Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 02, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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OCTOBER 2, -1919.
string before the winner is decided.
lit will cost -close to 11000 for balls
ilone. ' .
The reason that so many are used Is
because balls fouled into the stands
or crowd are seldom returned. Dur-
i ing an ordinary game, however, most
I of the bails which leave the playing
held And their way back.
Manufacturers blame Increased
prices paid for materials and the high
cost of labor for jthe present price.
Hornehide used In covering the
baseballs has increased in cost during
the past three years about 250 per
cent. The wool yarn has jumped !00
per cent in three years. The official
ball of the National league Is mad
with a cork center. The price of this
;Dl fr unit r r- . -r- I --rk has doubled and a special thread
r1. LMlt WILL itAI DUUIJ r used has increased almost three tinfes.
i ne corK center Dan was patentea
August 11. 1909. It weighs Ave
ounces and Is nine Inches In circum
ference. This ball will be used in all
games played In the National league
hall park during the series. Another
ball, similarly made, and adopted by
the American league, will be used In
all contests in the junior league park.
t&ilwaukie Promoter Signs
Lease for Car Barns.
Gridiron Warriors Battle on
Rain-Soaked Field.
:"Alakoup or Opening Card Not "for-
tain EaI llalrd May Meet
Tz Ixjcal Aspirant. ,
-.As boaing renter Milwaukie.
""' a reality yesterday by
signing of a lease for one year
"" the Portland Hallway. Light ft
- -f P wer company and I'rank Kendall.
tZJrratchmaker of the Milwaukie boxing
r commission, for the use of the old car
5 tarns of the company at Milwaukie
as a boxing arena.
'.""The building is 110 by J00 feet and
"'"wfll be remodeled so as t seat
.7100 people. Work on the building
-n-Will eommehve at oni-e. according to
.Matchmaker Kendall, who. hopes to be
a"Se to hold a card In the Clackamas
county city some time this month.
The Portland Hallway. Lli;ht
Power company was represented in
dl by E. K. Merges of Portland.
,ywhlle Frank Kendall .acted for the
"member of the Milwaukie sportsmen.
" It was at first planned to use the
. .lavern made famous 'by Hobby Hums,
. ji'renchle Oratton and Ijirry Sullivan,
".ilarmerly known as the Friars' club.
"as an arena, but this plan was alan
.Vdoned when it was learned that the
.Vr barns were available.
Frank Kendall, who will arrange
..the bosing programmes for the Mil
....W.aukie stadium, is a personal friend
.""or Mike O'INjwU. middleweight cham
".".'.pl'itt of the world, and It may be that
..".be can prevail upon the champion to
"""MSme west and appear in at least one
bout soma time this winter.
... Since being appointed matchmaker
'ftt; Milwaukie. Kendall has opened ne
; ""fcotiations with some- of. the most
prominent boxers in America.
In the first card Karl Balrd. the
former amateur featherweight cham
pion of America, and later a lieuten
ant In the aviation corps, may be
used with some good local boy. Ken
dall is of the opinion that as long as
there are local boys who are capable
of giving a cood account of them
selves they should he given the pref
erence. The exact date of the show,
depends on how long it will take the
contractor to complete the work on
tbe arena.
. Jack Grant last night signed Carl
Martin and Jack Sheldon to appear in
a four-round bout on the card of Oc
tober 8 at the Heilig theater. Martin
"frpent months in France as a mem
ber of an engineering regiment ana
took part In 11 bouts while abroad,
losing only one. that to the light
weight champion of France.
Kheldon is a recent arrival here and
is said to be a good boy. lie boxed
Tveral times In Seattle and Tacoma
be'fore coming here and according to
rrenorts from the l'ueet sound, can
hold his own with the best or tnem at
;. ji weight.
- '"Kid" Exposito, who lost a six
round decision to Freddie Anderson
at the last card here, bewails the fact
- ht he was forced to break clean.
The "Kid had the following to say
to the scribes In San Francisco upon
bis return: "When the referee told me
we had to break rlcan. I knew I was
beat." says Exposito. "You and every
one who has seen me battle in the
local ring know what a clean break
means 40 me. I depend solely on my
slngaiug ability and mix-ups to win
for me. so what chance tlid 1 have
when I had to step back when in
An English paper says that Joe
perkett has heavy shoulders and is
r'very deep chested. That would Indl
"..cate that if P.eckett fiehts Jack
Jempsey he will fall face forward.
Billy Nelson. Portland lightweight.
' who has been in San Francisco for
--'reveral months, will meet a boy
-"nrmed Chris Derrick In the Seal
.- Rocks city tonight. They will tangle
"in" preliminary bouU,
- m m m
' Both Valley and Atex Traraoltae
wl'l box in Fan Francisco at Dream
land rink tomorrow nlcht. Valley
-wttl tangle with "Spud" Murphy, while
Alex tackles "Kid" Herman.
- After his bout with Trambitas Mur-
;37try mill leave for T.iroma. where he
-JfTrrheduied to box Frank Farmer on
OCtrbr 9.
Si-tcr .Norte Out fools Field In 2:13
t in- for Side-Wheelers Kd
H. Bct of 2:11 Trotters.
LEXINGTON. Ky.. Oct. 1. The fea.
ti re of the programme at the meeting
of the Kentucky Trotting Horsebreed
ers' association today was the Cum
berland stake for pacers of the 2:08 won by Direct C. Burnett, from
the stibie of Tommy Murphy, in the
first two heats, both of which were
In 2:10'.,. The third was taken by
Hal Mahone. giving the last named
second money under the rules, the
rare heiiur ended after three heats
had been paced.
The 2:15 class for pacers went to
Sister Norte, which won easily In fair
time. The 2:15 class fdr trotters
went to Xomidolte after Dr. Elmore
had won the first.
The 2:11 class for trotters was won
by Ed. H. after Black Diamond had
taken the first, all the heats' being
in comparatively slow time.
IT:!. class paring, puree SIOOO
sister N'lre. ir. rn.. by Del Aorta.
Minion! t Uilljrd. b. h. (PnMnl 2 2
i'li((.,rrl Dlrei'l. bik. h. (Murphy)... 4 i
I'rocresslve Slrl. u. m. (Hargravet . . 5 1
Time. :!:(; . J:OS.
Kiixnheth it. and More Also alio started.
-:11 cIiim. trotting, purse flooo
K.i. It., bik. s . by Barney M. Hart
isturon 2 11
R!ik Klaonil. blk. h. iFognrty).. I 12 4
Knxanna .Moore, b. wi. Mleurlfk . . t 2 2
Je- v.. b. m. st.kep 3
Time. ; :;'.. : . 2:v,.
The Triumph. Sunny Smtlea. Leonard C
Mary Mrfci.Man. U. J. Uurket Winnotoma,
I'nmrl, lttly Wilsu. Menoaa T. and Xean
Swift i.m started.
2: clan paring, purse J2"O0
Dlrwt c Burnett, b. a. by Direct
Mai 1 Murph '
Hal M.-ihone. b. a. (Childa)
Frank lewey. b. h. (t'nil I
I'aUary Karl. ch. h. iKennerl.... I
Time. -MM V S:H. 2:1S.
2:.1 class tr.ittlnB. $nmn
Zomldntte. b. m.. by Zombro (Mc-
DnnMlill 1
Tr. K:mer. b. if. (Itruslel 1
Ftarbara b. m. ll'oxi.... :
Binorle. h:k. h. iMareyl I
Time. 2 H7. 2:l. 2:OH.
ay Todd. Buii I'inaen. Arras.
Chrome. Ailren pllion. - Will Ablng
David 1 . also lartei.
Military Boys Keep Ball In Enemy
Territory Most of Day; 14-to-0
Score Telia tlie Story.
3 3
lew Hunters Kind Birds
After Braving Rains.
ALBANY. Or.. Oct. 1. (Special.)
Though wet, rainy weather yesterday
and last night decreased the number
of hunters matrially, hundreds of
men were in the fields of this section
of the state today after China pheas
ants.. The general report is that the
birds are unusually scarce in most
Many hunters from Portland and
other Oregon cities hunted today In
Linn county. Some fared well, but
because of the general scarcity of the
pheasants this year more, failed to
get the limit.
.olf Contenders Play Match In
Steady Rain.
Pa.. Oct. 1. All of the favorites In
the women's national golf champion
ship tournament under way here
came through the second round to
day, which was played in a steady
The big match of the day brought
together Miss Alexa Stirling of At
lanta, the national title holder, And,.
Miss Marlon Holllns. metropolitan
champion. Miss Stirling, by virtue of
her excellent . short game. came
through with a S-to-t victory.
Playing In a steady downpour and
handicapped by a sloppy field, the
Hill Military academy football team
registered a 14 to 0 victory over Ben
son Tech yesterday afternoon on the
Multnomah Amateur. Athletic club
It waa the first interscholaattc
league game of the season for-both
elevens. Only once. during tbe game
did the hard-playing Benson eleven
manage to get the slippery pigskin
in Hill territory. In the second quar
ter the ball rested about '17 'yards
from the Hill goal line, but only for
a brief period. The rest of the game
the ball was continually In Benson's
end of the field.
Irving Day, Hill captain, and full
back, scored the first touchdown aft
er nine minutes of the first quarter
had passed. Right Half Johnson rrlade
Hill's second touchdown In . the sec
ond quarter. Day kicked goal after j
both scores.
Benson kicked off. Day of Hill re
ceiving the ball Tor a return of five
yards. The cadets fumbled on their
first down, but recovered the ball for
a loss of five yards. Johnson of Hill
got away for a 25-yard run and
Quarterback Churchill reeled off a 10-
yard run around left end. '
Forward Pass Falls.
Hill attempted a forward pass.
which failed. Hill failed to make
yardage and Benson punted on first
down. Johnson caught the ball and
made a spectacular run of 3& yards.
placing the pigskin on Benson's 2-
yard line. - Day went over on the
first try for a touchdown and added
another point to (ha cadets' score by
kicking goal.
The second quarter opened with the
ball in Benson's territory and after
several line smashes by Johnson and
Day for gains of 10 and 15 yards
Johnson was sent over for the cadets'
second score. Day kicked goal.
Benson kicked off and Hill fumbled
on their first down. Benson tried a
punt but the ball went offside for a
gain of only four yards. A forward
pass, Churchill to Day, netted the
cadets 20 yards. The whistle blew
for the first half with the ball on
Benson's four-yard line.
Play Swings Evenly.
The'secor.d half opened with Ben
son kicking off. Hill failed to gain,
and the ball went to the Techs who in
turn failed to gain the necessary dis
tance. Johnson and Day advanced tha
bait to Benson's 20-yard line when
the whistle blew for the end of the
third quarter.
Coach Billy Bryan's griders held the
cadets after they had carried the ball,
to Benson's one-yard line. Benson
punted, the ball going oniy seven
yards. On Hill's second down, they
were penalized 15 yards for hurdling.
The cadets failed to make yardage
and Benson punted on their second
down. The game ended with the ball
or Benson s five-yard line.
The Benson boys put up a game
fight, and although the squad is com
posed - for the most part of green
players, with a little more practice
Coach Bryan should be able to put out
a team that will give the other
schools a hard fight. Quarterback
Hal Lind for the Tech school starred
for the mechanics.
The Hill team looked good at all
times and Is a fast, hard-hitting
crew, which the other schools will
have to reckon with in the fight for
the league leadership. Fullback Day
and Johnson, right half, were In the
limelight most of the time for the
cadets. -
The summary:
Hill 114) . Benson 0
Goodrich LGR Perkett
tireen I T R ' Thompson
Hathaway L1R Palmer
lr.son: Campbell for Johnson, Benson:
Dlesy for Perkett, Horn for Thompson,
Class for Colt. Colt for Dlesy. '
Officials: Earl A. Harmon, referee: Ar
thur C. Stubllng. umpire; Jilex Donalson.
headlinesmen: timer, Bill Graham.
In commenting on the protest made
by. Dr. Joseph Hill, president of Hill
Military academy, regarding the post
ponement ot the Washington-Lincoln
game from Wednesday, September 30,
to November 2. all Principal H. H.
Herdnjan of Washington high school
had to say was:; "It is only another
case of a man having lost his percep
tion: all will come up in the regular
business of the next meeting, of the
directors of the interscholastic
league, which will be held at Mult
nomah club tomorrow at 4 o'clock.'
In the meantime interscholastic
football will go blithely" on d It Is
the general opinion that Dr. Hill's
protest, which he formally filed with
President Fletcher of the Interscho
lastic athletic association Monday,
will not be upheld at the coming
meeting of the principals of the high
schools, who are directors of the association.
James John will play Commeroe
this afternoon on Multnomah field.'
It will be the second game of the
season for tie latter aggregation,
.while it will mark the Initial 1919 ap
pearance of Coach Campbell's James
John crew,
Fred McKeow'n has been assisting
W. G. Murphy In coaching Commerce
the past week, and has been trying
hard to whip the team-in shape for
Its second gridiron battle of the sea
son. Commerce went down to a 32-to-0
defeat at the hands of Jefferson
last week, but- is far' from ready to
quit after an early drubbing. Several
of the best players were out of the
game and one of the best men, Bob
Masters, may not start today. Mas
ters, who plays tackle, injured his
ankle In the game against Jefferson
and has been unable to do any
The Washington-Columbia game to.'
morrow afternoon looms as the best
game of the- week and. one 'of the
biggest attractions of the season. Co
lumbia always boasts of a fighting
combination, while Coach Leo Strong
has assembled an exceptionally strong
eleven at Washington this season.
The Lincoln high school team may
tangle with Reed college this after
noon in a practice game. ...
'. ,- '
Coach Rehblen of Franklin has re
ceived an offer to play. Everett high
of Everett, Wash. " ' ' 4
George Bertz likely will begin; urn-'
piring the interscholastic contests
next week. " '
' .
Bob Henderson, one of the best
football prospects out for the Wash
ington high team this season, and who
has been alternately shifted at end
and halfback by Coach Strong, will
be unable to start the game against
Columbia tomorrow. Henderson had
one of his shoulders hurt in an auto
mobile accident about a week ago.
He tried to practice Monday night, but
was unable to continue. After a
physician's examination he was or-1
dered not to play for another week at
least. Henderson halls from Hood
River, ,
Stellar, Prep Athlete Begins
..5 University Career.
. 1
Redmond Lad Wins Recognition
in A. - A. - tF. -Games After
"-" Victories on Coast. '
Oct. 1. (Special.) Arthur Tuck, sen
sational Redmond, Or., athlete., who
during the past , summer won na
tional fame under the colors of the
Multnomah Athletic club of Portland,
registered In the University of Oregon
this morning. Tuck came Into promi
nence during the state- high school
meet here last spring, when he won
the state championship over, a field
of 150 schools. His work in the
sprints, javelin and discus caused no
end of comment.
In; the meet here, held during" the
university junior week-end, he stood
35 points, taking seventh place. His
time for the 1Q0 yards was 10 seconds
flat and his mark of 14S feet In the
javelin event was better than that.
established during collegiate . meets
During the summer Tuck appeared
under the auspices of the Multnomah
club, and besides taking part in sev
eral mets of the northwest he was
sent east to represent the Portland
organization in the A. A. U. meet in
the east. He won irst place in the
javelin in the junior A. A. U. meet
and captured third in the senior meet.
Tuck probably will make his first
appearance in a lemon-yellow suit
this spring, when he is expected to
be one of the mainstays of the fresh
men team. Tuck has been pledged to
the Sigma Nu fraternity here on the
Other schools of the state as well
as eastern institutions have been
after Tuck since his ascendancy to
athletic fame.
"Inside Baseball" in the
world series not only skill
but good
And. the stars of
game know Adams Black
Jack is a great nerve
Pure Chewing Gum
Adams Black Jack
Adams Pepsin
Adams Chicles
Adams Yucatan
Adams California Fruit
' Adams Sen Sen
Horse Notes.
How to Play Golf.
TO have in mind that it Is advan
tageous to slice into a wind that
Is coming from anywhere at the right,
is very dangerous. In certain com
binations of circumstances, when the
player feels that she can be sure in
her calculation of the effect of the
wind on the ball, and when it is not
her object to gain as much length as
possible, she may find it very much
more desirable to use the sliced ball,
but such- a combination Is far from
frequent. ,-
Harkroan C KallU
Donley KOL,..., McCoy
H. Hayden RT1. Urr(t
H. Robinson RIl Colt
h urcblll Q 1,1 nd
Uail LUR JJsloriev
Lay K Csppo
lonnson it n i. jonnson
8cor by quarters: -
Hill 7 7 O 0 14
Benson O O O O O
Substitutes: Hill. H. Austin for H. Rob
On. the other hand,, when Ihe fair
way slopes decidedly to the right or
to the left, the ball with a side wise
curve in its flight may be made to
stick to the side of the hill when a
straight ball would roll down. Oc
caslonally one finds courses that have
one hole or several holes that must
be played along a side slope. When
such a situation Is' encountered It is
very convenient to be able to pull or
slice against the rising ground. It
seems unfair that a straight ball
should be penalized by the perma
nent conformation of the ground, but
golf architects slip iyto a course,
now and then, a hole that must be
played over a side sloping fairway,
or one that has an angle or elbow
guarded by some obstacle sueh as a
building or a group" of trees. Such
holes as these test the plaver's skill
and, if they are discouraging to the
beginner, they add to the variety and
interest of a course to those who have
become skillful players. There are
many kinds of golf holes and fair
ways and the real golfer must know
what shots to use and how to make
these shots when and where they are
Eighty years ago, when -light har
ness racing was in Its infancy, each I
course operated under its own code.
This was continued until almost all
of them were blended by the New
York Trotting club. Its rules were
used until the National Trottihg as
sociation was organized In 1870. Since
that date its code has been the basis
of trotting rules all over the world,
the only modification being In Rus
sia, where horses are classified by
their winnings.
In 1870 there was from 18 to 20 sec
onds between a free-for-all perform
er and the slow-class races, while the
margin ' between the free-for-all and
the first-class race on a programme
was five or six seconds. This left
plenty of material for the free-for-
alls and every horse in training could
get a race.
From 1870 to 1914 horses were
classified by records. In 1914 the
winrace was adopted. Under it only
the time made by winners of races is
considered in determining eligibility.
The trotter with a winrace of 2:05
or better cannot get an engagement
this year. Under the rules a winrace
stands for life, while the time allow
ance is one second a year. In other
words, the horses which the public
want to see above all others are an
chored. They were shackled by the
records, which are strangling the
Today there is but three seconds be
tween the limit of racing speed and
the first-class race on a mile track
programme, while the space between
the time made by the winner of the
fastest and slowest class race IsJrom
five to six seconds. With the trot-1
ters on the mile tracks the limit
runs from 2:04 to 2:10 and with the
pacers from 2:02 to 2:08. On the lead
ing half-mile tracks it runs from z:iu
fo 2:18 for trotters and from 2:08 to
2:15 for pacers. This narrow margin
makes a free-for-all trot impossible.
while the number of front line pacers I
on the mile tracks Is reduced to six
or eight, providing they an meet at
one point. When they separate all
that can be given is specials.
The winrace and time allowance
. - - - -.
'liljon'otinxti Team to Br ; DctcI-
2rprd and Sonir ;ood Men Appear.
f-f.'rr - tftpevial.) Kali track artiv
2 2rs- began yeefer.ray afternoon at the
; J5Jvertty of Idaho when 14 aspirants
3(L :rlnder path honors reported to
r 313cb - Tommy. Mathews. XJevelop-
la-tCEt 'ox a crors-i-ountry team and
; anparatlon for a spring schedule
:31Mrtrd to -be utturwalty- Mretruous
Itmi the dual object of this out-of-
i 3ou training. .
IZOiptain Horton Mc4allie of Kamiah.
T3robbly the "northwest's bent per-
.litmrr in the 440-yard dash, was
'.Zr-.nnm tho' Who -took, four laps
I Urourd the qtiarter-rntl oval oil var-
--ty field. ...
C i . . r- ..
53i-mbors of -National Base-ball As-
"iz. eoclalion Start Drawings..
Vubnrn. N. Y.. Oct. 1. Today mnt-kt
thr-opening of the annual drafting
eason for all clubs in the N'ationa
.r aociation of Raseball clubs and a
;3--esult the local offices of Kecre-
ijrv jonn M.'rrr.-ii present a busy
; 'si'f ne. 1 ne aratring season win con
; ttnue for the next 10 days.
; J'or the first time In the history
I of the association, the entire drafting
I of players will be carried out only
; throush the local offices, arcording
to Secretary Farrell. Kach day 24
; clubs will participate in the drafting.
' today being given to the A. A. class.
; which tnrludea the new International.
; Pfrific Coast and American Associa
; tion leagues.
KTghty Dollars ' Worth oj"Pills-'
Led In Each Game of Series.
Kighty dollars for baseballs for
each gam played In the world's series-
Thai sounds big. but. nevertheless,
that Is approximately what It will
cost to furnish the principal Item for
the baseball classic this year.
As In other things, tbe high cost
has hit baseballs, which now bring
S.'O a dozen. It Is estimated four
vm sen balls will he used In each game,
un this basis, if It is decided to play
am games In the series, and it be-
Xomc ncicaijr 10 run the entire
" . . THE. PREVAILING - C0N01TIOM m ' v "
1 sffi3 f CHICAGO FANS. Artff YESTERDAYS GAfie j
f ....... . ... ,;, (JLJJ , . , , ujjjj. j. .. . .jjj..,'., .jajjjj
" "1 " ; ' . 4
system has helped considerably, but
the racing life of a rast horse is not
long enough for one second a year to
benefit him very much. To come
back the only remedy is a layup and
In nine cases out of ten the idle ones
never recover their rorm.
Elimination Matches Played for
Cup at Salem.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 1. (Special.) A
number of surprise, were sprung in
the first elimination golf matches for
the president's cup here Sunday, and
In nearly every Instance the veteran
players were defeated. Eliminations
for the cup will be played each suc
ceeding Sunday, Ihe winner in each
case being the 'first named. The
matches Sunday were as follows: T.
B. Kay and Carl Gabrielson, Dr. H.
H. dinger and F. &. Edwards, W.
Connell Dyer and Oliver Locks, John
Farrar and Sam Koaer. Edward Baker
and Homer Smith, Dr. C. H. Robertson
and James Young, Frederick B. Thiel
son and Ercel Kay.
W. H. Lerchen won from -Chester
Cox by default. Mr. Cox being ill. In
the women matchea wnicn were tne
qualifying round for the Davfcd W.
Eyre trophy, the following quaiitied:
Mrs. Edward Gillingham, Mrs. Ed
ward Baker, Mrs. OJiver Locke. Miss
Elizabeth Lord and Miss Marive
Veteran Center and Tackle Has
First Practice at Idaho. ' !
Oct -1. (Special.) Felix Plastino of
Pocatello, veteran center and tackle,
made his first appearance of the year
in Idaho football togs yesterday af
ternoon. Plastino is not in as perfect
condition as other men on the squad,
but he expects the severe training
grind of the next three weeks to pre
pare him for any amount of belabor
ing. Lloyd Hibner of Chesterfield and
Ray Nagel of Nampa, both sopho
mores, have displayed surprisingly
good form in recent scrimmage me
lees, - ,
Annual Pull Goes to Frts-limen for
Second Straight Victory.
Crowd Cheers Crews.
Reed college freshmen won the an
nual tug-of-war from the sophomores
yesterday, while the entire college
community and every visitor yelled
frantically from the banks of Crystal
President Foster fired the opening
gun at 2:30 P. M. and 6 minutes and
20 seconds later the first "soph"
parted the "gooey" water, where two
minutes later only a pathway through
the heavy scum indicated that 15
struggling, sputtering, but fighting
"sophs" had passed Into Reed history
as twice losers of Reed's favorite
water sport. .
Early progress in the tug was not
so promising for the "frosh," for a
few minutep after the start the upper
classmen showed form by Jerking
their opponents to the very water's
edge. i
Cold weather added to the energy
with which the teams 'attempted to
keep dry. Greater endurance, better
coaching and extra weight won for
the "frosh;" Non-pulling elassmen
helped by dieting trenches for both
teams and by passing rosin to slip
ping grips.
Freshmen winners are: Kehrll (captain).
Christopherson. 8myth. Hewitt. 8wL,
Kiehi, Wooding. Kpachm.n, D. Mslarkey,
M. - Malarkey, talnndro. Hutchinson,
Brownson. Phillips and Adams.
Sophomore men who were Introduced to
the lake follow: Robinson (captain), B.n
son. CJirlntmaa. Uehri. M. Howard. ' N.
Howard. Purdeum, McLean, Pearson, He.
sert. Goodenough, Kayaer, T. . Malarkey,
Belch and Tollson.
St. Paul .Defeats Lincoln.
LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 1. The
Paul team, winners of the American
association pennant, on their way to
California for a post series, won from
a team of Lincoln stars here today by
a score of 16 to 0. .
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World's Series Results
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