coln. Peterson Shows a Dear Cat
The horsemen were all pleased when
Ed Peterson, former owner of Hal Boy,
2:024, and Marvin Childs, his trainer,
who developed Hal Boy, showed up with
a new pacer which looks as though he
is of Grand circuit caliber. Ben Earl
Is the steed's name and he Is sired by The
Earl 2:17 (p. 2:14H) He is a stoutly
made bay gelding and he seems to have
no Idea but that of attending strictly to
business. Mr. Peterson acquired him
from Elmer Jefferson of Clarion, la.
Ben Karl had it on Hal McKlnney In
the workout yesterday, although It must
be said that Hal was by no means In his
best form, while Ben seemed to be boil
ing over with speed and capability. Ben
started as a green horse this year and
won as regularly as a clock works.
Childs was greatly pleased with Ben's
showing yesterday. In fact, everybody
was somewhat surprised to find that
he had abo.it as much speed anywhere
In the mile as Hal McKlnney. He worked
well In front or behind, on the turns
and in the stretches and had his ear
open all the while for the word to go on.
He finished ahead of Hal McKlnney in
all three heats.
It extreme speed, the best of manners,
good legs and good feet and freedom
from objectionable faults of gait will
make a first-class race horse, this fellow
surely can lay claim to that title.
Ben has an eye and facial expression
(If that term Is permitted in speaking
of a horse) which seems to ssy, "Come
snd step along by my side while we look
you over a little." He Is rather a plain
horse all over, but capability seems to be
his middle name.
By the way, the story that goes with
workout cart and this double-galted geld
ing was wearing a pair of leather pa
Jamas, otherwise known as hopples.
Jim must have been waiting for the
hopples all his life, because when he
stepped down the stretch he was lacking
none of the extreme speed which he has
always had" and was as steady as the
best of them. . The straps apparently
were Just what he wanted, and when he
l.i turned loose next year he ought to be
a right sprightly pacer In the green
classes and pick up numerous shekels.
Rest Winter I'laat in (Mute.
The horses were cooled out yesterday
In the big board-floored gangway of the
driving club's largest bam. This Is only
one of the features which make the East
Omaha plant the most desirable In the
slate for wintering horses. The barns
are being fixed up all snug and warm I
for the winter with a lot of the con-1
venlences which make trainers say kind ,
words about the management. Electric
lights will be put In Immediately. -
A mile and one-quarter track Inside
the board automobile bowl, which will be j
In condition for Jogging in any kind of
weather, la another Important feature
which is making wise trainers contem
plate moving to Omaha this winter.
The driving club officials, as has often
before been said In these columns, are
among the big business men of the city
who make things move when they start
activities, and they have authorized a
cordial Invitation to horsemen to come
to Omaha and make use of the splendid
facilities at East Omaha.
Auto Dealers Take
Interest in Meetings
AUnVBON. Ia Oct. 10. (Special. )-The
Newlin Evangelistic party are conducting
a union revival campaign here and the
whole county Is alive to the fact that
something unusual Is going on. The mer
chants are taking great Interest, and one
garage sent out four hundred Invita
tions to complimentary supper for auto
owners of the county. After feeding
more than six hundred the whole dele-,
gatlon marched to the tabernacle where,
special seats had been reserved for them.
They gave their yells and songs and
the leader of the evangellstlo music
told several of the latest auto stories.
Of Minor Leagues
Amerl''n association Minneapolis
Blue Kldge lesKue Frederick
I'anndlan leaaun Ottawa
Tentral association Burllnrton
Crnti-al league Kvansvllle
Booth 1 oar Cob ah and fold.
Bell's Plne-Tsr-Honey goes right to the
spot. Checks the 'cough, eases throat
kills the cold germs. Only 25c. All drug
QUAKER ELEVEN LOSES
TO PENNSYLVANIA STATE
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 10.-A forty-yard
run by Berryman through the entire
Pennsylvania team and a successful for
ward' pass to lilgglna, who ran twenty-
five yni'cls lo the Pennsylvania goal, gave
Pennsylvania State college two touch-
I downs In the third period of the game
j with the University of Pennsylvania here
yesterday and enabled State to win,
Nebraska Ptale league ...
New Knglaml league ....
New lork State lenaue ..
North Carolina league ..
Northwestern league ....
Ohio State lea k no
Pacific, Coast league
Pouth Atlantic league
). i v ve leaaue
Twin "tate league ..
Virginia State league
..Closes Oct. 24
Newport. N. II.
.. Rocky Mount
Western league Des Moines
UIVNERSITY OF CHICAGO
0FFFAT WASF04 UNIVERSITY
TOKIO, Oct. 10. The University of Chi
cago baae ball team, which Is touring
Japan, defeated Waseda Vnlverslty to
day. Score: R.H.E.
University of Chicago 2 6 j
Waseda university 0 8 1
MISSOURI DEFEATED IN
FIRST CONFERENCE GAME
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 10. The' University of
Missouri lost Its first conference gridiron
game of the season yesterday, being
defeated 13 to 0 by Washington's uni
Minnesota Defeats Ames Eleven in
Brilliant Battle by
34 to 6.
FORWARD PASSES ARE . USED
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., (Xt 10.-Rr;i-llant
forward passes at opportune times
featured the University of llnnesota's
84 to victory over Ames at Northrop
field yesterday. It was the M Inneso tans'
first real test of strength and their per
formance seemed to fully satisfy their
Lineup and summary.
MINNESOTA (84. AMES ()
Baiiton LE.lL.E Foster
Tura.tiilnst.... L.T.I L.T. ......McKlnley
Slnclnlr UO. L.G Holmes
luinnlaan C.IC ,...lhn.
Tenhoff R.O.I 11.(1, ..Deffko
tlray R.T.I H.T. Keeve
Uulst R.K.I R E :Jones
long Q.B. lg.H Moss
Kief (man l,.ll.I..ir Denfold
Wyman lt.H.IR.M Aldr'ch
Solon F.B. F.B. Uhl
feore by perlols:
Minnesota T; 7;'"; l.t-84
Ames 0; 8; 0; '0; I
Referee Masker, Northwestern; Um
pires F. K. Gardner. Cornell. Field
Judge-Ij. Gardiner, Illinois. Head lines
manHarding, Minnesota. Tim of per
iods 15 minutes each.
Minnesota scoring: Touchdowns, Quist;
Solon, four; Goals from touchdowns So
lon 4; Ames scoring: Touchdown Uhl.
Navy Badly Beaten
By Pittsburgh Team
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Oct. lO.-One of the
worst defeats they have suffered In years
was administered to Nay yesterday
by Pittsburgh university. The score was:
Pittsburgh, 47; Navy, 12.
The midshipmen were completely over
powered by the speed and force of the
Navy's first touchdown resulted from
Martin's ninety-yard run after Inter
cepting a forward pass. The second was
in consequence of a Pittsburgh fumble.
Army Eleven Wins
WEST POINT. N. Y.. Oct. 10,-The
Army won from Gettysburg yesterday, 22
to 0. The visitors presented a strong Una
that held back the Army's attack time
and again, but they failed to cope with
a bewildering repertoire of forward pass
plays by the cadets. Keenesen following
the ball also counted In the Army's
Ollphant scored sixteen of the Army's
Cahn and Sciple
In Brilliant Match
Albert Cahn aud Arthur 8clple will
play a SUO-puint match at 1&-2 balkllne
billiards at Symea' billiard parlors Mon
day evening for the 1916 Nebraska state)
championship trophy, which Sell le now
holds. Calm won the title in the stats
tournament lust January, subject to two
challenges, being afterward challenged
sad defeated by Harry Byrnes, who sub
sequently lost to Sciple. Symes chal
lenges tbe winner of the coming match.
By Princeton Eleven
PRINCETON. N. J.. Oct. 10. Princeton
defeated Syracuse ye.-tertlay by a score of
2 to 0. Shortly after the beginning of
the third quarter Tibbott kicked a field
goal from the thirty-two-yard line. Tbe
visitors were stronger than was anti
cipated, but Princeton's defense stif
fened. Forward passing niarked the
Heavy Kansas Team
Beats Emporia Men
LAWRENCE. Kan., Oct. W.-The Uni
versity of Kansas foot ball team out
played and defeated tbe heavy Emporia
Normal teail yesterday, 21 to 1. Th
Ben Earl Is that he was not broken to ,ona "core ' th cmJn n
harness until last year and that he has i 0.urter following a Kansas fumble
"done time " not onlv as a kMd.il. h.,.. I on the twenty-flve-yard line when Mony-
snuh heavier, but Harvard made up in I .. . ..
-w laS ever. UUUlimilllv eiHJWUir,-gnr,
but as a plow slave and a buggy horse.
He has the harness and saddle marks to
show, too, In the form of certsln tell
tale white hairs. It Is said that he Is a
very nice saddle horse
Fred Myers had Jim O'Shea brought
I out with Nick Ronla, urivlng him to a
penny kicked a goal.
ild H lasts fa as flelatlra.
Sloan's Liniment wlU help your sciatica.
Get a 2To bottle now, it penetrates kills
the pain stops many aches All drug
gists. Advertise mult.
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