OCR Interpretation


The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 11, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

THE SUN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1912.
03
9
TO
U
of cymbola, yielding to the din only
In the ninth, when ho nnd the team wero
wived by Dcvore's comely cntch.
The Ol.ints too faced pitching which
was new to them. They were strangers
to O'Brien, Ju.nt ns tho lied Sox knew
naught of Mnrquard nave by reputation
nnd observation. The New Yorkers
didn't make any ftrcnt Indentation1) In
(J'Hrlcn'H pitching, but thty did take
more readily to hi Hpttbalt than the
enemy did to Mnrqunrd's offerings.
Hack was outdone by ltube not much,
but enough to count heavily, for the
difference wan the dlTerenco between
victory nnd defeat.
O'llrlen nlo went about his work de
liberately nnd between them the two In
- climbents of the peak consumed lots of
.... time and sent the pine well beyond the
'" two hour mark. O'llrlcn leaned toward
)U wlldness bis control wasn't nearly the
equal of Marquard's. It Is a wonder
the Glantn didn't devote inoro attention
v" to waltliiK him out than they did. It
seemed that the conditions favored more
walks to first than the Giants did enjoy.
Still O'Hrlen with his clean support
was a hard man to score on nnd of sis
f times In which the first New York bat
ter of an Inning reached first base only
twice did he traverse his way to bis
8 Ultimate objective. The Ited Sox, not
ab handy nt reaching first base, had
fewer opportunities to score. As n mat-
" ter of fact, only once In tho game did
b, the first ISoston batter up manage to
negotiate, the first oasts. And as u
'rSkirther attest to Marquard's efficacy It
2: wasn't until the ninth Inning that the
home team had two men on bases
" simultaneously.
If The fielding, barring Mcrklc's fall
from grace, was stainless nnd snappy
'" and with n blend of the sensational.
St Hcrrog, Doyle, Dcvoro nnd Murray ex
ploited themselves with plays that wero
difficult and which thrilled. Speaker
was the stellar fielder for Hoston. Ills
finished style made, two hard catches
-If look easy and he kept New York's Bcore
down by racing out with tho ball nnd
laying hands on it In a manner which
: was the poetry of motion and perfect
judgment. Seemingly confident that the
Bostons wouldn't bo able to score on
tf" Mnrquard, McGraw so directed hU
-;i game that conservative tactics wero era
'J ployed to give his team what he c.on
11' itldercd to bo n promising lead of a run
or two. The sacrifice was adopted
rather than tho hit and run, nnd the
method was responsible, for ono run.
Gardner nnd Lewis made most of the
trouble for tho New Yorks with the
' stick, whereas Murray nnd Hcrzog, who
have rendered valuable service In every
game, again vyoro New York's main
s', stays with the nsh. Kach hammered
. out a two bagger nnd each made a run.
' In addition Herzog brought Murray
-"J" home with n sacrifice fly. Ho Is loom
lng up n tower of strength for the
Giants, a factor as active and positive
( ns oxygen Is In air. There Is another
.. hit which must not be overlooked. It
was delivered by Fletcher. It batted In
Now York's second run. Fletcher was
over bis fidgets to-day nnd played good
ball.
' ' The opening gun was a safe hit which
Devore chopped through short In the
first Inning. O'Brien drove Josh back
i) to the base repeatedly, but could not
prevent him from taking tho usual
amount nf ground. Devon tried to steal
alter Doyle had hit sharply out to
Spcnker. Carrlgan took his tlmo with
Hie throw nnd caught Josh, helped by
VVn.tner's, skill In blocking off runners.
Rnodsrafs alro hit out sharply to
Speaker.
Mnrquard from the first had the Bos
tons going nffer bad balls, fooling them
...with his curve, speed nnd change of
pSi pace. Hooper filed feebly to Fletcher.
Yerkes struck out on balls around his
Ttchln and Doyle made (leaning stop of
Speaker's wicked Jolt. He threw low 1o
" ". Merkle. who completed the play with
" a fine pickup.
Having had a Joy ride together be
fore the game In Speaker's new motor,
IS it was appropriate that Doylo should fly
S ,n Trbram 'Shandy and that Trls
J should ground out to harry. Murray
" inaugurated tho second Inning with a
two bagger. He lilt overhead to right
end Hooper gave chase. A pretty stop
by tho latter reduced the bit to a two
bagger. But It didn't keep Bed from
getting nround. Merkle. sacrificed Mur
ray to third. Herzog fired a fly to
t Hooper. It wasn't n hard throw In
f that Hooper had to tho plate, but It
' missed fire. Murray slid for all he was
' worth, but an tho ball bounded over
Carrlgnn's head thero was no chance
for him to make a play on Murray,
i Gardner threw out, Meyers nnd the New
Yorks went to tho field with one run.
" The Bostons began their half as If
; tent on tying the score, but Iewls's
V Blngle to centre was only a flash In the
VI pan. Mnrquard threw over to first to
votive Lewis back, whereat there was
' a yell of balk from the Boston concher,
none other than the noted blond Ks
klmo Hacke'nschmldt Engle. Hack
nverred that Mnrquard didn't step
toward the baso when making tiho
throw. Umpire Evans paid no attention
.?.? to the claim. Herzog was vigilant and
got Gardner's bunt. Jake Stahl stepped
out of tho box on a called strike and
, Marquard put one over while he was
. out. Uvans didn't call this one any--
thing, deeming it null nnd void. Jake
pounded a fly to Murray and Wagner
't'. fanned on a very bad ball.
G :. Fletcher walked In the third and Mar
quard sacrificed. Doyle hit the ball a
powerful blow, but straight at Stahl's
knees. This was after Devore had
fanned. Meyers surrounded Carrlgan's
sky high foul In Boston's half of the
third nnd O'Brien and Hooper struck
out. The Now Yorks went through
their half of the fourth In Jig time.
Snodgrass passed away on a grounder
to Yerkes. Murray bunted, nnd It was
the closest r.ort of a thing between him
and O'Brien's throw nt first. Murray
lost the verdict by an Inch. O'Brien
. made another fast play on Mcrklc's
' Infield poke. For Boston In the fourth
.V Yerkes slapped a foul to tho left field
Bland and Herzog, Fletcher nnd Mur
..... ray all ran pcllmell to the parapet for
it. It was out of reach, and tho thrco
gazed nt It ns hungrily ns a dog at a
treed cat. Yerkes then obliged with a
high fly to Fletcher. Speaker, again
delving Into tho vernacular, pickled
n beauty t loft. Lewis hit to Herzog,
ttsi nnd thero was on easy chancn for a
IVtKi double P'ny, Herzog, however, lobbed
ss.'iS to Doyle fur a force, but Iirry passed
r-r." th ball on to Merklo ho rapidly that
Ti5S,r" lo1' n l'Jny wnum have been made
ft"ywa',lf "klo hadnt stood trance-
imn ,, mn ,oi . ,lln nsn. uaru-! ray ; Mali struck out. Mnnpinrd'H first
nei.u Murray l'ndr(1 1110 Inning. I offence In the gift linn was a lueo on
, . Vlftnt'' mml n '"" ln 1,10 nfth-balls lo Hooper. Mnrquard was shaky
t : and h-id a rosy outlook for more, JI-r-' wit li Ynkcs up. but regained his cqul
V MSe.nt, n rnhnlnB ',0,llll t0 Irft- Tlx' lll.rlum. Ho compelled Yerkes to hit.
ball slid off the fenco to Lewis nnd a line stop by Her:;..,',' brick nf thhd
went through his legs, Hcnw; slipped KWK, um y,mK fltMlKlit throw blotted
u.t nn nun luriuim F-eron.i, so nail lo
. retreat to that Isle of sifety. Meyers's
smash was well ' handled by O'llrlen,
'' Herzog taking third. l'"rom Klctcher's
scimitar a safo lly drifted to right ami
.I X. ; .V ' "1U r"" W,"L" nave
the Giants the balance of power.
.t. . s"-:um nnnoyea
jUuiitn, wno passea Aiarquara. J'ho
Rube salloped bllthesomely to flnA jOit
FOR
BATTLESHIP
VIEWING
A NEW FOLDING PRISM BINOCULAR
Flattens right out slips In tho pocket like a cigar case. I it not
much larger. Owing to Its ingenious construction, even with
small " tubes," one gets strong power and illumination. It is a
regular binocular not on opera glass. Imported through our
London store. Try one on tht baitUMpt.
4 m.. , 237 FIFTH AVENUE (27th St.)
rt.M mb '7.
&73vn?lrHrul&
m
OPTICIAN
t - ,) Parts
la Olil Bond St. 8 Rae Scribe
llko n .300 hitter. Dovore forced Mar
quard, who came off tho field like a
.100 hitler and an Intentional pass to
Doyle filled the bases. With 8nodgrns
at the lint thero was a lively time. The
bise limners wcaved back and forth,
trying I capture tho O'Brien goat.
"(Jot Inlo one, Snod," shouted Doylo
to Siindr,i!s as ho passed back and
forth. The Boston players wero doing
lhclr utmost to steady O'Brien, coming
In and ntldrcslng him In reassuring
tones. The count vas three and one
on Snodgrass, then three and two, and
If the "Snow" man hndn't swung nt
one bad one he would have walked and
squeezed In n run. But O'Brien mrdo
blm hit. The three runners all were
tearing for tho plate with tho pttch,
but had to go back when Snodgrass hit
a foul. Then he hit nnothor foul, with
the runners again on tho move. Again
O'Brien made him hit, and this time,
with his three confederates doing a
tandem rush for the home base, he
tiled to Lewis.
In Boston's half there was less stir,
although Jake led off with a hit. He
had the cheek to try for second on a
'short passed ball. Meyers's pretty throw
cut him down. Tho next play wns
vastly spectacular. Wagner hacked n
high fly to left which Murray mis-
Judged. The only thing for Murray to
do wns to Jump for tho ball. This he
did. He caught It In Ids glovo as it was"
volleying over him and down ho came
on his head and shoulders, rolling nnd
clawing. He never let go of the ball,
however, nnd Silk O'Loughlln was on
the spot to decide that he had held it.
The third hard hit ball of the Inning wns
by Carrlgan to Marquard, who stopped
the ball with ono hand. A foul fly, n
strike out and a grounder to the Insa
tiable Wagner disposed of the Giants In
tho sixth. O'Brien struck out on three
JUST PLAIN
1 II
H
I
JOSH DEVORC.
This picture mlgbt have been taken nt the
close of yesterday's game, whlrh lie saved by a
remarkable catch. It hnppens not to h;it
been, however, nnd nierel) rrltrets this little
fielder's Jovial disposition.
pitched balls, having only a hazy Idea
of where the ball was when he swung.
Doyle went into Devore's range for
Hooper's fly. Yerkes put his weight into
ono and jostled It hard to centre. The
redoubtable Speaker, always tough med
icine, was up next. He. duly Inspected
the first pitch and swung at the next
one. Up to the smiling sky went the
ball In foul ground, eddied hither nnd
thtther by the tricky wind. Meyers had
to pick a tortuous course to-finally get
under It, but he transfixed It with a
quick reach.
New York's seventh was as barren as
the sixth. Meyers struck out Just after
pelting a feroclouH foul to far left.
Kletcher threw Lewis out In tho sev
enth nnd Murray gilded up to tho
bleacher rampart for Gardner's foul.
Stnhl split tho left field perspective with
a tremendous two bagger. Tho ball
cleared the left field scats and struck
tho rear fenco on tho lly. It was a hit
wasted, because Oovoro snatched Wag
ner's fly.
Tho Glantn mode two singles In the
eighth. Devoro popped a llttlo fly over
Gardner's cerebellum. Doylo took a
chop nt tho first pitch and tiled to
Lewis, anil Snodgrass pumped n slnglo
to centre. Tho two wero left because
Murray filed to Lewis and Merkle forced
Snodgrass.
Rescue work was undertaken by
, Knglo and Neal Rail In Uoston's eighth.
I llllt neither pinch hitter delivered the
nuwaK1! t0 Gaieln. llnglc filed to Mur-
out Yerkcn ut llrst.
Two New Yorkers reached first In
tho tuibulent ninth, liecrient hit Her
zog, who was caught stealing. Meyers
singled, Hn was In full flight an
Kletcher blazed a liner to centre. It
lookctl like a hit. but Speaker gauged
u from the cracl
of tho bat. gilded
under it and caught it in his
own Inimitable iaablon. Meyira was
FOR
GIFT
PURPOSES
" wlsi 4zna ai. (.Nr. b wijr
6so madison ave. . coth st.)
104 EAST 23rd ST. f4th Avnnue)
104 EAST 23rd ST. (4th Avenue)
255 LIVINGSTON ST. (Brooklyn)
New York
nt third base before he had any
Idea tho ball would bo caught, and
Speaker merely had to toas tho ball
to Stnhl to doublo tho surprised Chief.
It was Speaker who UA off In tho last
half of tho ninth. He was overanxious
nnd raised a high fly to Flotche.r.
Fletcher wanted to be sure and wet his .
hands while the ball was in midair.
Then, wrth Lewis up, the trouble began
to brew, and it fermented and fomented
before the Inning was over. Lewis
slapped a ground ball toward right, on
which Merkle made a capital stop. Mer
kle couldn't beat Lewis to first him
self, so threw to Marquard. Marquard
was nwkward in getting over, and when
he caught the ball nnd reached for tho
base Lowis's foot was there first. Gard
ner followed with nn ugly drive which
nil but deprived tho New Yorki of
victory. It was a stinger past Merkle"
and It nlso shot past Devore. Lewis
dashed to third, where Speaker was
coaching. Speaker didn't see the ball
go past Devore nnd halted Lewis at
third. But when the latter saw where
the ball was he went on in. Stnhl hit
to Mnrquard, who had his wits about
blm, nnd with n good stop and throw
to Herzog caught Gardner nt third,
Herzog nnd Gardner falling all over
each other.
NAw there were two out and a man
on first nnd the outlook moro satisfac
tory for New York. Wagner nicked n
slow bounding ball to Fletcher. Fletcher
had to come In fast for the hit, but
he handled It smartly nnd let go with n
lightning throw to first. He wns so
close to Merkle nnd the ball came so
swiftly that Merklo couldn't adjust his
hands for n good grip on the ball. As n
result he muffed. Henrlkson, who was
running for Stahl, went to third on the
play, although Mcrklc's throw came
near getting him. In the tangled
GIANTS YESTERDAY, BUT REAL HEROES THIS
MFC"'
JACK MURRAY.
One year ago this reil haired outfielder
was labelled failure by the critics because
ho failed to make n safe bit In the Athletic
series. In the Inst three days bo lias bnttcd
for nn nwrugo of .410.
scramble, however, he was safe. Wag
ner stole second, with no play being
made on htm.
Cady was the next batter up and he
bulked large and threatening on the
horizon. And what he did to the ball
made Giants and other New Yorkers
gasp. It was a line hit that he un
leashed and one of fearful momentum.
Speaker himself could not have played
tho hurricane drive better than Devore
did. Lightly and swiftly Josh paced out
with the boll and, Judging It to perfec
tion, ho reached up and Interposed his
glove. There tho ball stuck.
BRIEF BITS ABOUT SERIES.
DOSTOr.', Oct. IO. ".tatty ! nittr."
nld silk O'l.outhlln thl mornlnit. "He l
wayn linnwi the hut thin to do lwn In
trnubla and never loirs his ttfail."
I.srrr Doyle Is hltttn only falrlr well,
but
r.eldlnc uriilinntiy.
riedlrnt In his two Innlnf, scatntt the
Cllants has hit two hatters.
Our old Itlchlitnd friend Engle Is noisy
concher and a hard worker on the lines.
rietchsr mnde his first lilt to-day, and as
It sent In tho winning run It made up fur
lost time, ,
Blahl's coaching was n bit ton obstreper
ous In the eighth Inning and Rrans mkde
him cease,
The Jtert Ho pitchers watch the bases
closely, nnd It Is hard for base runners to
I. i:t a start on them,
In the sixth Merkle, hoe hatting Is un
reliable, stepped furwanl lo meet the halt be
fore It broke, but It did him no good.
A ground rule was panted to-day that If n
hatful hall hi
t a pmiiemitn on tn
playing
field It was In play
.S'o cop. nas hit.
Meyirs unuld hac had n hit In tha fifth
Inn'mr If lie had bten a (.1st tnoer. He
stjblHit tn O'llrlen. wh. wan nble to recover
tho lull and iiueUh tho Chit t,
Another bat tie hetueen Wood and Tesreau
Is lookrd for In Now Ynrk ln-nurrow. "We'll
Ktl him again." say Ihe Itrd Sox, "We'll get
Wood Ihls time," say ihe Ulanls.
There Isn't a happier roan In th world
lo-nlght than Devore. lie was a factor In
the game, made two hits and stole a bast
ana yrvat deteu la the alaik.
NEW YORK (N. L).
AB. R. H. P. A. E.
Dcvore.rf 4 0 2 2 0 0
Doylc,2b 3 0 0 3 1 0
Snodgrass.cf.. . 4 0 1 0 0 0
Murray.lf 4 1 15 0 0
Merl.le.lb 2 0 0 4 0 1
Hcrzog,3b 2 1 1 2 3,0
Meyers.c 4 0 18 1 0
Fletcher.ss. ... 3 0 1 3 2 0
Morquard.p. ..1 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 27 2 7 27 9 1
BOSTON (A. I..).
AB. R. H. P. A. E.
Hooper.rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Yerkes,2b 4 01 31 0
Spcakcr.tr 4 0 13 10
Lcwis.lf 4 12 4 0 0
Gardncr,3b.. ..3 0 1 0 2 0
Stahl, lb 4 0 2 11 1 0
aHcnrikscn... .0 0 0 0 0 0
Wagncr.ss 4 0 0 1 3 0
Carrigan.c 2. 0 0 3 1 0
bEngle 1 0 0 0 0 0
Cady.c 1 0 t) 0 1 0
O'Brien.p 2 0 0 1 5 0
cBall 1 0 0 0 0 0
Bcdicnt.p 0-0 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 1 7 27 15 0
(a) Ran for Stahl in the ninth Inning.
(b) Batted (or Carrlgan in the eighth
inning.
(:) Batted for O'Brien in the eighth
inning.
New York 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 02
Boston 0 .0 0 0 0 .0 0 0 I 1
First base on error Boston. Left on
bases New York, 5; Boston, 7. First
base on balls Off Marquard, 1; off
O'Brien, 3. Struck out By 'Marquard,
6; by O'Brien, 3. Two base-hits Murray,
Heriog, Gardner, Stahl. Sacrifice hits
Merkle, Marquard. Sacrifice fly Her
zog. Stolen bases Devore, Fletcher,
Wanner. Double play Speaker and
Stahl. Hit by pitched ball By Bedient
(Herzog). Hits Off O'Brien, 6 in eight
innings; off Bedient, 1 in one inning.
Umpires Behind the bat, Evans; on the
bases, Ktcm; in the outnsld, Rigler and
O'Lougtilin. Time 2 hours and 16
minutes.
,1, " '
ptfjfltHHHfetotjSH
BpPr ipp-A- 7
CIIAKI.KS HKRZOG.
Every world's series brings forth Its par
ticular star, who makes opportunity his own
stepping Motir. In tho Giants machine to
date none lias been more prominent than its
lltcly third bascmnn.
STRAIN TELLS ON MATTY,.
Admits Fatlgne From Hard Game
Fletcher Braces Up.
Boston, Oct. 10. Mathewson admitted
that he was completely fagged out after
pitching yesterday's some. He said he
never went through such an ordeal In his
long career. Tho New York players said
that Matty's hcadwork alone prevented
defeat. According to expert opinion among
the players Matty has lost his fast ball
nnd In future must depend wholly upon
the fadeaway nnd his knowlcdgu of the
weak points of opposing hitters. Matty
put on his uniform to-dsy and pranced
around ln tho fluid chasing flies and
grounders In practice, but ho made no at
tempt to use his arm and sat on the bench
bundled up In sweaters during tho con
flict. Fletcher's mlsplays yesterday worried
McfJrnw a bit. It was said, for In the early
practice he had both Shafer and Qroh
playing shortstop, but Fletcher took a
wonderful bt.ico and convinced tho Giant
manager during tho game that he surely
was himself again.
PLAYERS' SHARE ENDS TO-DAY.
I'lra to Coiiiinlsslon Wilt Not Get
Tliem Any More Money.
Boston, Oct. 10. After to-morrow's
snmo In New York the players will re
ceive no further sharo of the gate monoy,
although It was reported this afternoon
that the rival teams weic going to ask
Ihe National Commlttslon to allow them
to elium In Saturday's game In this city
Instead of taking tho money that was
allotted them yesterday. H may bo s.tld,
however, that the commission will make
no change tn tho rules under any circum
stances It looked like rain at 10 o'clock thla
mornlM1; and the members of the National
CfitnmlsKliFii evidently were fearful of an
other postponement. Ah n matter of fuct
tho commission as a unit oxprersed the
opinion that the present arrangement of
playlmj alterii.it" ganicu In Ihn contend
Imi cities Is a mistake, l'reiddciil Lynch
said to-day that ti.o successive games
should have been played In each city,
which would have done away with the
constant railroad jumps which are bound
to tell upon the nerves of the players and
others Identified with' the playing; of the
BEST TO RATTLE RUBE
Itonr Taunts in Pitcher's Enr
From Stnrt Until Finnf
Jtcd Sox Itctires.
GIANTS GROOM TORTSIDER
Gothnm Bnnd Dances Attendance-
on Marquard to Offset
Hooters' Gibes.
Boston, Oot. 10. Modraw took Mnr
quard under his wing the moment 'the big
pitcher arrived at tho park. Tho Giants'
manager knew that the Hubs would need
constant onoouragomenC in tho coming;
ordeal. Together they sat. in a private
bo t at 1:30 o'clock quletjy talking things
over. Marquard had on a thiol Bweater
nnd did not appear to bo nervous in tho
slightest doRreo. He told McGraw that
his arm nnver foil stronger and that ho
would show tho same phonomonal epeod
that enabled him to win nineteen straight
games in tho early part of coo National
League campaign.
Moflrnw, awnro of the fact that Mar
quard would bo a targot for the noisy
rooters, warned him to pay no attention
to the crowd no mattor what the.condl
tions might be. When tho Rubo went
to tho box to faoo the Rod Sox for the first
tlmo Iho crowd immediately got busy
and thereafter whenever it seemed as if
Marquard was about to ascend tho noise
was deafening.
Marquard's tremendous speed wat In
evidence at once, and when ho got away
with tho first inning ho was Indebted to
Larry Doyle, who robbqd Speaker of what
looked' llko a sure single with a splendid
one handed ntop.
Herzog, who did much to keep Mar
quard .on the ground, walked to the box
with him for tho second inning nnd gave
him words of encouragement. Tho sec
ond ball Marquard pitched to I.owis was
belted to centre for a base hit. instantly
tho crowd leaped up, giving forth n mighty
roar. Men with megaphones in the grand
htand shouted, "You're going up, Rubo.
Here's when? we'll knock you out of tho
box."
As Marquard threw to Merkle in a vain
attempt to catch Lewis off first the Hos
ton coachers claimed that ho had made a
balk, but Evans waved them back. This
claim was simply a trlok to rattle the big,
left hander, and when Gardner laid down
a neat saorifloe thero was another racket.
With a ball and a strike on Stahl the
latter deliberately stepped out of the box
as Marquard shot a fast one over the
plate. Evans refused to oall either a
ball or a striko and the din Increased. The
cool headed Meyers walked toward the
box and held a short confab with the
Hoosior twlrler.
"He's going up, up, up, upl" shrieked
hundreds of fronzled Bostonlans. But
Marquard refused to be rattled and re
mained as steady as Bunker Hill Monu
ment. A smilo lit up his countenance
as he ended the inning by striking Wagner
out on thrco pitched balls and the smile
broadened inton laugh as the small bunch
of New York rooters baok of the Giants'
bench waved their blue and white banners
and cheered wildly,
"Take your time, Rubel Don't bo in a
hurryl" cried Herzog nnd Doyle as Mar
quard faced tho Ited Sox for the third
time, Tho big fellow had speed to burn.
Ho also rubbed his pitching fingers with
rosin fromtime to time soas to get a good
grip on the sphere Tmru wero moro
cheers for him from .the New Yorkers
when he fnnned both O'Brien nnd Hoopor
nnd oven somo of tho Boston fans gener
ously applauded him.
When Marquard reached the bonoh
sovorul (Hunts attended him. One of
them took off tho Hubo'n hat nnd mopped
his faco und head with a towel, Another
bound up his salary wing in sweaters.
while a third handed him n fresh piece of
chowing gum. It was evident that tho
(Hunts had 'pinned their faith to the man.
from Indiana and wero going to help him
all they could.
When Hnealier with one down In the
fourth inning hit tho first ball to loft for
a crashing hingle the Boston fans again
got after the Ilubo in dead oarnest. Hat
ties, bells, fish horns and megaphones
were brought Into play and the cry, "He's
up. he's up, he's up! rang out from all
sides. But again Marquard fooled the
Bean Eaters and another Boston zero
was nung up on tha score board.
VM MAIMS M notMr MS)
Mahomet Went
to the Mountain
"Why, I've been here for
thirty years," exclaimed one
manufacturer, when urged
to join the Bush colony.
Thirty years ago goats ftrazed on '
University Heights.
Thirty years ago bualncaa effi
ciency was n thing undreamed of
In the business man's philosophy.
The manufacturer still holding
forth at the thirty-year-old stand
is more than likely operating under
the Inefficiencies of that period.
An expanding business and larger
profits await him at the Hush Ter
minal, where ho can cut out waste
ful overhead i charges.
Saving morrty 365 days n year has
put many n business at the top of
the list.
Let us show you tho way a
brochure tells the story, or a repre
sentative will rail If you request.
Bush Terminal Co.
General Offices:
150 Broad Street, New York City.
in tho sixth inninR, when with two down
Yerkes found him for a crushlnR Bincle
to centre Up came Speukcr and tho
crowd wns oven wilder than before.
"KillitSpeaker: knock it out of tho lotl
He's quitting Ho'h afraid to put one
over for you" wero Mmn of tho things
that were evidently heard by tho Rubo.
Speaker dodged a cannonjMiot to escape
decapitation, and the bail, striking the
end of Ills bat, was fouled into tho'urnnd
stand: Tho next ball Mnrquard pitched
wns Rcnrcelvidlscerniblc. so nwiftly did
it como from the left bander's fingers.
Speaker swung at it nlmost blindly and
tho ball shot straight up In tho air. Meyers
flnnllv tilantod hitnselt for tho catcli and
tho ball sank into tho midtilo of his mitt. I
Boston had begun to realize tnni mar
quard was himself when tho Red Sox
went to mo oni lor ino eiKiiui uiiung
With KniFln hittinc In "Carrizmn's place
Jake StJilil took up u position at third
baso and began to say a few things to
Mnrquard calculated to upset his cqui-
lllinum. nioyers appeaiea io iim-i um
nire Evans, however, and Stnhl was sup-.
pressed. ,
gtJA if it had been prearranged thou
sands of fans began throwing seat cush-
ions, hats, canes nnd newspapers in tho
ulr when Speaker loomed up ns tho first
batsman in the ninth. The cheering did 1
not lot up for a second. Tho bass drums '
in the bands were pounded to add to tho 1
racket. Marquard turned on rx"cd that
might have killed Speaker if the ball had
MORNING
;.'S- i- st.- - ' Ait J
Iltnn MARQUARD.
Boston fandom tried every artifice of
noise and abuse to beat the Giants yesterday
by getting under the stnr lefthander's collar.
Ho weathered the storm and has caused the
Hcd Sox to wonder over the scries outcome.
struck him in the head. A high fly to
I letcher suddenly cut tho cheering short.
But right here tho Bostons became danaer.
ous and Marquard began to wabble.
It was a long time coming, but tho crowd
realized it when tho Rube lost his head
and failed to get to first base in time to
receive Merkle's throw which followed
a wonderful stop of Lewis's exacting
grounder.
"Up, up,Tup,"up. up shrieked tha
crowd. "Hero he goes. Here he goes,
he is standing on his toes. The balloon
is ready ana he's going to Jump In.
Mnrnuard actually looked nhewnlah na
ho returned to the box, and to add to his
confusion Gardner hit the first ball pitched
across nrsv nase. u is.naie to say mat
Boston never saw such an outburst of
I FOUNDED 15551
BROKBROTHERS
v MENS & BOYS' CLOTHING.HATS A FURNISHINGS
You don't have to dip deeply
into your pocketbook when you
buy Clothes here
Styles to suit your particular taste and
quality which will give you the longest service.
Our .Clothes arc made as good as it is
possible to make clothing, but our prices are
quite moderate.
Fall Suits, $18 to $50.
f Astor Place k Fourth Avenue
' SUBWAY AT THE DOOR-ONE BLOCK PROM-BROADWAY
insanity nn tho ball caromed ofT tlKu
fenco and spun away from Dovore , Uu
dashed nround. lo third, where hi, ...
temporarily stopped by n co.u'hor 1,
was sent on again In a tnnd nii.li r'r ,i :
plan-. Morklo Juggled Dovi,-h
Isted return bf tho nellot, but he J(lr .,'
rhani-n to throw Lewis out, ceii tm,i l,
mudo n clean pick up. "
'I be only orw ns In the vast tlunns f-U
wero nut emitting yeiu or delight w..r i
Ihn frlirlil.tiiwl Nnw VnrU . "
thought Hint thu end hud come. .M((ir...
peering out fiom tho betith, v,i i,B'
picture nf despair, ilo had n,t wiirinrd
up a pitclier ana ineio van u ,,y ,'
keep tho Rubo on his feel mil-". niiu
unforeseen factor carao to t Lo llm,,,,,.:
rescuu. Maniuard uas wild in i,i. .i.
t livery when ho bogen pitching t ,-staf.t
and tno first imu 1 1 it me giniind in front
or tho plate. It bounded and struck
Mevcrn in the client protector
"Steady yourself. Rube," shouted font
Doylo. "I'ut ono over Iho plat,. a fAt
ns you can." '
With blazing speed Marquatil shot over
n Btriiie, tno nnxt hail htalil ro'iiw int"
tho Ktands. Then oamy u wido kill nnd
tho noxt ono Ix-ing over Stahl KtrmMiiJ
(t rM ii linn ftr Mtirmift
Unix! dodacd. nulcklv unci
Iwill with his right hand, it wns a luck?
break, for the hit was tagged for a Kind'
Marquard, with u lightning throw to'
Herzog forced Gardner at third in thi
nick of time. Herzog made a dlvo at
Gardner nnd blocked blm off tho bag,
Straight away, however, caini n ph
that alma-it spilled the boons, Wagnnr
cracked tho first bill to Kli-tcher, who
mado n rapid throw to Merldn to retirn th
side. Merklo mutfed thu ball and whin
Hendrlck-on, who had lcen sent in tn
run for Stahl, reached third Marnimnl
throw his glovo to tho ground In a lit
of tompor.
Tills w.i.i a slgnnl for a fln-il nttnmnt
to disturb N'ew York's left hnnder nnd
ii nirnost. succeeded. .Marquard
clearly rattled. He failed to get the first
two balls over for Cady and then. Klini
up in ills speed, ho laid ono over tho pl.ite
Oidy met tho hall with a tremendnn'
swing and it looked na if the drive would
Ifo goixl for a homo run. The moment
Devoro m.ulo tho cvtch that saved tin
d-iy Rubi was surrounded by the oth'-r
Gisnts, who fairlv embraced him as hi
hurried off tho field.
Buildings for
Manufacturing
Purposes Only
Nothing else I design
factories, mills and warehouses
only. My object is to make a
building exactly fit the purpose
for which it is to be used, a
money-making machine.
My organization of engineers
have practical ideas on buildings
for nearly any industry.
My proof is a long list of
modern concerns for whom I
have worked.
Send for my book. "How Drown
IlulUK " Nn personal calls unlem
you request them, but get my book.
It explains.
John G, Brown
426 Witherspoon Bldg.,
rniL.4DEI.PBIA.
Minutes and Money
The most faithful employee is driven
by time. Sometime he must quit.
Why pay an extra price for extra men
to keep records ? L. B. Methods take
no count ol time.
A compact L B. cabinet and
Its equipment ol cards are
cheaper than a big roll-top desk
and the man who coes with It.
Yon can buy L B. Methods
from $1.00 per week upwards.
You cannot buy any real kind
ol man at ten tlmea such a price!
L, B. Methods are ready men
must be trained. Methods will
fit men have to be fitted.
You pay the bllls-CHOOSE.
Library Bureau
MsstfMtirtaa atsMHtsrs f ssrt lit Hits
systras 0St. IOwt l4 tuk eiltast
trait sir sat tUat saMauala ws4 sal ileal
316 Broadway. Phone 1400 Worth
IiUiimiii la (any iMalae ettles la te Usim
S isles. Cusas, Crest Srlula Fraacs.
World's Championship,
Baseball, Polo Grounds,
To-day, GLanta vs. Boston
Red Sox. Gam called 2
P.M. Holders of Reserved
seats enter all Grand Stand
gaUs. No ticket told at
Spdway entrance. Thirty
Thousand unraserved
Grand Stand and Bleacher
seats at One and Two Dol
lars each will be sold at
Eighth Ave., and 157th
Street entrances. Gates
open at 8 A. M.

xml | txt