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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 13, 1912, Page 9, Image 9',
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TEMPORARY STAND AT FENWAY PARK, AND OUR MATTY
THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1912.
Compliments Him On Way Ho
Jlns Kept Rnin Away From
SUPERIOR BLEACHER WORK
ijoston Takes the Whole Thing
More Seriously Than Docs
the New York Fan.
II r UUOIUIK PITCH.
Copyright, 1912. bu fr Ailam Newspaper
Boston, Oct. 12. " want to take my
hat off to olJ J. Pluvlus," nnld Pctey
Simmons an he deftly Inserted himself
Into the last Inch of, standing room In n
Hoston street cur after the fifth world's
'Who's he?" I njsked.
"Von know him1," said Pctey, Impa
tiently. "Pluvlus, sobby Jupo, the old
guy who butts in on n Rood ball game
about the fourth Inning and rains on It
until they have to rescue the box scat
fans with n breeches buoy. First time
I ever knew Mm to net decently. He's
been nrnund fbr two days now. Couldn't
stay away. But he's kept outside the
fence like on honest man without a
ticket. See what he's done In Chicago.
He's broken up two games already and
batted In place of Zimmerman, Rchulte,
Evers and nil the rent of them. See
what he did Inst year at Philadelphia.
The best swimmers won. I'm strong
for .Tup this year. He ought to have
an automobile, too. Why, when to
day's game started the mist was v.o
thick the base runners were using fog
horns and they had a bell buoy on the
"Great discovery we made to-day,
wasn't It." Petcy continued, hanging on
by the other thumb for a rest. "Klajh
the glad news to New York that
Mathewson Isn't ready to enter an old
man's home by about fourteen years.
When man can get pestered for ftw
base 'hits. Including two three-quarter
Ired home runs, and can see his team
gomg 'to pieces behind him like a cheap
suit in a cloudburst and can then re
assemble himself und hold the other
team doWn to fifteen feeble little. sprlntn
tonaTd first In five Innings he's 100 per
cent. plcher. , ,
"Why did Matty get more! tiheers than
all tha Teat of them when he, came to
bat? (Because he's never acted as If his
hat band squeezed, him and he played
ball tha .way Paul Jones used to fight.
They ought tolled Matty Mayor down
In New York after his return ticket Is
entirely punched. out. A man who plays
the honest, Qutet., nervy game ho does
Is too good to waste In honorable re
tirement. "Why did the Boston team win?
Kasy enough to tell to-day," said Pctey
confidentially to the whole car. "You
set, we also made another discovery.
Wf 'found that Boston had. two pitch
er! Instead of one. This man Bedlent
wis using aeroplane oil on the ball.
Kvtrythlng New York hit went right
up'iln the sky and waited there until
tome hectic hosed gent could arrange
himself underneath It. Thirteen Giants
dlf that way. When a bull 'gets any
where near that outfield of Boston' It's
a ipheer waste of time to' hold"Votir
hrf&th. It's all over. Why. in Boston
thef' are dutlng things from the day,
wr(n a Red Sox outfielder dropped a
'Boston also won by superior wprlt
in, tho hleachers." said Petey positively.
"They have been Improving every day.
anil this game they were .something.
"feoston takes this whole- business
morjr seriously than New York ariy
wajr,"' "aid Petey. championship
tMuis in New York is just one big thing
In the biggest thing In the world. New
Yorjt people are pleased with their team
Qtcause ll In as sikjii wn i,,ir ie.
tutthey don't consider themselves hon
ored by th.5enna,rlt. They only think
It Vindicates New York. But Boston
Unit tooMg to have town pride. If
tt wins fie world's -championship It can
look up at ' Greater New York and
larVer (Chicago and Philadelphia and St.
Louis" too and say: 'Yah. 'you over
grown somnamubulist, see what we've
taken away from you.' That's why"
Boston has produced 11,000.000 more
cubic feet of yell than Now York.
"Back at Slwash we used to loaX. oc
casionally with the Normal School teams,
but when wo waded Into the big Perch
erons at the State University with a
chance for Immortal glory If w stood
them on. the.lr heads wild cats were
tame beside us.
"Boston Is winning because she wants
to worse than New York," said Petey,
as he swung off, "though New York
doesn't know this. But I wish she
wouldn't call her bedlam chorus the
royal rooters If they were really royal
rooters, don't you know, fresh from a
Vng education in cricket, they'd inarch
oa the field,' with their mouths niutly
catstltched shut and when Hpenkor
mas a triple their leader would wink
his eyes with pleasure andany: 'Well
hit, now; really, by Jove."'
I" III, B 1 . f
LH . mm IMMH aaaaaaaBaLLaY
SNODGRASS ANGERS THE M
FAITHFUL BOSTON FANS TdMr A-
Takes Rail Away From One L Jz Sl ' - ' t- ))
Who Climbs Into Field and f Sfe', r
Aims at Another. J;- q:
Jf W V
WIipii the Knl Mox Merc nrac
tlrally assured of winning the Am
crlcnn l.taue pennant, the team
owner hastened to build addition
al sua tins fapiicity. These wooden
stands shorten the playing Held, but
give accoiiiiniidat Inns nearly niuaNo
tnoscoi iiic I'olo tirotmds.
Announce Another Importation
of the Ultra-Fashionable Gold and Silver Brocades,
Brocaded Satins, Brocaded Crepes, Print Warp
Brocades, Brocaded Velvets in Ivory and Black.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 14TH
Colored Satin Charmeuse
in an extensive variety of the season's new colors
X 40 INCHES WIDE Regular price S2.00 yard, 1.35
4S INCHES WIDE Regular price I2.50 yard, 165 X
French Embroidered Lingerie
lilt the ImII a mile. Doyle was In a hurry
too, for hu whaled the second ball pitched
almost to the stand outside of the left
Held foul line, whole Lewis made a brill,
CRUSH BREAKS LOW FENCE
Police Put Crowd Ruck While
Umpires Fix Damage Hard
Luck for .Matty.
BC8T3N, Oct. 12. The Olants appeared
on the Held Just before t o'clock. Not a
Boston player was In right at the time.
The New Vorhs tossed the bajl around
among them and seemed In 4Uie humor.
The tip was in circulation it that time
that Met .raw hart askid Jfathewson to
nltr.H fhut 2lt PlirUtnnhop hurl i-anrl.
Ily contented. In due time Matty. Mar- 1
qurd and Tesrcan, bundled UT In sncat-
ers, om some easy pucninK, wnTCris
l.r.Kt.tl .nil Vlt,un nltl.Xl,. iH.jltfl.
warmed up for all Jhey were woi th. Then
word came from TT.e (Hants' camp thiit
McGraw mlsht a&irt Crandnll. who seemed
to be ready for hard vork. but It was
not lontc befoi-f Mathewson stripped for
action and warmed up so well that his
selection was inevitanic.
Wh'ilethe- Nw Vuiks were practlslns
battlnK' with Domarec In the box. SnoJ.
BraH-.Caine nt ar cettlns into a dsneijroiis
low The Hoston plaers"'had batted ! (.'hrMty .Mathewson, probably the
mfmerous balls In th eiowd .without at- j seen. Long service has beciin to show
Kallute to sncrlflcc piobably prevented a
Boston urn In the flist period. After
Hooper had nailed tho flrnt ball for a
corklmi sIiikIi- tu centre Verkes, Instead of
bunthiK to advance Hooper to second,
popped up a fly for Fletcher. If Yerke
had sacrlticrd Hooper probably would have
scored on Speaker's terrific safe liner to
lrt, which was held to a single.
The sum began to bum through the mist
when Murray received a base on balls In
the second Innlnc, and everybody cheered,
realizing that a full same would be played.
Slx4en fllants went out on fly balls,
which Indliiles tha speed employed by
retain a stout heart ami an ability
opponent to be respected
tempting to itrleve them, each ball belntr
reuaiflfd as a souvi nlr. but the (Slants wore
not so generous and lr several Instances
balls driven among the spectators ere
scrambled for by th players. Finally.
a ball was lifted to the front of the big by the band of the Massachusetts Naval
bleacheis In right centre Held and two , Reserve und for half an hour this demon
men leaped over into the field to secute ' atratlon of Joy continued. I'.o.ton is con
It. Snodgrass rushed up and shouldering I need to-night that the (Hants will loan
one man away he picked up the ball Rnd the series,
threw It with all his Mifpgth In the dlrc- ,
tlon of the other fan. who was climbing Although Mathewson almost pitched bin
bark over the low railing. Peihaps Spoil- arm on In the eleei Inning" draw on
grass did not Intend to hit the man and Wednesday his work to-day, barring one
was Mmply having a little fun. but his 1 Inning, was marvellous. After the Red
action fairly set the crowd on fire, (iioxns Hox had made their two runs In the third
and catcalls gieeted Snodgrass every 1 Inning ho retired thice men In order. In
time he came to the bat or walked nut each of tho remaining Innings, or the fif
teen consecutive putouls. only two were re
corded by outfielders. Mathewson lacked
speed, but he had his fadeaway norklnc
like a charm ahd he used his brain with
superb Judgment. Time after time as he
came to the bench or wjnt to the bat Sir
srratrst pitcher h same ha ecr
Its effect on his pitching urni, but he.
to study bntnien that makes him an
Capt. Doyle undoubtedly shut off a Mos
ton run In the second Inning when, with
Wagner 011 second and two out, he scooted
over Into short right field, dug up a
would-be single from Hedlcnt's bat and
retired the runner with a rapid throw.
Had this hall escaped Doyle's clutches
Wagner would have scored, as he was on
his way home when Doyle made his
Malty made the first single off rtedlnt.
in the third Inning. The first ball whizzed
by Sir Christopher's left ear. The second he
rouled Into the grand stand and the third
he bolted to i-eiitie field so cleanly that '
.ew ork ami Huston fans Joined In
PRES.YNCH STANDS TREAT.
Pe at Holel Tnkra lllm for Fogrl
, of Phillies.
Boston. Oct, 12. During the wall at
the Copley Plaza the baseball men had
a laiigh'aethV expense of Pfesldent Lynch,
who Is preparing to haul Horace Fogel
nf the Philadelphia Nationals over the
coals the latter pait of pext week. A
page was sent around the corridor call
ing out "Mr. Fogel, please; he's wanted
at tho telephone."
Flnaljy Lynch was pointed out to the
bey wlfh the Information that hs was the
Philadelphia magnate and when the page
asked the National League president If
he was Mr Kflgel. Lynch was compelled
to his position In centre field. At first
Snodgrass made grimaces and ge.tures at
the angry rooter, but soon Captain Doyle
told him to desist.
Christopher was generously applauded by
spectators all aiound the field. The mag
nificent support he received from Dole,
Merkle, Ho hoc, Fletcher and Shafer.
lulpeil him materially. .All of the live
hits made by the Hcd Sox were clean
It wa evident that the Postons were
worrjlng not a little as to lledlent's
steadiness when he began his task. When
he walked Devore In the Hist Inning
Gardner held converse with the young
nlrMior nnil InM him not tn be nfrftld lo
1 put the hall over the plate.
Hooper's three bagger In Boston's third
limine was a seething grounder a foot In
side tlilid base which Herzoz desneratelv
tried to teach. The hall kept Inside the
I foul line all the way Into a narrow chute
I between Ihe left field stands with little
; Devote in full pursuit. Hooper hesitated
when he reaehed second base and then re
, suined his sprlntln" to third. If he had
'run .it tup sp 1 all the way lie might
have scored a home run. for ho landed at
'Ileizog's sack Just as Devoie threw the
I ball In tn Fletcher, who had run Into left
I Held to take It. Hooper made this wal
jlop 011 the thlid ball pitched.
A fat man ringing a big dinner boll
caused a laugh hy walking around the (
edge,, of the nel1 holding up a nuse noan-
pot and wearing a sign on his cnest wnicn
read, "Beans, fur the Olants."
It was a puzzle why Dovle did not at
tempt to sacrifice with Devore on first
J base In this Inning Instead of trying to
So great was the crush in front of the
outfield stands fifteen minutes before the
game that a portion of the low fence was
broken down and several hundred fans
were turned loose. Mounted policemen
and coppers on foot drove them back,
while t'mplres Brans and Klem went out
to superintend the mending of the breech.
When this was over Evans and Klem in
dulged In a foot race all the way to
the home plate, Kvans winning by a
couple of yards.
While President McAleer and Manager
Stahl had decided yesterday to pitch Hugh
Bedlent against the Olants to-day. It
leaked out that some of the Bed Sox pre.
ferred Bay Collins because they feared
that Bedlent, who was a minor leaguer last
year, might not be able to withstand the
strain. But McAleer and Stahl had their
own way and after the game they said,
"We, told you so."
; A glance around the field revealed a
! shower of hats, seat cushions, canes, um-
brellas, roats and wraps. The women
note as excited as the men. Then Yerkes
Smnshril Ihe Mra. Ivill ,atha trt I
centre for another triple, scoring Hooper.
u wnuiu iaae some time to describe the
actions of the crowd at this stage.
Bedlenfs catcher was Cady Instead of
Carrlgan for the reason that the Boston
management had reached the conclusion
that Cady would be more aggressive than
the team's veteran backstop McAleer
seemed to think that Bedlent puzzled the
Olants more with his crossfire delivery
than for any other reason, The young
ster surprised the Boston critics with his
unusinl steadiness. Hven when the New
York coachers tried to rattle him hy hurl
Ing personal remarks in his direction he
remained as steady as Plymouth Rock.
TOO MUCH BEDIENT, THAI S ALL.
nemos;. Oct. U. The N.w York bsttery
rtld ihe first hitting off H'rtlent. Matty
lopped off hit and Meyers followed suit,
llfdlent showed Some musela with the. hal
h.rrt Both of hl first two Jolts were hrd
One tl, thrre gsmes won hy a margin
of one run and one won tjy a margin ei
nly two runs la nip and luck tosttllng for
Ihe world's championship even If the Olants
re two gmes behind
There may be something of a battle In
Stw Vork on Monday, for It Is likely that
Marquard and Wood will come to grips.
Many thnuM Matty was all In after his
eleven Inning game and due to b knocked
nut tOMlay, tiul he came hark In brilliant
Bedlent's pitching In., lay wasn't aa ihowy
t Wood's, but for platn efficiency It waa
th best In date of Ihe series.
MfOruw has Introduced something new In
the ). of having a pinch fielder warm up.
Shafer Umbered up for several minutes be
fore entering the fray Hhafer. by the way,
hit dona noticeably well at short tha two
times ha has ln In. Being In a world's
arlti game doesn't ruffle him In tha leut.
The Bostons will bo over to New York
to-morrow and it Is generally believed
that Stahl will send Joe Wood In to clinch
the series In Monday's game at the Brush
stadium. But If Marquard pitches ror the
Giants, which Is highly probable, Stahl
may use Ray Collins Instead, saving Wood
for a cleanup here on Tuesday should
Marquard win ugaln.
Tha Giants left here on a special train
soon after to-day's game nnd did not
seem discouraged, but they didn't have
much to say about their dflfea,t this af
ternoon. They were beaten on the level
in a splendid exhibition of the national
game In which there was no room for
The official scorers gave Larry Oardner
an error on MeCormlck'j hot grounder,
which scored Merkle In the seventh In
ning, but a majority of the unofficial
scorers gave McCormlck a base hit Inas
much as the ball travelled so swiftly to
fiardner that after knocking It down he
could not find the pellet In time to make
a throw either to the plate or to first
Two hands of musln plnyed Incessantly
and the huge crowd cheered wildly while
the Red Sox were at the bat. After the
victory was clinched the Red Sox quickly
left the field to escape tha thousands
who rushed toward their bench. There
was a parade around the field hcadad
Giants Still Ahead in Batting Average,
Though Further Behind in the Series.
NEW YORK GIANTS
ABR H2B3BHRTBSHSB PC O A E FC
McCormick J 02000200 .666 000 000
Herzog, 3b 18 .1 8 2 l 0 12 1 1 444 ) 12 0 1 000
Murray, rf, If 19 J 6 2 1 0 10 0 0 .316 12 1 0 1 0011
DcvorCslf. rf 13 1 3 0 0 0 3 0 1 231 2 0 0 1 000
Meyers, c 18 0 S 0 0 0 5 O O .278 26 4 1 .968
Dovlf. 2b 20 1 4 2 0 0 6 0 0 .200 10 17 1 .'VS4
Tesreau. p 401000100 .250 040 1.000
Merkle. lb 19 3 4 1 1 0 8 1 1 .211 59 0 2 . 967
Snodgrass, cf, rf, If ..20 1 3 1 0 0 4 1 1 .150 6 0 0 1 000
Mathewson. p 801000100 .125 l 9 0 l 000
Fletcher. SIS 17 0 2 1 0 0 3 0 1 .118 12 13 4 862
Becker, rf 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 . 000 0 1 0 1 000
Shafer. ss ooooooooo 000 140 1.000
Wilson, c ooooooooo 000 011 500
Crandall. p 100000000 000 0101000
Marquard, p 10000001 0 000 0 2 0 1 000
Ames, p 0000001)00 000 0101000
Totals 165 13 39 9 3 0 55 4 5 . 236 138 70 9 . 959
BOSTON RED SOX
AB R H 2B3B HRTBSH SB PC O A E PC
Hooper.rf 19 47210 11 11 .368 10 0 0 1.000
Speaker, cf 18 3 6 1 2 0 11 l 0 .333 10 2 0 1.000
Wood, p 7 1 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 286 1 40 1.000
Gardner. 3b 17 2 41107 1 0 . 235 6 7 0 1.000
Stalfl. lb 19 14100512 .211 43 2 0 1 000
Yerkes. 2b 21 2 5 0 2 0 9 0 0 . 238 12 14 0 1.000
Lewis, If 20 2 4 1 0 0 5 0 0 . 200 10 0 1 .909
Wagner, ss 18 1 3 1 0 0 4 0 1 .167 13 15 2 933
Cady, c 11 02000210 .182 26 l 0 1000
Carrigan. c 700000000 .000 950 l.ono
Hennksen OOOOOOOOO .000 000 .000
Engle 100000000 .000 000 .000
Bad 100000000 .000 000 .000
Collins, p 300000000 .000 010 1.000
Hall, p 100000000 .000 000 .000
Bedient, p 400000000 .000 000 .000
O'Brien, p 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .000 15 0 .000
Totals 169 16 37 7 6 0 56 5 4 . 219 141 56 3 . 985
THE FIVE GAME SUMMARY.
First base on errors New York, 3; Boston, 5. Left on bases New
York. 32: Boston, 29. First base on balls Off Tesreau, 6; off Wood, 2;
off Hall, 4; off Bedient. 4: off Marquard, l: off O'Brien, 3; off Ames, 1.
Struck out By Tesreau, 9; by Wood. 18; by Mathewson, 6; by Collins, 5:
by Bedient, 5; by Marquard. 6; by O'Brien. 3. Double plays Stahl and
Wood; 'Speaker and Stahl; Fletcher and Herzog: Fletcher nnd Merkle;
WaRner, Verkes and Stahl. Hit by pitcher By Bedient (Snodgrass, Her
zog); by Wood (Meyers). Hits Off Wood, 17 in eighteen inninRs: off
Tesreau, 10 in fourteen innings; off Crandall, 1 in two innings: off Collins,
9 in seven and one-third innings; off Hall, 2 in two and two-third innings;
off Bedient, 5 in eleven innings; off Mathewson, 16 In nineteen innings;
off Marquard. 7 in nine innings: off O'Brien, 6 in eight innings; off Ames,
3 in two innings. Wild pitch Tesreau.
Right on top of this Speaker slammed
the first ball squarely at Doyle, who failed
to stop It and got an error. McOraw,
alive to the situation, sent a hurry call to
Wlltse to warm up. but w;ion Matty re
tired the side with only two runs McOraw
decided to make no change.
In Boston's half of the fourth inning
Matty pitched but five balls. On the first
one Stahl was retired. Herzog to Merkle.
Three strikes In succession were pitched
to Wagner, while Cady hammered the
first delivery squarely Into Snodgrass's
McOraw did not leave the bench during
the (Hants' fifth Inning. He also remained
there duilng the first half of the ninth.
A new Importation most attractively priced .
Regularly S3.75 and S4.75,
Regularly Sj.75 and $5.50,
Regularly 15.50 and $6.00,
Regularly Si. 85,
2.75, 3.50 S I
2.75, 4.25 ; :
4.00, 4.75 :
High Grade Furs
BLACK CARACUL COATS, full length, superior selected skins,
fine grade linings, Regular price Si 10.00,
Regular price $150.00,
ALASKA SABLE SCARFS, new model. Regularly J10.00,
ALASKA SABLE MUFFS, pillow shape,
to match. Regular pricesStS.so,
Point Applique Laces
8 to 14 inches wide most desirable designs.
Regularly Si. 25 nd Si. 65 yard, 60c, 90c
Regularly Sa.75 nd $5.75 yard,' 1.35, 2.88
Real LacesAttention is called to a new importation
of the fashionable Real Laces now in demand, including Eng
lish Thread, Bohemian Applique and Filet, also Princess com
bined with Missella. Princess and Lierre Bridal Veils.
Arnold, Constable 5c Co. desire to direct special atten
tion to their unusually complete stocks of Women's Outer
Apparel, showing the most approved Paris models and many Z
modifications produced in their own workrooms. They have
1 50 High Class Tailor Suits
Simplified copies and exact reproductions
ot Paris models,
100 Afternoon and Evening Gowns
The season's smartest models, most fashion
able fabrics and colors,
IOO Evening Wraps of. charmeuse,
broadcloths and velvets,
IOO Motor Coats of the most fashionable
fabrics and models for all occasions,
37.50 to 175.00
48.00 to 165.00 I
33.75 to U0.00 ;
32.50 to 195.00 i
Nine halls were pitched to nig Chief
Mejpis In the fifth Inning. He fouled
tho first Into the hotting, He drove the
second Into the covered pavilion bark
of the right field foul lino. The third
wns a called ball and tho fourth was a high
fly that knocked n man's silk hat off In
the grand stand, Tho fifth also droppod
nenr tho same spot, th sixth was a long
foul Into the left field bleachers. The
seventh fell IrXo the right wing of the
grand stand, nnd like the others was
pocketed by a souvenir hunter. The
eighth was a called ball, while the ninth
resulted In a red hot single to left field.
Fletcher covered himself with glory
when he robbed Verkes of a hit in Bos
ton's fifth Inning. The ball WaB travel
ting at the rate of ino yards a second
when Fletcher darted over near second
base, mnde a clean stop and a lightning
throw for which he was compelled to
doff his cap.
Mathewson made a verbal protest
when Silk O'houghlln called two balls on
Speaker In the Ttostons' sixth. Chief
Meyers Joined In the kick by holding
out bis hands directly over the plate,
waist high to show where the balls had
crossed the platter. The Olants on the
bench also protested loudly, but Mr,
O'l.nughlln with a majestic wave of the
arm quickly silenced tho New Yorkers.
Mcrkle's two base hit, which was turned
Into the Olants' only run In the seventh
Inning, would have been a four bagger
at tho I'olo Orounds. It was the third
ball pitched by Hcdlent, and Merkle drove
It far Into the open stand In left centre
Dressmaking and Tailoring
ORDERS FOR WEDDING GOWNS, BRIDESMAIDS' DRESSES,
RECEPTION VAND DINNER GOWNS, TAILOR MADE SUITS, COS
TUMES AND RIDING HABITS EXECUTED WITHIN REASONABLE
TIME AT DECIDEDLY MODIFIED PRICES.
THE REMAINING PARIS MODEL GOWNS
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
night heie McOraw began to find fault
with the leisurely tactics nf the Boston
pitcher, Bedlent under Instructions, took
plenty of time and McOraw finally ex
claimed to Umpire O'Loughlln:
"He puts his foot on tt-. rubber every
flvn minutes. Make him pitch, Mr, Urn
plr." "You keep riulet, Mr, McOrnw," replied
Silk, taking off his mask. "I'm running
While Herzog was at bat In this period
hot foul tip hit O'Loughlln In the chet
prector and bounded half way to the
"Did It hurt you. Mr. O'Loughlln?"
. V'l.'JS, ".. ' ..Il.llnn.lv. but bis lin-
perlal majesty deigned no repl.
Tresldent Qaffney of the Boston l'0"
als. who saw the game, confirmed tlw
story that Oeorge Stalling, has signed a
contract to manage his team for tHe
years. Peter Kelly Is no longer secre-
tne learn uo --i"... .
consulting him as to the future. In all
prSbablHty Kllng will receive his uncon-
m,JorWofod.aBo.on's Idol, did not appear
In uniform until a half hour before the
game. He sat on the bench unnoticed for
a time and then went out In frc.nl i of the
covered pavilion for light practice. The
moment be showed his face the .crowd
leaped up and cheered the smoke ball ex
port for several minutes. One of the
band, Played "Hall to the Chief and
rooters lined up behind ''"''"W
Wood to shake hands with them. Hmoky
Joe seemed as bashful as a school girl and
shied away from his friends He said
he didn't HUa to be notlceu in this way,
which may he said to bo exceptlonah
During the game Wood sat on the bench
and encouraged Bedlent as he came back
after each Inning.
Wood told Manager Stahl to-night that
he would be fit to pitch against the Olants
Monday and guaranteed to beat them.
t,n&i. o .a radv uro graduates of
my circuit," declared President hd Mar-
- .1... Tni-motinnal 1.0.1110. "and you
can say that we are very pioud of thera.
Bedlent pltenea tor rroviaops mm
sey City last year while Cady caught for
l. -a. n h.it.rv to.dav they con
vinced me that they are the best young
sters that have worked Into fast company
In several years.
t. I..,- nna MoClrnw. It armoars. ifre
h'ttiT enemies; -.eason unknown, shaker
Is said to have nurivu some nui mui m
the Qlanta' manager when Fletcher col-
llfled with 'J.nly In yenerday's ani In
Mifyor Fitzgerald was so enthusiastic
after to-day'a battle that be declared he
would bo In New York on Monday to see
tiii world's championship won.
Congressman T. I,. Itlley, who has don
some tall tooting for the bean eater In
the big games, formeily owned the Jer
sey City and Merlden clubs.
The betting beio to-night is 3 to 1 that
Boston will win the series and oven money
that the Olanta will not take another
The commission will announce In New
Yoik to-mormw the airangement for th
selling nf the remaining reserved seat
for Monday's game, It Is probable that
the will be sold at the Polo around
- - - tt
Vnlili. :mn Turn. Inln !MK 1
Nn Tickets Are Tkn,
Boston, Oct. 12. The National Com-f
mission considered an odd case thl morn-j
Ing. It appears that the three hundred
Boston rooters who visited New York
last Tuesday had tickets with railroad
coupons attached and It was arranged
for them tn pass through the gate with
out giving up their pasteboards. Bach
ticket was recorded by the gatekeeper
and when a report was made to Seer'
tary Heydler. It was found that, Insfaad
of 300 Hub fans, 366 had passed Into th
Brush Medium. (
The myetery was explained by two state
ment that sixty-five tickets weW hand4
hack to friends of the rootersj who la
that way got in for nothing. Th com'
mission Htfter considering the evidence dej
dded thu the Boston club woufvd hav t
pay for the extra deadheads, ,
Another trifling case was taken up by
the commission before the gatne. It apt
pears that the commission eVigaged
private car to come over here trom NW
Yoik after Tuesday's game. In tiome way
the commission forgot all aboiM it and
the car was used by other nerduma foo
nothing. The New Haven Railroad! sent
a bill for $75 to the Commission, whlh