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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, October 02, 1919, Image 19

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THE SUtt, THURSDAY, 'OCTOBER 2, 1919.
19
1
New York Baseball. Fans Enthusiastic Over World's Series Battle Waged on Diamond 750 Miles From Broadway
' - -
THOUSANDS GATHER
) AT 'THE SUN' BOARD
flinmlicrs Street Crowded
JVith Fans Who "See" "White
Sox Bond Knco. "
BOOTED FOR THE BEDS
Wild Scenes Are Ennctcd in
Busy Thoroughfares WJicn
Beds Bout Cicotto.
Br ciiAui.ns r. matuison.
If there has existed In the vast a
iouht that the New York baseball en
thusiast la the raoit daring, reckless and
persistent of nil this interesting species
It u yesterday swept away when close
to ",1100 of the moat frenzied of the fans
tweed about the Stewart .Building, Tub
Bun's new home, at Chambers street and
'Broidway, watching with feverish In
terest the scoro board, that told tho tale
ef the defeat of tne "White Sox by the
IMs In the opening gamo ofhe world's
stries.
The baseball fans, nearly all armed
trita umbrellas 'and baseball gossip,
vers lined up six deep on Chambers
street, on both sides, and stretched around
en Broadway. Even the walks about tho
Court House were Jammed with the ex
cited and voluble fans. The crowd be
jan to gather In the vicinity long before
tie time for the starting of the game In
Cincinnati, which was 3 o'clock, Eastern
time, each fan looking for a spot where
I could get tho best view of The Sun's
Urge and remarkably well constructed
score board, which sec forth each play ,
vlth a clearness and promptitude that'
could hardly bo excelled had the onlook
ers occupied seats In the front row at
the scene of the struggle.
Frank Lewis, tho chief operator of the
board, stood behind the big Bcreen which
Wis erected on the second floor of the,
Stewart Building. swd with a wand, on
the end of which was a golf ball, marked
tie course of each play with a fidelity
that brought cheers or groans from the
fins, according to their sympathies. All
llr. Lewis had to do In order to assure
a burst of applause was toHurn a wheel
or move his wand, which was connected
by wires to a system, of pulleys, and
show that some Cincinnati player naa
ione something meritorious. For It wns
a National League crowd that watched
the game with breathless Interest at tne
Etiwart Building. '
p- Splendid Police Itesnlatlons.
When fhe expert telegrapher, L. Ran-
hofer, handed his first bulletin to Lewis
and the balls and strikes began to ' be
shown on the board, even' the trucks,
automobiles and Mayor Hylan's buses
slowed.down In front of the board arid
had to be moved on by the trafllc police',
ho held the crowd In perfect order until
the fast White Sox was out In the ninth
frame. The work of tho police was
tjlendld.
"But, say," said a tall cop with a face
lie Bob Fltzsimmons. "If tho sun had
ttta shining here fo-dny like it was in
Cincinnati, we would have had'our work
nt out for us. There would have been
M.OOO persons right on the Job."
Standing In the drizzling rain were an
classes, from the messenger boys carry-
bf "rush" messages to the business mini
h raincoat and expectations.
The crpwd watched the board closely
as the batting order went up and waited
for something to happen. This took
place In the first inning, when Jake Daut
Wrt, former Brooklyn favorite, singled
tad sent In the first run of the game.
(thunderous Applause for Danliert.
"Oh, you Jake," yelled one delighted
I ErooklynKe. This applause was thtin
feroun later In the nme. when Daubert
tripled, .and .the big first baseman was
retarded aa one of tho heroes of the oc
a si on.
Some of the White Sox sympathizers
ieclared ironically that the talk of "Sl
eotty" having a lame wing was for bet
ting purposes, but when the shlno bdftl
man was driven from the mound they
Insisted that his arm must really have
teen lame.
"Lame nothing 1" howled the support
ers of the Beds. "Ho Is up against real
hitters."
As the hits by the Bed batters piled
up In the cyclonic fifth a Bed rooter
howled; "Kid Oleoscn' wanted at the
phone I"
when Dutch Buether. who had been
holding the Sox down tight, trlplod in
the fourth, a shrill voiced Bed rooter
"That's the kind of a southpaw he Is.
Pat Moran must have made a mistake
hen he put that bird In to pitch
hatr ;
Sympathy for Eddie Collins.
Eddie Collins, who was exDected by
ke Son to do something sensational be
fore the game ended, made his first hit
I the sixth, which called for this com
Bent from a sarcastic Bed enthusiast:
"Perhaps Eddie can hit a right hands?
letter."
Take him nut vim th fnmlilnr prv
ten Daubert made his second single,
scoring Rath, and when It was set forth
01 the hoard fh.it Wilkinson hart r.
placed Cicotte. there" were yells of
Bit bye, SIcottyl"
Joe JnrU
Ioard, had rolled a grounder to first for
n easy out, and 'a fan shouted: "Shoe
s''" Joe ain't hitting 'era over the roof
ittls trip I"
"SSV." VintT-lo,! flnMh rn Tin ..ot
"If this Comlskey had coughed up
"v a little chance, In this series 1"
Thus the fans, in the drizzle, chattered
JJ4 Jested until the last man was out,
I,.""' mey scattered Just as they- do at
ne Tolo Grounds after a big game. The
V things lacking to make the picture
realistic one were score cards and
peanuti The crowd did not have to
J'M and stretch In the lucky seventh, for
ey were on their feet all the time.
Tickrrs Kfcii'Fnm Informed.
Xr,t i . . m -
I j - -. v,, , lnml oi XHK auN score
which doubtless gave the bu.t
"Wee In the city, were there outbreaks
tleu sm' Kver" stock quotation
list i ir naa 118 crowd eagerly
I s m uio reacting or the returns
"wn the queen City.
InuTf 8 01 "a,l!l hai returns read from
er7-Srms ana "veral armories were
the A? i. th '"'"""'a"' listening to
I HO, struggle at cjinc'.l-
Iraiif. Rt, IIeraIa Square a huge crowd
U ,an1 the detas of tho contest
Sn n fnthlasmS The same condl-
ltuu . ' cn A"nes aquare and in
T .Hlreet and Seventh avenue.
ibaalt.ii ' . demonstration by the
"eball enthusiasts of New York city
nelth., V'"11 Between two teams In
est i,.of whleh Ilaa thl" city h "ilBht-
1 mil.. 11 lne P'Byinff neU 1,000
moif . "y, from nr"alwy. was the
cam, arkabl ,n th0 hl8t"y of. tho
Th tfni-v.. . . .
lattiv. oz uoiumnus iooic an
Id.i.it.' ll m ln dissemination of the
aus of th game at th base het-
Composite Box Score
.World's Series
CHICAGO,
r h 2b 3b hr tb eb so bb hp
ab
J.ColIlm.rf ,
E. Collins, 2b ,
Weaver, 3b
Jacluon.lf
Felseh.cl
Candil, lb
Risberj.as ,
schaik,e
Cicolto.p. ..,,..,
Wilkinson, p ,
McMuIlin;....,
Lowdermili.p
uiuuuiUDO'O
Tol 31 1 6 0 0 0 f6 0 1
Bttled for Wilkinson In tie elthth Inning.
CINCINNATI.
Rath, 2b 3
Daubert, lb 4
Groh,3b 3
Routh.cl 3
Duncan, II 4
Kopf, as 4
Neale.rf, 4
2 110021
1 3 0 1 0 5 2
1 1 0 0 0 1 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 2 0 0 0 2 0
1 0 0 0 0 0 0
2 3 0 0 0 3 0
1 1 0 0 0 1 0
1 3 0 2 0 7 4
Rutther.p 3 1 3
Totals 31 9 14 1 3 0
Chicago. , 0
Cincinnati l
Stolen Base Rouah.
Sacrifice Hits Feiach, Rath, Rouah,
Winfo.
Sacrifice FIj Groh.
two Bate Hit-Rath.
Three Bate HiU Daubert, Ruether, 2.
Home Runt None.
Double Pltrt Riabert and E. CoIIint;
Ritberr, E. Collint and GandiL
Triple Plajrt None.
Earned Runs Chicago, 0j Cincinnati, 8.
Left on Batet Chicago, 5; Cincinnati,?.
Firtt Bate cm Error t Chicago, 1; Cincin
nati, 1.
" Patted Balla None.
, Pitchers' Recordt Off Ruether, 6 hits and
1 run in 9 innings, with 31 metat bat.
Oft Cicotte 7 hltt and 6 runt in 3 24 in
nings, with 15 men at bat.
Off Wilkinson 5 hitt and 2 runt in 3 1-3
innings, with 12 men at bat.
pltals and other military quarters, where
the soldiers all displayed great interest
In the struggle.
The play by Innings also was flashed
to battleships In the harbor and by them
sent by wireless to other warships at
distant points, so that the news of the
nrst game between the Reds and Sox
girdled the earth.
In the cafes and hotels uptown there
was last evening a constant buzz of
comment on the game, and those who
had wagered oh the Sox showed a dis
position to hedge. Even money was
quoted on the result and the lied rooter
were eager to speculate on that basis.
The telephones In Titr'SuN and The
Evening Sun oltlceswcre swamped ys-
tcrciay aitemoon Detween tne nours 01
three and Ave o'clock by calls from per
sons inquiring about the series. Many
forgot the 'difference In time between
here and Cnclnnatl and began calling
at two o'clock. Many of these seemed
to think that the operators were kidding
them and Insisted that surely the game
must have started. On account of the
rain hern nundrous lnaulrles were made
as to whether or not the' game would
be played, thinking the elements In, Cin
cinnati might be In sympathy.
BETTING ON EVEN TERMS.
Odds Shift n Iteanlt of Iteds
Victory.
Cincinnati. Ohio. Oct. 1, After ruling
favorites before the start of to-day's
jrame, the "White Sox were no better than
. . . 1. . . .... I .n 4Ul nrA-liVa
even wuiiuy 111 uio uciiiufi wit to nunu a
series here to-night. Several wagers
ranging from $C0(X to $2,600 were made
on to-day's contest at & to 7 and & to 8.
Previous to the opening game odds were
given that the White Sox would win the
Scalpers reaped a rich harvest selling
tickets for the opening contest, but an
hour before the game was called the
speculators slashed their prices and were
apparently anxious to dispose of their
tickets at face value. Box seats for three
games, costing $19.80, were snapped up
at prltesi ranging -from $40 to $60 early
in the day, one visitor paid izi ior
three $5.50 seats for to-day's game.
Persons having seats to sell circulated
among the baseball crowds thronging the
hotel corridors peddling their wares. The
speculators also were busy on street cor
ners and other places where baseball
crowds gathered.
Federal authorities made one Rrrert
and held one witness In connection with
the ticket selling. Under tho law, "specu
lators selling tickets for more than face
value -Are- obliged to pay Federal war
tax of 10 per cent, of the amount re
ceived. Revenue agents were stationed In
hotel lobbies to watch for violations and
a score of suspected scalpers were ques
tioned CORNELL VARSITY
ROUTS RESERVES
Olney Rips Scrub Line for
Winning Touchdown.
Special Detpatch to Tan ScK,
Ithaca, Oct 1. After a long line
scrimmage on the upper field to-day,
during which Capt. Bhlverick essayed
a number of goals from the field, the
Cornell teams transferred their activi
ties to the stadium and the first eleven
gave a good exhibition of advancing the
ball, going from Its' forty yard lino
straight down the field for a score.
Cavlea, Olney and Bhlverick made
most of the gains, and Olney went Over
for the tally. Tho first team was
strengthened In the middle of the line
when Paul Miller, veteran guard of the
15 and '18 teams, played for the first
time and Pendleton, tho powerful guard
from the 1917 varsity, was moved up to
the first team from the scrubs. Two
other changes In the first team lineup
were noticed, Cunncen playing left end
and Baugher going In nt fullback. These
shifts, however, are not regarded as
final, but In accordance with the Rush
policy of giving every good man a
chance to show.
The varsity line material was
strengthened to-day by the arrival of
Swanson, who played a guard on the
1917 team.' Competition for players In
the rush line Is growing keener. The
field is open and not a man is sure of
his place. It Is recognised at the field
that Cornell's chances this year depend
largely on the success the coaches have
In developing Inexperienced material.
nOYAIiS WIND UP SEIIII3S.
The Royal (llants will make their final
appearance of the season at Dexter Park,
near the Cypress Hills "h," on Sunday
afternoon, In n double header with the
BuahwtQlis. The teams have engaged In
ten games to date and the Bushwlcks
have won six. The Royals will' soon
head southward, where they will play In
the winter league, flantop, Brookes,
Hubbard, Kenyon, Ryan, Douglass, John
son and Marcel will be In the Royal
ltneut V
of First Game
JPlayed in Cincinnati
Bat.
ah sb T(.
0 0 .250
Raid-
art;.
0 .000
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 1.000
1 .875
0 1.000
0 1.000
0 .000
0 .000
po a
0 0
t 01 0
10 0 0
0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
0 0 0 1
0 0 0 0
0-010
0 0 0 0
10 0 0
0 0 J) v0
.250
.250
.000
.000
.500
.000
.000
.000
.000
0 1.000
000
0.000
0 1.000
10 10 .194 24 16 1 .968
Bat Field,
bb hp th tb avg. po a e arg.
0 1 1 0 .333 4 2 0 1.000
0 10 0 .750 9 0 0 1.000
1 0 1 0 .333 0 3 0 1.000
1 0 1 1 .000 8 0 0 1.000
0 0 0 0 .500 1 0 0 1.000
0 0 0 0 .000 1 3 1 .800,
0 0 0 0 .750 3 0 0 1.000
0 0 1 0 . 333 1 2 0 1.000
10 0 0 1.000 0 2 0 1.000
3 2 4 1 .452 27 12 1 .975
21 7 2
1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-t
0 0 5 0 Q 2 1 xs
Off Lowdermilk 2 hitt and 1 run in 1 in
ning, with 4 men at bat
Struck Out By Ruether (Cicotle).
By Cicotte-Kopl). By Wilkinton
(Wingo). By Lowdermilk Nonu
Basel on Balls OS Ruether (Risberg).
00 CieotteRoush, Ruether). OH Wilk
inton None. Off Lowdermilk (Groh).
Hit by Pitcher By Ruether None. By
Cicotte-HTRath). By WilkintonNone. By
Lowdermilk Daubert).
WildPitchet-None.
Runt Charged to Pitchers To Ruether, 0;
To Cicotte, 6. To Wilkinson, 1. To Lowder
milk, 1.
Winning Pitcher Ruelher. Losing Pitcher,
Cicotte.
Runt Batted in By Gandi), 1 j by Rath, 1 ;
by Daubert, 1; by Groh, 2; by Duncan, 1;
by Wingo, 1; by Ruether, 3.
Umpires Mesirs. Klera, Rigler, Evans and
Ntllin.
HARVARD VARSITY
GETS TOUCHDOWN
Italplr Honvccn Plunges
Through Scrub Line for
Score.
Special Det patch to The Srx.
Cambridge. Mass., Oct, 1. Tho long
est scrimmage of the preliminary season
was held In the Stadium between the
Harvard varsity and the second team
td-day. following a long drill on plays
by Teams "A" and "B." Against the
scrubs Coach Fisher used practically all
of his varsity men. The outfit again did
a fine day's work on defence, -and
showed an offensive punch when. al
lowed to nstarfc - , ' -
At first the regulars opposed to the
scrubs were slow to get down to work,
but after the ball had been carried to
within three yards of the goal the first
string line held perfectly and there wns
no score. Later, attacks were stopped
short and finally, when the varsity
started rushing. It carried the ball the
length of the field. The rush stopped
when It. Horween' missed a field goal
shut from the thirty-yard line, but' the
varsity settled down to steady gains
agnln and Horween scored a touchdown.'
Paul Wlthlngton and Leo Lcary were
out ns coaches, the latter getting Into
the scrub lineup for a-time. The regu
lars started as they did yesterday, but
later Hubbard and Kane got In at
tackles, Wdods and Hadley being In'
tnese positions for Team "B" In the
earlier drill.
Halfback Burnham' was hurt again
to-day and was asiWed from the field.
His leg would not stand the strain of
hard work after more than a week's
absence. The varsity defence Is com
ing along well now, and the linemen
have mado a lot of Improvement since
the opening game.
COACHES KEEP PENN
ELEVEN OUT OF RAIN
Eddie Maynard, Star Tackle
in 1917, Returns.
Special Oct patch to Tils Scs.
Philadelphia, Oct, 1. While Coach
Bob Folwell kept his football men In
doors to-day on account of the aloDnv
condition of Franklin Field, announce
ment was made that Eddie Maynard,
the East Orange lad, who played a Btar
came at tackle on the 1917 team, had
reentered college. At the close' of that
season Folwell. referred to Maynard as
' the best man In the Red and Blue line. '
His return means that Lou Little and
Johnny Tltzel. regular tackles, will have
to fight to retain their posts.
The coaches took advantage of the
rain by smoothing' out new offensive
flays which will bo used against Penn
sylvania Military College Saturday,
Every man In tho squad Is In good physi
cal condition. Herb Dieter, the Buffalo
uoy, iias regained nis 01a position at
left guard on the varsity.
Sherman Landers, track star, re
turned unexpectedly to college to-day
after the word had been passed that he
would enter business. 'Walter Whelan,
former Boston A. A. star high Jumper,
has enrolled In the university.
ARMY'S LEADER JtETTJRNS.
George Hejotns Bqnnd mid Gets)
Two Scores on Scrub.
Special Detpatch to The Sox.
West Point, N. Y., Oct. 1. Qeoree.
captain of the Army eleven, who haa
spent a tortniant on tne hospital list, re
turned to the field to-day and waa shifted
from quarter to halfback. During the
workout, which was a stiff one,, consist
ing of two twenty-five minute scrim
mages, he 'was used repeatedly to carry
the ball. He ripped holes' In the scrubs'
line time and again and twice carried the
pigskin over the goal for a touchdown.
MoQuarrle ran the ends and plunged
the line almost at will to-day. The field
was wet and the ball slippery, but there
was considerable Improvement In the
handling of the leather by the backs. A
snappy signal drill and some group work
wound up, a strenuous afternoon.
DARTMOUTH MEN BATTLE.
Special Detpatch .to Tin Sen. ,
Hanoveii, N. H., Oct, 1. Tho ba'.t'e
between Pat Holbrook and Val Qrund
man, both veterans of the 1917 varsity,
for Tight half on the first team proved
the 'big sensation of Dartmouth's prac
tice to-day. At present Holbrook seems
to 'have the call. Clrundman, however,
showed plenty of ability In to-day's
scrimmage.
MORAN AND GLEASON
BUBBLE" CONFIDENCE
Each Leader Is Optimistic in
His Statement Boforo
Battle.
1 v
Cincinnati, Oct. 1. While neither Pat
Moran qr Kid Qleason were ' boastful
both, big team leaders were optimistic
when the teams' took the field for the
first battle of the 1919 world's scries.
Each announced confidence In his team.
Cincinnati was bubbling, enthusiastic
To-night all Ohio Is delirious.
Just before play started each manager
Issued a statement Manager Moran of
the Cincinnati team said: "We have
clearly earned our way into the series
and we clearly will earn our way
through It. I believe thatwe have the
better pitching. In fact, I do not know
when a team over went lntoso great an
event with so strong a string o'f first
class hurlora.v I have six men on any
one of whom I can depend for excellent
ncrvlce. My pitcher for the opening
game will be Walter Ruether. The team
deserves the lion's share of the credit, for
It Is ft great ball club which fought Its
way through the season without a sign
of faltering. We aro going up against
a great ball club, but I think we will
hold our own."
Manager Qleason of the White Sox
gave voice to the following : "My boys nro
a great bunch and they are going to be
very hard to beat. The team battled Its
way through the American League with
such confidence and such absolute nerve
In all the pinches that I have the utmost
confidence hi each and every player. At
the same time I fully reallzo that we
are going to be submitted to a supreme
test In this series. I have known Pat
Moran for many years and he Is 'a tough
iron to beat. Also any club that could
stand ofT the Giants as the Reds did on
three different occasions Is going to bo
no easy mark fdr any club. But I bc
llevo that my pitchers have been under
estimated. Welare here to win and wo
hope" to do so."
The national "6aeeball commission met
at 10 o'clock In the Tnornlng and gave
their final Instructions to their umpires
and agreed Upon tho ground rules with
the managers,
Will Trla Hedge t
Manager Trls Speaker of tho Cleve
land Indians, who came within a few
games of opposing tho Redlegs In the
World's series, headed the Cleveland
'delegation, which numbered approxi
mately 500. Speaker picked the White
Sox 'ub winners of the Berles.
President Barney Dreyfuss of the
Pittsburg club headed the two trnln
loads of Pittsburg rooters who arrived
this morning. He declared it his belief
that the Cincinnati Reds would win the
championship.
Oeorge Wright nnd Cal McVey, vet
eran players of the champion Red Block
ings of fifty years Kgo, spurned all offers
to ride to the ball park. "We are going
to walk and fwe are going to start early,"
they declared.
Dr. A. H. Wingo of Norcross, Ga,,
headed a party, of twenty Georgians,
"wearlrig tiny ;red stockings on their
coats. Dr. Wingo Is the father of Ivy
"Wingo, catcher for the Cincinnati club.
Fred L. Fox of Pittsburg, who says
he has never missed a world's series
baseball game, cime from his ranch In
Cuba to attend the opening game, while
John B. Orr of St. John's. N. F., also
made the long trip to be on hand. He
Is a close friend of Col. Huston of the
Yankees.' '' ,
Crippled Heroes Present.
Among the spectators at the opening
game were six army officers, each minus
one leg, lost In action, from the Walter
Reed Hospital at Washington.
Probably the only complete amateur
baseball team to attend was the BIu
menthal Credits of Cleveland. Detroit
sent a good sited delegation, with most
of the Detroit fans prepared to root for
tho White Sox.
Manager Moran announced that after
a conference wth Manager Qleason It
was decided that a ball batted into the
temporary left field bleachers would be
considered a homo run. The decision
shows that Moran is not fearful that
the White Sox have any longer drivers
than he has on the Re'ds ; In other words,
that Groh, Roueli and Duncan are ns
liable to hoist the ball Into those stands
as are Jackson or Felsch. the principal
distance hitters of the Chicago team.
Former Managers Bee sleds.
Five former Cincinnati managers Jce
Tinker, Clark Griffith, Hank O'Day,
Buck Herzog and Christy Mathewson
saw the neds' victory.
Jake Daubert, the veteran first baseman,-
mado the "first hit for the Reds
a single to centre In the first Inning.
Frederick Ruether, a San Franfilsco
merchant was tho proudest man In the
grandstand. He had traveled 2,000
miles to see his son In action In the
series.
Manager "Pat" Moran of the Reds
yelled Instructions to his base runners
from the first base line, while Manager
"Kid" Qleason of the Sox coached from
third base.
Jake Daubert was knocked out In the
eighth Inning when Pitcher Lowdermilk
"beaned" him with a high, fast ball.
Daubert, however, gamely went to first
and was cheered.
Ruether retired the Box
pltchod balls In the seventh.
on four
Thermometer Registers 88 Detr.
The day wns a scorcher, more like
August than October, The grandstands
and bleachers were a sea of costless
fans who mopped their heads and fanned
themselves for n breath of air. The
Government thermometer registered 88,
the socond hottest October 1 In the his
tory of the Cincinnati Weather Bureau.
Eddie Rouah, National League batting
champlin, was' the field star of the day.
He electrlfledthe crowd with thrilling
one-handed catches. AH of them were
difficult chances. He had eight putouts,
one less than Daubert at, first base.
The first ball pitched by Cfcotte dug
Into Rath's ribs. The' Chicago pitcher
followed Rath to flrBt base, Inquiring
whether the. Injury was painful. He
patted vRath on the back whe,n the Reds'
second baseman said ho wasn't hurt.
The first two balls pitched by Ruether
were high and wide then he put over
a strike.' John Collins, the batter, re
sponded with a hit Chicago's first a
single through centre.
Catcher Wlngo's throws were perfect
when he caught Collins and Qandll at
tempting to steal In the first and second
inning. ,
How Raging Reds Routed
Cicotte , White Sox Ace
Play by Play in First Reel
Unfolds. Itself With Dutch Ruether Standing
Forth Hero, Both on Attack and Defence.
Special Dctpaich to Tns Sum.
Cincinnati Oct. 1. The minute hands
on the watches were stealing to 2 o'clock
when Umpire Rigler waved his arms
toward ,tho Cincinnati dugout, nnd the
Reds trotted out onto the diamond amid
a wild roar from bleachers and grand
stand. The blue uniformed umpires
strode to their stations, Rigler and
Qulgley of tho National League, behind
home plate and second base and Evans
and Nallln of the American League to
first and third bases respectively.
Rigler announced tho batteries Ci
cotte and Schalk for the White Sox and"
Ruether and Wingo for the Reds. John
"Shano" Collins, Chicago's lead off man,
strolled toward the plate. "Play ball!"
bellowed Rigler. The big gamo was onl
Pint Inning First Half Ruether's
first offering was a ball that shot a bit
wide of the plate. Dutch curved the
next one over, but Collins straightened
It out Into a clean single to centre.
Eddie Collins also was fed a first ball
and then Huother cut tho plate with n
strike. Eddie's attempted sacrifice went
agley, Ruether fielding the bunt and
pegging to Kopf for a force out of
"Shano" at first base.
With Weaver up Eddie Collins coaxed
two throws from Ruether to first base.
As In the case of tho two Collinses. Rue
ther's first offering to Weaver wns a
ball. OnHhe hit and run Weaver swung
viciously at the next one and missed
and Eddie Collins,, attempting a steal
of second, was out on Wlngo's accurate
whip to Rath. Roush then thrilled the
fans with a dash In among the police
men In centre field for a one hand catch
of Weaver's long drive, retiring the side.
Cicotte lilts futU.
Second Half Rath, first Red up, stood
by as Cicotte cut tho plato with a first
strike. On the next pitch Cicotte un
corked a wild one. which struck Rath
In the middle of the back. As Maurico
trotted toward- first Eddlo ran to him
and asked If he was hurt. The Clncln
natlan Bhook his head and smiled. Dau
bert looked over Clcotte's first offering,
which was a strike. On the hit and run
Jake leaned Into the next one. and
pasted a clean hit between Risberg and
Collins, Rath racing to third.
Cicotte was wild and fed two wide
ones to Groh. Heine having to duck the
second 6'ne. Ed then shot over a fast
one, but Groh met it and sent it soaring
to Jackson tn left for a long sacrifice
fly. Rath racing home after the catch
with the first run ot the series,
Daubert held first on the throw, but
after Roush had coaxed three balls
from Cicotte with a strike mixed In
Jake tried out Schalk's arm with, a dash
for second. Ray nailed Jake by tho pro
verbial whisker with a rifle bullet throw
to Risberg. Daubert disputed Qulgley's
decision but quickly subsided. Clcotte's
control was bad and ho put the fourth
ball over on Roush. As Duncan, the
rookie outfielder, came up to bat Roush
made a pretty steal of second with the
aid of a throw by Schalk that E. Collins
had to sUeteh- tor. With two strikes
on Duncan Pat grounded to Risberg
and waa thrown out, leaving Roush
stranded.
Kopf'n JJrror Cnnscn Gronn.
Second Inning First Hall Starting
the second Ruether curved over a nrst
strike on Jackson. Uoe then grounded
to Kopf, who drew a groan from the
stands with -a high throw over Daubert's
head, 'Jackson taking two bases on the
Felsch laid down a pretty sacri
fice, Ruether to Daubert, Jackson reach
ing third. On Qandll'a Texas Leaguer
hark of short that Konf should have cor
ralcd Roush camo In for a shoestring
patoh but missed. It "went as a scratcn
hit and sent Jackson across with the
tying run.
Ruether's support was heartbreaking,
but Wingo helped encourage the south
naw hv cAtehlng Qandll. who attempted
a steal, standing up, with a "rifle bullet
peg to Rath. Ruether, however, couiun't
iret them over to Risberg. who walked.
The Swedo languished when Sqhalk lift
ed an easy fly to Roush.
Second Half Kopf led off tn Clncln
natfs half of the second by lining two
fouls and then taking a vicious third
strike. E. Collins Bcooped up Neale's
harmless little grounder and tossed to
Qandll for an easy out. After pitching
three wide ones to Wingo Cicotte finally
got one over for a strike. Ivy lined the
next ono Into Felach's hands for thej
third out
Third Inning Pint Half Ruether
shot over two called strikes on Cicotte
and then a ball, after whlchtClcotte then
took a third strike and sat down. Roush
got under "Shano" Colllns's easy fly.'
Konf tossed out Eddie Collins. -
Second Half In Cincinnati's half ot
the Inning Ruether waited out Cicotte
and walked. Dutch raced to second on
Rath's sacrifice, Cicotte to Gandll. Dau
bert's long curving fly dropped like a
homing pigeon Into Jackson's glove and
then Joo raced over near the foul lino
and pulled down Groh's fly.
Clcotte's Waterloo.
Fourth Inning First Hair Groh
came In on Weaver's bunt nnd threw
Buck out with plenty to spare, .tnck-
son swung viciously for a first strike
and then tapped weakly to Kopf, who
threw him out Kopf fielded Felsch's
hot grounder faultlessly and whipped to
Daubert for the third out
Second Half Felsch raced to deep
lett centre and pulled down Roush's long
drive on the first ball pitched. Rookie
COLUMBIA ELEYEN
PLAYS "MUDBALL"
Dawson Does Not Stop Work,
Despite Rainy Day.
Decplte the driving rain and' tho water
soaked field Coach Dawson had his
tvquad out yesterday afternoon nnd put
the men through a session of "jnudba'I."
Two elevens went through a long signal
practice and the main Idea of the work
out was to give the squad prattle in
handling and vholdlng on to a wet,
slippery ball.
Before, taking the field, Dawson held
the first long "skull practice" of tho
season. Only fundamentals were rtN
cusscd atod emphasis again was on the
line, together with a drill on the simpler
plays.
Columbia's football stock went up yes
terday when Jack Kennedy, captnln
elect of the 1917 eleven, returned, to the
squad and resumed his old place nt
end, Kennedy hnd been out for tevtral
1 da) a with a bad side and hla return
I has bolstered the lineup considerably.
Gus Peterson, Columbia's veteran trainer
! and wrestling coach, said that Caiiap.uy
, ... ., .. A .1 ..
WOUIU UO U HWIR IICUH)', IV,
too, has been out for some time with
an Injured shoulder.
At a meeting ot all football "C" men
this afternoon the 1919 captain will be
elected. There was no freshman prac
tice yesterday.
of Great Diamond Drama
Duncan then launched the Reds oft on a
rally, letting a wide one go by. but driv
ing tho next to right centre for a clean ,
single. Cicotte postponed tho agony by!
mnking a tiazzllng stop of Kopf's torrid
snianh In time to throw to Risborg for a
forceout ot Duncan nt second. Rlsberg's
slow throw to Gandll failed to double up
Kopf. Larry raced to second when
Nealfl sent a floater' back of short which
Risberg knocked down but could not
field. 1
On the first ball pitched Wingo wal
loped to .right centre for a long slnglo,
Kopf beating "Shano" Colllns's throw to
the plate, Ncalo taking third and Wingo
second on the whip. Ruether threw the
elands Into a delirium by booming a ter
rific htti over short that went roaring
Into tho crowd In left centre for three
bases, sending Nealo nnd Wingo across
tho plate. Dutch did not linger on third
for Rath kept up tho slaughter with a
clout over Weaver's head that permitted
RUcther to ncoro In a canter.
When Daubert followed Rath's slnglo
with a hot smash to right centre, scoring
Rath from second, Gleason jumped up,
beckoned Cicotte In from the box and
waved for young Wilkinson to go tb
tho rescue. With hanging head and
every movo showing his dejection Ci
cotte slowly walked off the field, the
more sportsmanly of tho fans expressing
their sympnthy for the fallen- Idol by
cheerB and handclaps. Tho ripple of ap
plause was drowned out In the general
roar of exultation. Cincinnati fans
smelted blood and their thumbs were
kdown. The exulting roar still boomed
across the field as Groh, first to face
Wilkinson, lifted to Felsch and ended the
Inning.
(Jainlll I.ritrt OIT -With SliiKle.
Fifth Inning Flrit Half A faint
hope . flickered In tho breasts of the
White Sox rooters, when Gandll led oft
In the fifth with a screaming single to
centre. Risberg started to bunt, changed
his mind nnd swung, lifting a fly to
Roush. On Schalk's hot grounder Groh
made one ot his famousfalllng lunges,
hurling himself on the ball and knock
ing It down. Heine bounded up, whirled
and pegged to Rath for a force out of
Gandll. Rath grabbed Wilkinson's
grounder near second, stepped on the
bag and forced Schalk.
Fifth Inning Second Halt The sun
bothered Felsch on Roush's high fly, but
bo managed to make the catch. Duncan,
who started the bombardment of Cicotte,
wns cheered as he came up and re
sponded with a slnglo past Risberg. The
Cincinnati hero died Mealing, however,
Schalk to Risberg. Risberg pulled oft
tho best Adding stunt of the game
when ho went over behind second base
and dug up Kopfs drive with one hand
and whirled around for a throw that
just pipped his man. It was a beautiful
throw.
Sixth Inning First Half Roush
killed a lilt for J. Collins with a long
run nnd a fine catch In deep left centre.
E. Collins scratched a hit that bounded
off Ruether's glove, but he had to sprint
fast to beat Rath's quick recovery of the
ball.. Weaver dropped a Texas Leaguer
in back of Rath, E. Collins stopping at
second. Jackson agnln failed, hitting
tlio first ball down'to Daubert, who beat
him in a race for the bag. This play
advanced both runners, but Felsch was
unequal to the emergency and filed to
Nenle for the third out.
Sixth Inning Second Half Neale led
off with n single over second base.
Wingo struck out- Ruether kept his
batting average up to 1.000 with a line
single, to right field, Ncalo stopping at
second. The rally was killed when Rath
lined to Risberg, who tossed to E. Col
lins for a double play on Neale.
Elter Warms TJp.
Seventh Inning First Half Gandll
filed to Neate. Rath threw out Risberg.
Although Ruether was going strong,
Moran took no chances' and started
EUcr to warming up over In front of the
right field seats. Schalk was nn easy
victim for the third out. Groth to Dau
bert. Ruether pitched only five balls In
this inning.
Seventh Inning Second Half D;au
bert caught one on tho end of his bat
and hit It so far to right field that It
hopped Into tho crowd on tho first bound.
This was a ground rule triple and Dau
bert's third safe hit of the game. Groh
scored him with tho seventh Cincinnati
run on n hit that caromed oft Wilkin
son's glovo and passed Risberg. Roush
- buntd tnwnrd third for a sacrifice and
was safe on caver s bad throw. The
ball was knocked from Gandll's hands
as the runner- collided with him after
reaching the base, and Groh dashed to
third and slid In ahead of Gandll's re
turn throw. The Sox Infield moved in
and Risberg passed Duncan's grounder
to E. Collins, forcing Roush nt second
base, Groh scoring by beating Colllns's
fast return to the plate. Kopf hit Into
a double piny, Risberg to K. Collins to
Gandll.
Another Ilux Clinnsre.
l.tglitli Inning First Half McMuliln
wns sent in to 'bat for Wilkinson and
made good with a single to centre. J.
Collins filed to Duncan. Roush ran over
Into right field and robbed E. Collins of
a hit. Weaver drove deep to Roush.
Kle'hth Inning Second Half Lowder
milk was the third pitcher to face the
Reds. Nealo greeted the tall right,
handor with a single to left, his third
hit of the game. Wingo sacrificed, Low
dermilk to Gandll. Ruether smashed to
the centre field fence for another triple,
which scored Neale. This brought the,
Cincinnati pitcher's hits up to three tor
a total of soven bases. Seldom has any
world's series pitcher done such batting.
Ruether remained on third base, as
Risberg threw out Rath and did not at
tempt to score even when Schalk chased
a wild pl(ch forty feet back of the plate.
Another wild shoot struck Daubert on
tho forhend and knocked h!mtiat. Tho
plajcrs rushed out from the Vlnclnnall
bench, but Jnko was uf Immediately nnd
said he had beou Btruck only a glancing
blow. Groh walked, filling the bases.
Roush forced Groh, E. Collins to Ris
berg. Shoeless Joe Jackson Falls,
Ninth Inning First Half Crushed
and cowed by the overwhelming scqro
against them, the White Sox players
strove to perk up under tho lashing ot
Kid Qleason and Eddie Collins, both of
whom moved rapidly among tho Chlca
goans snapping that the game wasn't
over till the last man was out. With the
mighty Jackson up Gleason begged Shoe
less Joe to start something. The best
tho IWhlto Sos eluscer could do. how
ever, was to lift an easy fly to Neale.
Felsch tried desperately to launch the
Sox olt In a belated rally, driving the
bHll far Into centre, but the greyhound
Roush raced back nnd made n glittering
corral. Roush'n grent catch took what,
ever little starch wns left In the White
Sox out of them. The other players
watched Oandll listlessly as Chick
grounded to Rath, who stooped up the
ball and with a toes to Daubert drove
the last nail In Cincinnati's opening triumph.
Financial Result
Official paid attendance...,,. J 30,1111
Total receipts (excluding tax).$Os,77s.OO
'Contesting plsyers' share t40.005.09
. Second sunt third place play-
. ers' share 1S.SSS.0S
Hc!i club's share (two clubs), 17,780.01
National Commission's share.. 0.877.80
Total i.i.itWl.00
The. Cincinnati Hnb haa 'twenty-four
eligible players, Including Masuiger
Moran, and Chlcatro liaa twenty-four,
Includlna- Mannser (llesson.
The tilanta and Cleveland will dltide
fS.O01.02. and tho Yankees and tba
Cubs will share (8,314.01.
DISTRIBUTION OF WECliirTS.
Ten per cent, of the receipts of each
game tsoea to the National l;oinmllon.
Sixty Iter cent ot the receipts at the
first five games goes to the players. Of ,
this 78 per cent, toes to the players ot
the contesting clubs, to be divided 00
per cent, to winner and 40 to losers.
Fifteen per ccttt. goes to second place
rluhs In each leatus and 10 per cent
to third place clubs.
The contesting clubs are forced to
split flfty-fifty with the other clubs In
their leagues after the first fire game
are played.
NEVILLE, YALE BACK,
DISLOCATES ELBOW
Will Be Out of Football Line
up foror.tniglit First
Scrub Team Scores 4 Times.
Special Detpatch to Tin Sex.
New Haven, Oct 1. Joe Neville, var
sity halfback on Cupid Black's 1918
championship team, who registered both
touchdowns made that year against
Princeton and Harvard, dislocated his
elbow to-day while making a tackle In
a scrimmage with the second vdrslty.
Neville will be out of the Blue lineup
for two weeks, and his place will be
taken by Aldrlch, who has Had no fresh
man or varsity experience. Aldrloh comes
from Fall River High School. Although
ho Is not the consistent straight line
plunger that Neville Is he shades the
veteran as a broken field runner.
To-day's workout began with defensive
work forthe Varsity. The first scrub
eleven was given the ball on the twenty
yard line, and by using repeated downs
It was able to score four touchdowns.
Galllard registered with a lino plunge
and Bault received a forward pass over
the line.
The other two scores came later when
the scrubs were given theball on the
three yard line. During this part of
the practice Don Welles intercepted a
forward pass and, eluding his tacklers,
headed down the field for a touchdown,
but was called back by Sharpe. The
defensive workout concluded with the
varsity holding the scrubs down on tho
former's five yard line.
Later the varsity lined up against the
second varsity, which was run by
Thome Murphy. Neville was hurt In
this" practice. The scrimmage was
scoreless. The varsity missed thrco
points when Uraden's drop kick missed
fire from the thirty yard line. Tho
scrubs upon receiving possession of the
ball tried open plays repeatedly. A
twenty-five yard pass was completed and
a twenty yard hurl over' the line barely
missed completion.
BrlnksKThorne, to whom Thome Mur
phy 'owes his first name, witnessed the
practice along "with Jacqttcs; fullback: on
the 1916 eleven.
Tho varsity to-day played as follows:
Relnhardt nnd E. Welles, left end;
Hamlll, left tackle; Trlppc, left guard;
Callahan and Acosta, centre ; Zenner
and Gait, right guard ; Walker, rlsht
tackle; Allen and Otis, right end; La
roche, quarterback ; .Neville and Aldrlch,
left halfback ; D. Welles, right halfback ;
Braden, fullback.
Gait has developed a bad shoulder nnd
Walker Is working out dally with a
broken nose.
ROPER SENDS TIGERS
THROUGH LONG DRILL
Rain Transforms Princeton
Field Into Muddy Lake.
Special Detpatch to T15E Sen.
PniNCiTON', N. J., Oct. 1. Coach
Roper sent his Tiger squad through a
two hour workout this afternoon In
spite of the fact that nn all day rain
had transformed University Field into
a small lake. Roper sent his men
through their Inst drill In fundamentals
before the Trinity game. Starting with
falling on the ball and practising charg
ing tho men went through ,u long hard
session.
Later in the day the six (earns lined
up and ran through a brief .signal ses
sion. Team A showed the same lineup
ns It did yesterday and stayed out u
lUlle litter than did the oilier letting.
Coach Roper made frequent substltu?
tlons In the varsity bactleld, but It
seems likely that the same team that
defeated tho second varsity yesterday
so decisively will face Trinity,
To-morrow Roper hopes to, stage an
other scrimmage, weather permitting,
while Friday will be devoted to a light
workout and signal session. One fea
ture of to-day's work was the time de
voted to getting tho linemen to charge
together. Tho halfbacks nilso were
drilled in getting down the field to cover
punts.
The athletic association Is making
plans to handle the largest opening
gamo crowd that has ever como to
Princeton. Several classes plnn to hold
one day football reunions, and a fea
ture of the day's programmo xvltl be a
football meeting In Alexander Hall
Saturday evening.
STEVENS IN 10NQ DRILL.
In
Scrlnimntcc for an Hoar on
Son-try Field.
Rain did not hinder tho regular dally
scrimmage between teams A and U of
the Stevens varsity squad yesterday.
For nn hour tho two teams fought stead.
Ily on the soggy field. Tho coach took
advantage of the day to train his men
Ir. tho handling of a wet and slippery
ball.
The teams wero rearranged fcr the
battle, as the coach is still trying
out his material with a view to picking
his first eleven next week tor the open
ing game on' October 11 with Havcrford.
Capt Bloaa and Hopkins were leading
the two teams as usual, but to-day Ford
and Goodale. fullbacks, were shifted
pfrom ono team to the other. Herty and
Degbuee were the halfbacks with Bloss,
while Qulnn, Benjamin and Uajus had
turns as halfbacks with Hopkins. He!
nen, Carlson and Smith were still on the
side lines, not being able to do more
than limp around. Purvosk was In
Hclnen's place as tackle. He Is one of
the few new' men to get a position on
tho lino.
SI'.I.I, PLAYRIIS TO MAJORS.
itimimnjiii. Vii.. Oct. 1. Riiin nf n
number of Virginia Leaguo players has
been announced by Secretary Fnrrell of
the National Baseball Commission. In
cluding Jesse Baker. Richmond, to Bos
ton Americans; William Plerson,- Theo
dore Gultman and Charles Eckart, Hut
folk, and Frank Welsh, Norfolk, to Phil
adelphia Americans; P. A, Ballanger,
Norfolk, to Louisville,
GIANTS WILL MEET
'MASSILLOH, OCT. 12
Gamo Will Launch Profession
al Football Series on tho
Polo Grounds.
ny nnonoE ii. UNDKnwoon.i
Masslllon, which with Canton, Ohio,
has been the hotbed of profeoslonnl foot
hall for many years, will be the eleven
Charlie Brlckley's Giants will face on
October 12 In the first game of the pro
fessional football series on the Polo
Grounds. Brlckley clinched the gnme
with the Masslllon Tigers yesterday.
That dASnllA iha a -Ta st mUlmn eaM
Brlckley and John McGraw are gath-
tugemer to represent, tne uiants,
the New York team will have stubborn
onnosltlon la vin t,A
Ernie Cobbal, the former Notre Damo
Biur, wno is piloting Masslllon, will bring
to New York with him.
Cobbal has a backfleld composed ot
DorlfiR. tho rrca t Mnim TnH. M..n-.
back; who almost singlehanded routed
ni 1 . ,
Kilning o rmy eleven mree years
ago; Shorty Miller of Penn State, Tal
man' of Rutgers and Kenncworth of Le
high. Herron of Pittsburg and Green of
Dartmouth will guard the flanksv At
centre will bo the former All American
pivot man, Feck of Pittsburg, who will bo
flanked on either irfdo by his former
Pnnther teammates, Jock Sutherland
and Seis. Henry of Washington and Jef
ferson, another All American selection,
nnd Thornhlll ot Pittsburg are tho reg
ular tackles, with Welsback of Wash
ington and Jefferson, , Nash of Rutgers
and Fitzgerald of Notro Dame as re
serves. That Brlckley was premature In an
nouncing' the makeup of the Giants Is
evinced from tho fact that some of tho
men mentioned for positions deny hav
ing agreed to play. Alfred O. Gennert
of Princeton writes The Sun that ha
never has been approached by represen
tatives of the Giants and that ho unal.
ternbly Is opposed to professional foot
ball. Gennert says
(ennert's Statement.
"The use of my name In this connec
tion 'was wholly unwarranted and Inex
cusable. I have never been approached
on this subject by any representative ot
tho National Exhibition Company (the
Giants) or any other professional club,
I would not play football for money on
Sunday or any other afternoon. I h
llevo that any attempt to professionally
football Is a direct attack on the best
traditions of the game and (should be
resented by all loyal devotees."
Brlckley acknowledges a mistake was
made In the announcement that Gennert
would play for the Giants but says he
has verbal agreements with most of tho
others mentioned to play at the Polo
Grounds. The former Harvard hero
says that since the announcement of
the professional series he has been be
sieged with requests from gridiron celeb
rities for positions on the eleven Tl.o
first practice will bo held at the Pi l.i
Grounds on Saturday and the full eleven
It is, expected will rendezvous for a
workout on Sunday.
A Family- Affair.
Football Is getting to bo more th.n
ever a family affair. Down at Penn
sylvania both Lud and Alex Wray nnd
Heine, and Roy Miller are In a fratricidal
fight for positions on the Red and Bluo
eleven. Tho Horween brothers. Ralph
and Arnold of Harvard, the Welles ot
Yale', the two Redmonds of Rutg-rs and
tho Esqulrols of N. Y. U. are keepli'f.
the family names In print. Kveryon
knows that when Yale and Prlnceto,
lake tho field agalnt each other n . ,
month. Capt Tom Callahan of the Bull
dogs will have to face his brother M".'
on the Tigers.
Old, familiar gridiron names are creep
Ing up. At New Haven a nephew of
the famous "Pudge" Hoffelflnger Is try
ing for a position on tho Bluo. So are
tho nephews of the two famous Yale
ends, Tom Shevlin and Scanlon. Dart
mouth haa another Holcombe brother in
Its lineup. At Brown Crowther, n
brother of the all Amerlcnn back. Is In
football harness, and at Cornell Shuler,
a brother of the famous Cornell back
of 1913-14, Is prominent In gridiron do
ings. Princeton of course would not ba
content without a Poe In moleskins.
This season tho Princeton Poe Is a
nephew of the famous Johnny.
Yost In ITminl Porm,
"What iocs Yost think ot the eleven?"
was nsked a Michigan grad who re
cently returned from a trip to his alma
m.iter. "Why, it's the same old thing
with old 'Hurry Up,' " laughed the Wol
verine. "Tho cagey old boy Is Just as
careful as ever about saying anything
optimistic.
"-'Well, we'ro all fixed up as regards
to cripples." was one of his first remarks
to me. 'Outside of centre, left guard,
right guard, right tackle and left end,
our line Is perfect Peach went to the
olubhouse lnmo this afternoon. Ham
mels.ls crippled. Czysz can't even bend
over, Loucks Is battered up, Hugh WIN
flon not even Is In uniform, Dunne re
fuses to fight and Barnes Li limping
badly.'
"But I thought the squad looked
mighty husky nnd fast It's a bit too
early to mnko any predictions. It looks
ns if we have somo rattling good ma
terial, and that's all wo ask with old
'Hurry Up' nt the helm."
Ilnyniuii Star nt Wllllnnia.
It Is doubtful If any college eleven
boasts a Btar of purer ray" serene than
Capt. Ben Boynton of Williams. There
Isn't a back on the gridiron who unites
so many desirable football qualities as
the Williams leader. Ben is hack In -all
his ancient glory this fall. Two years In
tho army have given the Texan added
weightand strength without affecting his
speed. It Is a treat to seo a player of
Boynton's calibre In action.
Zink, tho Amherst quarterback, Is an
blher player who would fit In on almost
any eleven. Ills splendid all around play
In the 'Columbia game hero lust season
was a rovelatlon. From all imports, the
ro,d haired Amherst back Is going Just as
strong this season. His too Is .levor as
ever, he Is picking out his openings In
tho samo old way nnd giving Just as
much trouble to the opposing ends.
It begins to look more than ever that
Eddie Casey Is another Ned Mahan. Ed
die's Increased weight has not slowed
htm up any nnd beef Is what he needed
more than anything else.
ALL LKAOITKIIS IN IIARI.15M.
The All-Leaguers will bo seen In no
tion In n double hoader aUOlympIo Field,
13Cth street and Fifth avenue, noxt Sun
day against the Lincoln Giants, Tho
Lt-HKUeiH will h.wo Ray Caldwell, erf no
hit fume, former Yankco pltchr who
starred this reason with the Boston Red
Sox, and cither Herb Thormahlen or Ray
Keating of th Boston Braves on tliv
llrlns line. Inning by inning announce
innnt of the world's series game will b
announced r.t the park .
WOIICI5STKR ELKVEN WINS.
Worcester, Mass., Oct 1. The Wor
cester Academy eleven defeated Cullura
Hall In West Point to-day, 12 to ,
St
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