The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, October 12, 1914, Page 9, Image 9

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Evers Gets $55,000 for Season's Wort,
Independent of World's Scriea
Cash—Points About Rival Players
And Former Competitors
The world's champion Athletics, of
the American League, have lost two
games thus far in defending their title
•gainst the Boston nine, champions of
the National League.
Series, best four in seven games.
Players' share in receipts of firs
four games .only,
Johnny livers will receive about
$•25,600 lor his season'* work, exclus
ive of world's series money.
No spectators are allowed in the
Belli, either at Shi be or Fenway Parks.
Uowdv is Uie best catcher for t :ie
Braves, with Whaling as the second
string man.
Seventeen home runs have been made
in the last nine world's series, of which
Frank Baker has three to his credit
"Chief" Chailes Albert Bender is
31 years old.
Three victories is the best any pitch
er has won in world's series.
After Saturday's game at Shibe
Park. Philadelphia, the second two will i
be played at Fenway Park. Boston, to t
day and to-morrow. At Philadelphia
October 14 and Boston October 15. and
a seventh game on grounds to l>e de
cide.! by to«s of a coin, if necessary.
The four umpires will, it is reported,
receive SI,OOO each for their work in
the contests. .
Eddie Plank, the leading shutout
southpaw, is I! 9 years old, and joned
the Athletics in 1901.
„ The National League champions
have lost to the American League pen
. nant winners in the last four series.
[ The Athletics beat the Chicago tubs in
> 1910 and the Giants in 1911 and
, 1913. while Boston Americans won
[ from McGraw's team in 1912.
i Both Mack and Stalling* are bench
' managers.
Evers was kept out of the 1910
game between the Athletics and the
Cubs with a brokea 'eg.
Walter (" Rabbit") Mnranvillc is 22
years old and 5 feet o\ inches in
height ,
Tickets are sold for three games, and
if only two are played the purchase
will be refunded one-third of the
amount paid
The year 1906 marked the first and
only time that two teams of the same
city met in the world's series—the
Cubs and White Sox
Moran is the leading base-stealcr or"
the Braves, w th 30 to iiis credit; while
Kddie Collins, of the Athletics, who
fads the champions in this department,
ha# 60 sacks to bis credit.
Manager Stalling? is callei the
mira- e man. but so is Connie Mack.
Stalling* is a tempestuous driver;
Muck is a repressed adviser.
The luckiest player in the series is
Jo-h Devore, outfielder of the Braves.
He was a sharer in two of the Giants'
world series.
The heaviest hitter of the Athletics
i« C-ollins, batting .3 4 2 in 149 games,
a- compared to -loe Connolly, the :
H Hies' leader, hitting .3IS in 117
The terms of service of the rival
pitchers in major leagues follows:
Plank. 14 years, and Bender. 12 years,
always with the Athletics: Tyler, 4
.iears. Rudolph and .lames. 2 years
It is the tirs' time Byron and Hilde
brand worked in worM's -eries. the
<ix:h for Klem ard the second for
Dineen. 5
(ieorge Da vie. the young Harvard 1
Vniversitv law student, who won fume
bv pitching a no-hit game against the
Phillies, will be eligible to pitch against
t ie Athletics •£ calied upon.
The Braves jumped fnjm last to first
place in the National League in the
period between Ju y IS and September
Pennant-winning experience of the
Braves ha- been confined most.y to
minor leagues. Evers being an excep I
t'on. as this star second baseman piay j
ed with the Cub.s in 19"6. 1907, 1908 j
and 1910.
In his 14 years as a pitcher for th-> :
Athletics Phink has kept teams r'rom
scoring a run in more than 60 game*,
and has pitched more than 4On games,
of Wh: h he has won 280.
Evers started to play ball origipailv
as a pitcher. As a schoolboy in Troy h'
played on the St. Joseph's Parcch at 1
team, Kev stone Johnny does not know
«hat u is to play with a second divis
ion team, a- before joining the Braves
he played with the Cobs.
The Athletics' veteran pitchers have i
shown up strongly in former world's 1
scries. Bender has pitched one tfciree-hit.
two four-hit and two five-bit games
P ank 'has to his credit one two-hit.
one four-hit and one five-hit game.
In the National I'mpire Wif
-1 ii Klem, who has no superior iu Ins
DR. KLUGH, Specialist
PhTilftai nnri
r>*lceg: 30K Walnnt fl- H«rrl»bar*. Pi
Dheiarfl ef VTSDICB anil mem
nrtvate. •perlllc. nervou» and chroale
rilieaira. General office norls. C«««al.
ration free and confidential. Medlclna
furnished. Work auaranteeil. Chargea
tunderafe. 2ft gears' experieace.
UK. KIAGH, the well-kaofra *perlallat
relieved in
RU rarr.* +#
Beware of court Urfei
Hiu. i.
li I
/ "n
*■ f,
profess,on. has done more world's series
work than any 'other umpire now in
harness. This is his sixth scrie*.
Evers is Si years old and Coli.n'
27. Eves broke in with the Cubs in.
1903 and Collins joined th« Athletics
in 9106. The both bat left-handed nil I
thro* right-handed.
The games will be staged in \m.-ri
can L ague territory for the first time,
as the Brave? are playing their horn. -
series in the larger American l*>
grounds in Boston.
The distribution of the money i* ti<
follows: The National Commission re
ceives 10 per cent, of the gross totul.
Players share in first four games, iak-;
itig 60 per cent, of the balance, while
the owners of the two club.' get 40 per
cent. The owners take entire receipts
after first four games less the 10 per
cent, o* the National Commission.
The figures'far ast year's games
are: Total pa.d attendance tor five
games. 161.000: total receipts f >r me
games. divded as follows:
Plavers. four games. $135,264.19; each
dub. $79,109.15; National Commission,
$32,497.51. The Athletic players TO
ceived $3,264.36 each and the Giants
$2,164.22 each.
The total attendance at the threei
games of the first world's series in
ISS4 was less than 5,000.
The ball must weigh uot less than
5 nor more than 5 3-8 ounces avo.
dupois. ami measure not less than 9
nor more than 9 14 inches in circum
Mathewson won three games from,
the Athletics in the 1905 series, si of:
them shut outs. Adams, of Pittsburgh,
beat Detroit thref times n 1909.
Coombs turned back the I übs three
times in 1910. and Wood, of the Bos
ton Americans, dealt the tiiants three
defeats in 191 2. ,
Pitcher Reut'bach's one-hit game for
the Cubs against the White Sox in
1906 is the nearest approach to a no
hit game n the blue r.bbon event.
Ten previous world's series of 60
games have attra'trd 1,254. iO2 s: ec
tators. the receipts being $1,948,649.
Taking 20-odd players of the oppos
ng teams as a basis, it will be found
that the average age of the Athletics
is 26 12 years and the Braves 2 4 3-4
I'mpire "Bill"' D ncen was the hero,
of the first of the modern competi
tions. in 1903. He won three of the
five games necessary for the Boston |
Americans to beat P ttsburgh.
Last vear the Athletics used only 12
players in the entire five game series,
of which three were pitchers and two
Forty eight of the 6'» games won by,
the Braves in tnei r pennant-winning
dash saw the "big three, Biil James,
George ("ljefty"> Tyler and Dick .Ru
dolph on the firing line. ,
The bggast crowd ever seated in!
Fenway Park .it a world's series game
was 34.683. for the fourth game in
1912 between the Kei Sox and the
The greatest crowd tha: ever saw a
world's series game was ;n New York
on October 14. 1911, when 38,281
tans paid $77,359 to see the first
game between tiie G ants and the Ath
The smallest attendance at a world's
series game turned out for the fifth and
deciding game between the White Sox
and the Cubs on O.rober 14, 190 S. Only
6.210 paid admission. The receipts were
The biggest share the players ever
received was iu 1912, when their share
amounted to. $I 4 7.572.28. The Red
Sox won the series. Each of the play
ers got a trifle over $4,000. while the
losing Giants go - around $2,000. The
next "iargest was in 1913.
The best turnout for a world 's series
game at Philadelphia was on October
17. 1910. the opening game with the:
Cubs, when 25.9>1 fans passed through!
the gate. ' j
la no previous series in which the ;
Athletics have participated have more
than six games been played. It took
five games for the Giants to defeat the
Athletics n 1905. In 1910 the Ath-1
letic« defeated 'he Cubs in five games. I
In 1911 j- required six games for the
Athletics to beat McGraw's men. I,xis:
vear they won from McGraw's team in
five games.
Overwhelm Steehon Eleven in Annual
Game By Score of to 6
The Steelton High school eleven was
outclassed by the Lebanon High school
team Saturday afternoon at Lebanon,
the "Dutch" winning by the big
score of 26 to 6. It was the first time
in ten years that a Lebanon team has
defeated Steeiton High.
Le anon playe I straight football.
Gardner male Steeiton's scort l after
the Blue and White had pushed its way
the entire length of the field.
Light. Walters. Albert, Hynson and
Nagle played the best game for Leb
anon. while Gardner, Crump. Davoff
and Keim did Steeiton's best work.
The line-up and summary:
Lebanon. Steeiton
Gamber L. E Keim
J. Waiters ... .L. T Wrenn
Milberry li, G Lojritx
Albert C , . Xorri9
Bucher R. G Daylor
Nagle R. T Crump
E. Nagle R. E Eckenrode
Hvnsou y. B Rupp
Short L. H. B Conklin
Light R. H. B Dayoff
C.Walters F. B Gardner
Touchdowns. Lebanon, Light, 2;
Gamber an 1 Hynson. Steeiton, Gardner.
Goals. Light, 2. Referee. Walters,
Dickinson. Empires. Butterwick. Leb
anon Valley, Second half, Frost.
anon Valley. Hea 1 linesman. Btriekler,
Lebanon Valley. Time of quarters. 10
Mjddletown, 19; Allison Tigers, n
The Middletown A. C. eleven down
ed the Allison Hill Tigers at Middle
town Saturday, score 19 to 0. The line
up and summary:
Middletown. Allison Tigers
Hummel L. E Bertram
Gingrich L. T Blair
Kurtz L. G Kepler
Snyder C Fagan
Arnold R. G. ... J. Ehrsman
Bowman R. T MeC'lellan
Titus R. E ...Hoffis
Brandt (J. B Dunn
Russel R. H. B Staff
Singer L. H. B Hoverter
Group F. B Brim
Substitutions. Snavelv for Hummel;
Shaffer for Gingrich. Touchdowns,
Group, 2; Brandt. Goals from touch
downs. Singer. Referee, McCore. Em
pire, Lynninger.
Si* Teams Keady to Contcat for City
Championship Handsome Priiss
to Be Awarded at Eud of 73-game
The third l season of the Casino Bowl
ing League will open tliis evening on th
* asino alleys, when the Alphas and Or
pheums meet. On the schedule are 75
games. Captaius and teams in this
year's race follow:
Alphas. Morrison: Orpheuuis. Jame
Miv'abe; Monarchs, ({ay Attieks; Sena
tors. Stew art Montgomery ; Co'onia's,
A. Black; Nationals. W. Luck. The ofti
cers ef tiie league are: John Hdpwood,
president: Mercer B. Tate, secretary.
Miles l>. Fry, treasurer.
Thirty-eight prizes will be awarded
at the e'ose of the season, as follows:
Casino Company Prizes
$25 to team finishing iu first place.
sls to team finishing second,
j $lO to team finishing third.
Special League Prizes
$lO tc team finishing in first place.
$5 to team finishing in last place.
$5 to team having highest single
game total.
$5 to team having Highest match to
I tal.
$6 to man having most successive
j strikes in one game.
Prize to the Bowler Scoring Highest
Total Pius
First prize, Mineralite ball, bv Mer
cer B. Tate,
j Second pri $5 pair Regal shoes, by
j Harry Messersmith.
Third priie. $4 jewelry value, bv G,
N. Springer.
Fourth pvi/.e. S3 hat. by H C. Dodge.
Prizes to Mail Havinj Highest Three
Game Total
| First prize, silver loving cup, by
President Hopwood and Treasurer Frv.
Second prize, $5 Manhattan siik
shirt, by Forry. the Haberdasher.
Fourth prize. $3 hat. by C. W. Poul
Prizes for the Highest Single Game
First prize, Mineralite ball, bv Ed.
| Second pri. e. $3 fishing rod bv the
llarrisborg Hu 'iiware Company.
Fourth pri.'.c, 50 Henrietta igars. by
Eisenlohr Bros.
Prize for the Most 'JIHI Scores
First prize. Mineralite ball, by the
Brunswick Baike < ollen.ler Co.
Second prize. $6 |>air Forbush shoes,
by O. J. Crego.
Th.rd prize. s•"> kodak, bv George W.
, Bogar.
Fourth priie, 1 box handkerchiefs.
by MeFall.
Prizes for Highest Individual Average
for 50 Games or More
First prize. $5 gold-piece, by Cun
Second prize. $5 cigar jar. by C.
Ross Boas.
Third pri.-e. $5 box candv bv John
Fourrii prize, 50 Mc.ia cigars, by J.
i . Herman Co.
Prizes for Highest Three Singles Games
During Tournament
Firm pri: e, $!0 worth of merchan
dise. by Sehleisner.
Second prize. $5 wofth men nandise.
by Doutrich Co
Th\rd prize, $5 box candy, by Gor
Fourth prize, cane, by the Regal
I'mbrella Co.
Prises for Covering the Most Splits
First prize. s.*• worth cigars by Wit
man-Schwarz Co.
Second prize. $2.50 gold-piece, by
i friends of the league.
Special Prize
i $lO for first man howling 700. by
. Dan Ness and (ieoige Bolton.
Special Prize
t omplete shaving set to man coming
nearest to secret number of pins, by
, George V. Bolton.
Special Prize
Box party at both the Orpheum and
Majestic to the winning team, by Man
ager Floyd Hopkins
Newcomer Takes Ladies' Tennis Sin
gles at Country Club
iXlirs. Evans won file McCreath cup in
the la<ties' tennis finals at the Harris
'ourg Country Club Saturday ar'ternoou
winning from Miss Dora Ooe in straight
sets. 6-2, 6-0. This i« the fifteenth cup
the new chair [don has won in various
matches throughout New York and
Pennsylvania. The final scores:
Second Round
(Miss Mary Myers defeated Mis?
(■Catherine Etter, 6 t. S-6.
Mrs. Ross Hickok defeated Miss
Helen Hammond by default.
Third Rouud
Mrs. Evans deteate.l Miss Meyers.
61. 6-0.
Mrs. Evans defeated Mrs. Hickok.
] 6 1, 610.
Mrs. Evans defeated Miss Dora Coe.
6-2. 14.
Won Four Games, Lost One in Series
With Nationals
St. Ijouis. Oct. 12.—The St. Louis
American League team yesterday won
the city series by defeating tiie Na
tionals. 2 to 0, in rhe first game of a
double-header. The se ond game was
tied at two runs, when called on ac
count of darkness after the sevent-h in
F :»t Game— R. H. E.
I Americans ..0 0 200000 o—2 8 0
| National ... 00000000 o—o 1 2
Hoch, Baumgartner nu l Agnew:
Doak, Win go and Snyder.
Second Damp— R. H. E.
Americans 2 0 0 0 O 0 o—2 7 0
! Nationals 1 0 0 1 0 0 o—2 7 H
Weilman au 1 Agnew; Perdue and
. Sn.vdef.
Country Club Golf
Some Hatches were played Saturday
afternoon in the match play tournament
i for the Governor's trophy at the Harris
burg Country Club links. In the first
. six.een R. McCreath won from L. Mc-
Oreath. W. M.;Creath from Ely. Dull
from Evans. Pavne from dement and
1 Boyd from Wright. In the second
: Goldsborough won from Hamilton. Cox
from Ryder. Hickok from Brown and
Kiester from Stine. Only a few
■ matches were played in the third sax-
I teen.
- *V*gWOF THE miE<°»C-MCtag' SHOWING PANg. IN AT.Tlfae.
' ''''- ' __ THoMAS o( _ e, ftND johnny EVEPP, or THF fet^vES
Shown above are scene? attending the second sniuo of the world's series between the Boston Brave# and the Philadelphia Athletics, at Shlbe Park, Phlla
, delphia, which resulted iu a secimd victory for the Braves by a score of 1 lo 0.
Susquehanna Wins Third Game 7 ta o
—Sycamore Wins Fourth
, Straight
Miilersburg, Oct. 12.—The Susque
j hanua eleven of this town won their
i third game of the season Saturday
when they won from Williamstown in
a hard-fought game, score 7 to 0. Tii •
lineup and summary:
j Miilersburg. Williamstown.
Messuer I. K Kelley
Miller L T .. Shuttlesworrii
I Gilbert L C . . R./fihuttlej'th
Johnson C McHugh-
Bonder R 0 Fink
Stahl K T ... Ran ienbash
Bashore R K Ki k r.
Kepner Q B Smith
Polk h H B . . Zimmerman
i Lawley K H B Tovoy
Kerr' .. FB Ram-ey
Touchdown. Messuer; •» -nis from i
touchdown. Kerr: referee, the Rev. Mr.
skeath; umpire, Shaffer: timekeeper,
Helwig; time of quarters, 8 and 10
Steelton Second Team No Match For
Locals Who Win .">U to 0
Tech High scrubs won from the
Steelton second team Saturday after
noon l\\ the score of 52 to 0. The
i line-up and summary:
Teh. Steelton
Mi Curdy 1., K Thompson
McFariand L. T Stanb
Phillips 1.. G Pierce
Snv.ler C Wishinsky:
Shellenberger . . .R. <i. . . Piffenderfer
Little . ..* R. T Beard
Yoffe R.> E Miner
Challenger . . . L. H. B Milier
, MeH RUB Walk
Maeville V- B Alberts
Substitutions: Tech, Fisher for Snv
' der; Fisher for Shellenberger: Wolfe
' for Challenger: Killinger for Melville;
I Frasch or Mell: Todd for Little.
Touchdowns. Challenger. 2; Maelviile.
Weaver, McCurdv. Mell. Frash, Cot's
s from touchdowns. Challenger, 4. Time
of quarters. 10 and 9 minutes each,
i Referee, Fisher, Bueknell. Umpire,
Grubb. Gettysburg. Linesmen. Stiteler
and Strickler.
Sycamore, 15; Keeners, O
The eleven won their
. fourth straight victory Saturday aft
ernoon when they defeated the Keen
ers on the Sycamore grounds, score 1 5
. to 0. The lineup and summary:
Keeners. Sycamore.
Clark L E ... W. Rodgers
Shanaman L T O'Conner
i Wichalo L U Wolf
s Holtzman C Derick
! Lig . R O Ludlow
• Goodyear R T T. lifcnney
' Seit/ R E Robison
Met.t'er tj B ... E. Rodgers
' Manchamer .. L H B. .. Zimmerman
j Cohn R H B Minnieh
• Cumbler F B Shreck
Touchdowns, Minnick. Shreck. Goal
from placement. Rodgers. Substitu
• tion" Sycamore. R. Downey for Wolf;
J Williams for Zimmerman.
Scotland, 7; Highspire, A
Scotland, Oct. 12.—Scotland school
defeated Highspire here Saturday 7
j to 6. The line-up:
. : Scotland. Highspire
. | Sourwein L. E .Wolf
' l'alen L. T Nelson
Wier L. G Daniels
Fennett € ... .DielVendorfer
T | Rosenberger . . .R. G. . Fides
f Lippart R. T Hock
_ ! Jones R. E Diff
. Hutchison Q. B. ......Hocker
. i Irwin L. H. B G. Wolf
I | Golds R. H. B White
I: Card well ...... F. B Chubb
i | Substitutions, Scotland, Krunkelton
x for Irwin; Fides for Chubb. Touch-
I downs, Jones, Fides. Coal from touch
v down, Cardwell. Referee. Johnson,
Scotland. Cmpire, Bradsoti, Millers
-1 villc S. N. S.
W album ftnd T. Gross, with scores
of 22, tied Saturday in a prize shoot
of the Swatara Rod and Gun Club Sat
, urday. The former won in the shoot
off, his prize being a cont sweater, j
llross won a leatner gun case. The
prizes and their winners follow:
Howell, one hat, 21 of 25 targets.
Brodley. fourth prize, box of cigars.
19 of 25.
Sheesley, lifth prize, shirt and tie,
18 of 25.
Moore, sixth prize, fountain pen, 1 7
of 25. • •
E. Shurman. seventh prize, umbrella,
16 of 25.
Detweiler, eighth prize, smoking
set, 15 of 25.
F. M. Milton, ninth prize, box of ci
gars, 15 of 25.
Ness, tenth prize, quart ot wine. 12
of 25.
Sliambaugh, eleventh prize, box pa ,
per, 11 of 25.
Bovd. twelfth prize, can of tobacco,
i 9 of 25. j
Mathias, thirteenth prize, box paper. '
6 of 25.
Second Event
Howell, first prize, tennis racket, 22
j of 25.
I Gross, second prize, slippers, 21 of
Walburn, third prize, box candy, 20
i of 25.
shccsipv. fourth prize, bottle of wine,
20 of 25.
>iii email, lll'ih prize, box of raiulv.
' 9 of 25.
Bradley, sixth prize, bottle of wine,
19 to 25.
Moore, seventh prize, ton of coal,
12 of 25.
Shambaugh eight'h prize, bottle of
j wine, 7 of 25.
Lsbanou Here Saturday
The Lt'.ianon High s hool team
which overwhelmingly defeated Steel
ton on Saturday will meet t'entral 'High
on Island Park Saturday afternoon, i
Coach Smlt'h will work ihi's team hard'
to get them in condition as Lebanon
evidently possesses unusual strength
this season.
gB —— _j
; Hon, William Jennings Bryan
I SAYS, Grape Juice is a Temperance
I I »*—DRINK «—*»
It is LOW in Alcohol and HIGH in Quality
| JOHN G. WALL, Agent,
I f th & Cumberland Stß. Hamsbure. Pa Both" Phonss
% i
Win From Sunbury High School on Is- 1
j land Grounds Saturday l)y Score |
of 33 to 0
The Tech eleven wou Saturday aft j
1 ernoon from the Sunbury high team iu
i tile former's first local game by the
fi'ore of 33 to 0. Kutz, Beck, Britsch '
: and Harris played good games for Tech I
while Adams, Thomas and Stillwagner |
starred for Sunbury.
The opposition could gain little'
ground except on forward passes and J
repeatedly had to kick out of danger. I
. Twice Tech scored after getting ihe lyil! j
i on a Sunbury fumble and once on an I
intercepted forward pass. The lineup!
and summary:
Tech. Sunbury.
L E Faux i
| Miller 1< T ....... Adams I
' Fitzpatrick ... I> (i Parks'
: Cless 0 Faust I
I'hillipellt R (» Messimei-
Kutz R T Kline'
Emanuel R K Weaver
Britsch Q B ... .Stillwagner j
Beach R H H Weleherj
Harris ..... I< H B ....'. Faringer |
Beck. (Capt.l .. F H Thomas
Touchdowns, Beck. 3: Britsch, Philli :
I'oili. Goals from touchdowns, Kutz, 3. j
Substitutions, Tech. Phillipelli for.
Beach. Wier t'o.r Phillipelli, McKay for j
Fiiz;'itri.-k. Sunbiirv, Fahringer for:
Wetstone. VVetstone for Faux.
Referee, Fisher. Buckuell: umpire,'
Stall, Sunbury; head linesman, Bain, |
Tech; quarters, ten minutes each.
Holtzman Season Opens
The Federals will clash with the Na |
tionals in the opening in the j
Holtzman League on the Hoftaman alley i
, this evening.
The schedule for this week follows: ■
Moijiiay, Federals vs. Nationals; Wed-1
ncsdav, Tri-State vs. Central; Friday,l
I Americans vs. Internationals.
Closing Game in Central Pennsylvania
Baseball League
Highspire won an exhibition game
from Middletown, closing the Central
Pennsylvania 1/reigue, winning by, the
score of 9 to 5. The score:
A'B. R. H. 0.1 A. E.
S'hoop, ss 4 1 2 0 2 0
Miller, 3b ... . 3 0 1 2 1 0
R. Bfcter, lb . . 4 2 112 0 0
|K. Jjeedy, cf . . 4 1 2 2 0 0
•I. Leedy, If . . 5 2 3 0 oft
I'. Btter, 2b. . . 4 1 2 1 5 0
llßamford, p... 5 1 1 1 1 ft
! Bonhoßzer, c. . 4 1 1 7 0 1
| Beinhauer, rf ... 3 0 1 2 2 0
Totals 36 9 14 27 11 X
A'B. R, R. O. A. E.
j Shaitner, rf ... 3 1 2 ft 0 0
I Ney, lb 3 0 0 13 0 0
Aderholt, 3b . . 4 1 2 3 0 0
Ijockard, p.. . 5 1 2 3 « 1
| Sheiffer, c .. . 3 0 0 1 1 0
1 MOOTO, 2b ... . 4 0 ft ft 5 ft
I MvOreary, If . . 3 0 0 2 0 ft
(irunden, cf .. . 4 1 0 2 ft 0
' Kling, ss .. . . n 1 1 0 n ft
; Ttftals 34 5 7 24 12 1
pMiddletown 0 1021100 o—s
| lHlgOi spire 1 2 0 2 1 1 ft 2 x—ft
Kinsley. New Recruit, Starts Winning
Rally in Tenth Inning
Chicago, Oct. 12.—"Pete Kinsley, a
minor league recruit, called upon to bat
in a pinch, delivered yesterday, tied the
score and enabled the Chicago Nationals
to defeat the Chicago Americans in the
fourbh game of the city championship
series, 4 to 3. The game went ten in
nings and 'was a thriller from start to
R. H. K.
1 American .IftftftOlftftO I—3 fi 2
National ..0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2—4 8 2
Oiootto ami Schalk; Vaughn, Ijaven
der and Bresnahan.