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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 07, 1912, Image 9

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-10-07/ed-1/seq-9/

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TickBiMTns at Polo Grounds Mecca or Gotham random
vt " -mmmmmmmmT r ' mmmmmw sssv m -mmmm--mmmm aaaa sbbbbw.. -i -r BBBaaaa - aaaaa jtw .aaaaai .- ii.'.rB aaaaaaaav' .,-: isssssa . aaaa fv.ii aBaaaBBH. sbbbi saaw T.Baaaaaaaaa aaaaaaaw' . ;,? tii -bbbbt bbw sssa t isaaBBBr xaaaw r bbbbbbb sa, sv... ' w -i. . aa'-asew -.sbbs- v i , - - - . ,.-- c ' v
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l
.
".SS?r
Boston Outfield Makes
ThemiBettingJaVouts
Tris SpcikerTcired by New York (Gumts in Woritf
Series Gwncs. Which Start at Polo
Grounds To-morrow.
'Br WILtUV TKVf.
According to repbrtS'frorii'New York, hundreds of Gothamites are
giving odds on the proposition of-the Boston Red Sox defeating, the.
Giants in the world's series, the' first game.of which .will be played'on
the Polo Grounds to-niorrbw. Tust why this is so is hard tcrtell. THere
-i ". jtct 'I ::" ' u .-. .. .I.'...-. Ait
are aimosi as nuiiy umcicui ujjuuuus ts iu uic imjuh iut ic ,un
firmit minds, r '; - ' ,' v
Is 'it Joe Wood and the rest
Close .study tans to reveal- a reason wny mis snoum. oe so. i ne cosion
blond boy, is a wonderful. twirler, but so is Jeft lesreau, the season's
sensation in the National League. Wood has a strong ally in Ray 'Col;
lins, but no stronger than the great and only Christy Mathewsonwho
is to be Tesreaus running mate,
uid Stahl has no better rescue man
than McGraw's tried and trusty
Otis Crandall.
ICew Yorlc Well Fortle.
It will be seen. then, that while SthT
pitching tff may .be the strong er com
bination pr a whole aeaaon'a work. New
Tork li Jurt as strongly forUfled In the
box (or a short series.
Neither can the explanation Test with
the lnflelders. The experience, heavy
hlttlnc and superb fielding xf Stahl at
first base Is all balanced by New Yorfs
sterling doorkeeper. Merkle. Heinle
Wagner, who Is one of the greatest of
all shortstops, does not add any more
strength to the Sox Infield than does
Capt Larry Doyle to that of the Giants.
AndiHerzog and Fletcher easily match
Gardner and Terkes.
The catchers haven't anything to do
with the odds on Boston, fot- Meyers and
Wilson are enough better than Carrlgan
and Tidy to give New Tork a decided
advantage.
Why, then, the odds? Answer-the
outfield Or, to be more accurate. Tris
Speaker. ., ,
The outer garden is the one section of
the Red-hosed brigade that Is unques
tionably superior to the Giants. Speaker.
Lewi?, and Hooper form the best trio
known to the pasUme. They cover more
ground on fly balls than Murray. Snod
grass, and Devore or Beckei They are
better also on ground balls, and as a
trio they are better throwers, notwith
standing that throwing is the long suit
of- the New Tork outfield.
Not In either one of the three fields are
the Giants equal toNStahl's men. Indi
vidually, the men who guard the outer
garden for the new champions are not
the best, but collectively they form the
most formidable crew
Murray lately to Shine.
Murray, the National League right
field man, compares more favorably
with his opponent than" do either Snod
grass or Devore. Murray is the pos
sessor of what is "Widely rated to be the
best throwing arm that 'is engaged in
the thrilling process of cutting down
mnnrra at the olate: but even in this.
his forte, he has only a slight "edge on
Harry Hooper. Hooper is sorne thrower
himself. American League experts give
him as high a. rating in this department
as either Cobb or Speaker. Th player
who gambles an attempt to score against
either of these men's mighty right arm
always takes a long chance.
In fielding. Hooper Is sllghUy faster,
watches batters more closely, shifts po
sitions better, and plays the game gen
erally In slightly more finished fashion
than Murray. Murray Is far in the lead
in the making of startling catches and
all sorts of sensational plays, but Hooper
performs by studious, steady work all
that Murray achieves by flashes of speed
end daring. Both are better than aver
age hitters and better than average base
runners. , ,
Murray will make a better showing In
the worWs series than Hooper. If the
two men play as they have for the past
two weeks. 'Murray has the NewTork
fans banking on him to enact a hero
role In the big show on account of the
flashy work with which he has been
thrilling -them lately. By a season -of
consistently high' class work Murray has
icn back Irom me ians me incause
which he lost by going throughout the
JH1 world's' series without getting a
8'nrfft hit.
Duffy Lewis has a little something on
Devore as a fielder and hitter, but this
alone does not make left field a stronger
point for the Bed Sox than lor me
Giants, for the reason that Duffy Lewis.
Ktahl's man. must compete with not only
Devore's fielding, but also the batting of
that pre-eminent pinch hitter. "Mush
the Moose" McCormick, and the legs of
the ultra-fleet Tilly Shafer. Lewis hits
close to .SCO and Is a high average per
former In all departmpents or the game.
Stahl doubtless would rather have Lew-
Is than a man like Devore. with a .S50
hitter ' suhblnr for him In the pinches
and a Cobb-llke base runner subbing for
the pinch hitter.
Snodsrraaa a Poor Hitter.
Snodgrass, the New Tork center field
er, bits for less than the team average,
and Is only fair in the other depart
ments of the game. He runs bases with
a fierceness that Is. rather effective, but
he Is outclassed by that lieutenant 'Czar
of baseballdom, Tris Speaker. Speaker
ranks with the greatest and best, In
the history of the game. Next tovly
Cobb, he Is the most .natural ball play
er ana the greatest outfielder in any
league. In fielding he Is the equal of
the fleet Georgian. He Is ranked second
to Cobb In batting, being credltedwith
a percentage of about .390. and compares
favorably with the Tiger "star as a .base
.stealer. There is not a weakness that
Speaker possesses, or If there Is, It has
net been noticed since he donned a- Red
.Sox uniform four years ago." Tear by
vai- bis' fam flind titowmb ha in
creased, until -to-day he Is regarded asl
the most (valuable star in 'the Boston
collection. T
HAHOKAIS JL&Y
-... IN XABTFOBir TO-DAY
' , v ' ' . '
' Tke jratlomals. will meet the "
Kew York Vame t-4ir 4m
. Hart f rat, . Qawav tJtamaareY Grlf
ffc ksw piwaaJaeal , ante "Walter
Jokauest ait" least a few'Umlsags,
wane Schaefer and AltrtHsk' wtH
at ana. their 1 1 ataaW
Hike sxreateat crawa ta Mm kto.'
torr f fcawekaU ta CasisHN.tk.at:
toxetea to wHaenk. jsaiac.
WridrytrritMhii
fc
asaaTJafJaaBlBBBBABBBj BBfjjBBBBjaaat " M
JaTMaamaaaaBa--'-jt J - r-'.' ?AaJVk jaataaaBaV1.
-i
"."&
&
V.
.A .
A,
of Msnager Sta'hl!s' pitching staff?.
NATIONALS WIN ..
FROM HOBOKEN;
KEYES INJURED
Semi-pro Outfielder Hit by Engel
and Is Eeaioved to
Hospital.
COMEDY PAIE IS TITHHY
Special ta The Waihicttcn Herald.
New Tork. Oct. C-Clark Griffith and
his band of Climbers journeyed across
the river this afternoon and took an
exhlbilon game from the semi-pro club
representing Hoboken, 9 to 3, In a merry
romp.
But one feature cropped up during the
entire nine Innings, outside of the funny
stunts of Dutch Schaefer and Nick Alt
rock. That was when Joe Engle. a pride
of the Washington amateurs, hit Keyes
on the head with a pitched ball. Keyes
was knocked unconscious, and later was
removed to a hospital. A deep gash'
was cut in his head. The physicians
stated to-night that the injury was n,ot
serious.
Engle and Altrock did the pitching,
the former golnaslx innings and al
lowing five hits, while Altrock worked
three sessions and gave the same number
of safeties. Schaefer and Shanks were
the demon sluggers, each getting a trio
of safeties. Shanks smacked the ball
for a homer In the third Inning. Score:
With'ton. rtHOAE
Morflfr. rf.2 2 0 0 0
Hcxter. Sbi. !!11
Hoboken.
bhuXe
1 2 3 1 t
flrnn. !-.... 0 2 41
William. UlHIII
ciolbtn. 3hi. 0 1 ! 1 1
Kern, l(. 0 0 0 0 0
Mack. If. 0 0 1 0 0
Itrtm. rt 0 0 10 1
Hartman. Xlltl I
llouzber. c... 0 0 7 0 1
Barbmrb. p. 2 1 0 I
Milan, ri. 114 0 0
Scluffer. lb,. Illll
kapnrte.. lb.. I Z 1 t 0
Shanks, If 113 0 0
Morcan. sa... 0 0 1 I 1
Henrr. c 0 t g 0 0
Erittl. p. 0 0 0 11
Altrock. p.... 0 0 110
Total SIS 21 S 3 1 Total! 310 27 11
TOKblngton 1121011 0-
noooarn. 00110001 0-3
wo-bM h!t-Mcnrr (2). Foster. Schaefer. La
porte (21, Flron. Colbin. Batbcrict). Three-base
Wt-Shanla. Barberich. Home run-Shankj. Stolen
bun-MOan. Schaefer. ISam on balls-Off la-fel.
3; off Rarrerich, L Stnck out-By Barberich.
7; by Enirt. : bj Altrock. 2. , Hit b pitcher
Br Ensrl. L TVH1 pitch-EnfeL raved ball
Henrr. Hlta rrade Off Enjet. S In C huiinr; off
.aurora, am inmnc. umpire air. IcTacue.
Tlma of same 3 hours.
cubs vrm tis&l.
Defeat Cnrdlnals, 4 to 3, In Closlnff
Battle- of Year.
Chicago, Oct. 6. The Cubs wound up
the season by defeating the Cardinals to
day. 4 to X Both sides used two pitch
ers, and each team amassed ten hits.
The Cubs, bunched their swat in the
fifth Inning and put three runs over.
Score:
Chlcapi. AB H O A E
Shniuutt. U. I 1 I t 0
SLLooii.
ABHrtAE
Hoccins. 2iu.
Miller, ef. 119 0a
-19 0 11
Maiee, ... S 1 1 0 0
Mowier. Jb... 4 2 0'3 1
Konetchr. lb. 2 011 0 2
taoa. rf...... 4 2 0 0 0
llanser. ss.... 4 0 30
Oakes. cf...... 3 10 10
lmaer. aa.. 2 113 0
Zbn'man, 2b. 3 0 1 1 1
Kchnlte. rt. 3 0 0 0 0
Haier. lh.. 3 210 0 0
Etern. 2b..... 3 2 3 4 0
fhapman. c 4 1 7 2 0
Owner, p...- I 0 0 1 0
Beolbach, p. 1 1 1 2 0
Good . 110 0 0
vtioso. c.,
Ralee. p.
Harmon, p..
yer. p....
BresnahaaT
.4120
.10 0 0 0
.1 10 3 0
.00000
.10 0 0
.1100
Totals..
29ri3 1
Elbaf
Totals S 101231 4
'Batted for Cheney in th Bfth.
tBatted for Harmon in th arrenth.
Batted for Oeyef in th nbth.
. JSaler out, hit by tatted ball.
Chieajo. 00003001 x-t
ou ixiuuu 00010010 1-i
nuns-Brerl (I). Chapman. Good. Konetchr.
Oakes. Left on be, sea Chicago. ; 8L LouU 7.
Hita-OS Bailee. 2 in 4 InninBa: off Chenej-. i in
i innincs; off Harmon. 4. in 3 Inclnrs;' off Gmj
4 in 2 Innings; off neulboch,'S in 4 inninja. Two
bate hUa-Mage, Benlbach. Three-baat hit-Chap-
,ui uuuun Mw-Mcn, iiaffsina. stolen baae
Zimmerman. Erera. Charxnan. Krmti a-.
Double riaja-Benlbach to Tinker; Harmon to Y1n
to to Konetchr. Bajej on baUa-Off Cheney. 3; off
oauee; i. u iiaimon. a; on ueyer. l; off Realbarb,
i. oiruci oui-hj cseney, 3; by Bailee. 1: by
Harmon. I; by Benlbach, 1; by Ceyer. X. Cm
lire Mr. Orena. Time of came 1 hour"ud 05
mmuica. -
PIRATES IN SECOND PLAQE.
Defeat neat, JO to 0, In Slngglna
Match.
Cincinnati, Ohio. Oct 6. The Pirates
clinched second place by beating the
Reds, 1G to 6. In a slugKlnsr match thin
afternoon; Benton was knocked out of J
me uva iu us sixin ,inning. fler the
Reds had overcome a. big Pittsburg
icau. niiuii was toucned up, for six
earned riins In the fifth Inninae. but
was Invincible at all other' times. The
batting and fielding' of Wagner waa
the main (feature. Honus complied a'
single, a triple, and a home run and
scored four tallies. Score:
ClDCT. ABHOAE
Betcher. lt.J 3 3 2
Kyle. efr..J4 13 1
HoblVuf" lb a 0 1
Mitchell. rf.( 4 1 0
S5:W& a4 3 i s o
W"?..- "..... 3 t o
HTatt. if . .i s
""-" JDil 1 '
it 1.111
J 4 j-V
Jllfler. lb.-.' (it
Wilaoo. ct.T.i 5'3 IT
bmjt7.vjS;., 4 1 X 0 1
(I.... '.. . r a a1'
Kan.f tt. ..ill. S"0
SrreroidV c... 4 1 0
Brntoii. p...Jj I 0 1
kS2SS":3!S 8 J :
" P... 0 0
, ToeaU...
C27. i 2
Total..... -TSUSJO 3
Batted tor VaGaaerJa eithth.
T0aiieanar vrtsjar'ia aantb, , a
, , .7 " r- - .
ttabun.............. J ' i( b. 1 t , tJj
Benton. UoCautay (4f. Oier ).,RyattawaRMr
McCarthy. Miller. ThraMaa: ntta m-uaJ. tC
row. McCarthy, fWttaa. . Wdaon. HaaiJiisaaw
CT. i.l(t.' 1.U, IT..- .. rMm 7Dt-"
.w,ww.mu u)h, i.r wnwa, wiuna. 1X1;
MHler ta Gibaon. Otbaon
ibaon. Otbaon ta Jflakv - -
"v
-sS3Ss&e3&!k
CROWD AWAITS
SILB'OF-
( " '
m
.-.vi
SERIES TICKETS
i-'-
fiZ-i
V
CleM t ThomjaBd Ikst Flock, to
., - Pel. Grt)ud t Mid-
vo
CBAKCE
FOE 8CALPE18
8prdal to The Wtttinttoa' Hacald.
New ,Tork.y Oct. ... Three hundred
campers gathered round flickering fires
in Eighth Avenue.- above Hundred-and-
flfty-fifth Street, just outside the Polo'
grounds, heralded the first activities, of
baseball's annual classic These -were
pn hand to begin the long vigil prior to
the opening or the ticket -sales for what
are left of the reserved seats' for .the
local games. Each hour added, hun
dreds to the motley throng and by mid
night close to. ona thousand faithful
souls were congregated without the for
bidding gates.
'At 9 o'clock to-morrow the residua of
reservations will be disposed of in
"first come, first served" fashion. Ap
proximately 7.000 of .these tickets are to
be offered the public, or the forty cau
types of accommodations In Brush
Stadium but 8,500 representing the box
seats and the upper tier grand stand-
spaces were reserved this year. The
entire lower grand stand and the
bleachers "will 'be sold daily, prior to the
games, the same as for the regularly
scheduled contests of the league sched
ule. Many mutterings of dissatisfaction
were heard to-dy relative to ticket
sales. The scalpers were loudest In their
Imprecations. The plan, adopted this
year simply to 'cheat the speculators.
Imposes some hardships on honest pa
trons, yet It cannot fall to minimise the
Illicit traffic In pasteboards. Heretofore
there was great walling over the pros
pect of playing speculators' prices; with
this evil eventually eliminated the pub
lic still grumbles. It Is simply a New
Tork characteristic of preferring to
double the tariff rather than sabmlt to
bodily Inconvenience.
'o Chance for Scalpers. ,
Many messenger boys outside the Polo
Grounds to-night testified to the. earnest
endeavors of the scalper" to cheat the
national commission's best laid plans.
There is absolutely no chance of any
but the comparatively few remaining re
served seats going Into undesirable
hands. And to safeguard the reserva
tions every precaution has been taken.
These reserved tickets wHl be sold from
three booths. One will contain all the
tickets for the first game, another for
the second, and the third for the third.
But two tickets will be sold to an in
dividual In any line. A purchaser leav
ing one line will be forced to form up
with the extreme end of another line.
Thus any chance of duplications will be
minimized, and no individual will be able
to purchase many tickets for the various
games even should he be able to escape
the vigilance of the plain clothes mn
who will watch for repeating.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
YESTERDAY'S IlKSULTS.
Cleveland, 81 St. t,ools, .1.
Chlcaco, Di Detroit,
PINAL STAXniNO OP THE CX.CB8.
V. L. Per,
W. L. Pet.
71 71 VC0
C9 M .451
a 101 .Ms
50 1C2 .33
Rnrton. IK 1 17 S?l
Clereland.....
lietmlt .
t. Louis
New Yrk.
WAeilTIIN 1 ! .
I'huadeipnia - .ar
Chicatu. J 7 JO!
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS.
CTalcasro, 4 1 St. Loaia, '.
Pittsburg, 1 Cincinnati,
FINAL STANDIXCJ OP THE CLEB8.
W. L. Pet,
W. L.- Pet,
Xew York.-
l"itubnn..
11uca0L
Cincniriau..
101 .482
U .616
CM ,M
T5 7.t90
rWUdrinhia.. 73 73 .0
8C Loiua..... a 90 .411
Brooklyn...... U 95 .37
I Boaton........ a 101 JW
LAJ0IE STILL HITTING.
t
Nap Cets Five Safeties When
Ilroavna Are Beaten, 8 to 3.
St. Louis, Oct. C. Cleveland took the
last game of the season here to-day,
8 to 3. The Naps took a liking to Ham
ilton's and Allison's shoots, knocking
both from the mound. Napier finished
the game and held them scoreless. Mit
chell allowed only five scattered hits.
Lajole made a triple and four slnglesJ
In live times at bat. Score
Ra Loom AB H O A E
Clereland. AB H O A B
Johnatoai. lb, 4 1 7 0 0
Chapman, ss.. 4 2 4 3 0
Olsen. At..... i 2 3 0 0
Jackson, rf... S 9 4 0 0
LsJwc 3a... i i 1 1
Rbotten. cf.. 3 0 2 0 0
Williams, rf. 4 2 0 0
tariff. If. . 3 12 0 0
Pratt. a.- 341
StotalL lb... 3 010 1 0
Austin. 30...J 2 2 2, 0
Miller, sa..... 4 1 S.Pt
Crcaain. c. 4 0 2 1
Allison. n.. 10 111
Hamilton, n. 1 0 0 1 0
Hendryx. cf.. i 1 0 0
4 0 10 0
4 020
O'Neill.
Mitchell.
...
2 0 0 C 0
,ar4er, p.... 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 3 US 11 I
ungan- ...... l i u o o
eitepherut ... 1 0 0 0
Totals..... JlS27n"l
8atte4 for Hamilton in aetrnth.
tBatted for Nark- in ninth.,
St. Leais. 0010001-1
Clndand. 0024110
Bona Brief, StoraU, AnaUn. Johnston (2), Chap
man, Olson. Jackson (3), Lajoie. Tvn-bu hits
Jackson, joiutttoa. Tnree-raua hits uuier. -LaloM.
Jadcaon. Austin. Stolen hiaes-Brief. Pratt Hit
by pitched ball-By Hamilton (Chapman). Wild
pitch-Allison. Bases on balls-Off Mitchell. 5: off
Hamilton. 1. Hitm-Off Allason. 7 In 4 1-1 innings;
off Hamilton, f in 124 innings. Left on bases
Kt. Louis. 4; denland, T. Time of same 1 hour
and 41 minutes.
Umrirt Mean O'Brien and
ConnoBf.
IfEBCTJRYS WIN ITBST.
Defeat, St. Peter's Clab by 23 to O
Score. )
By nlavlna whirlwind fonthatl. the
crack Mercury Athletic Club defeated
the St. Peter's -eleven yesterday on the
Arsenal gridiron before a monster crowd.
23 to 0. I
Hale, Mercury's sturdy half back, was
the star of the battle, repeatedlv tear
ing off long runs around, the opposing
ends ana tnrougn tue line. Espy and
OXeary also played. well, for the win
ner,, as; did Williams and Kttenour for
the" "losers. Gray made a swell drop
kick from'7theoJ0-yard line In, the third
period. .Any team deslrlnr a game with'
the Mercurya can secure a date by ad
dressing Manager' A. Tripplet. til -Eighth
Street, Southwests Une-up and summary:-
. . ' -v '. ,' ,
MXgcuiti. 8T. PETTR-s. i
Morton.
BsalUi. L.E.
- -
si
v
SeSei5.J. " ''aSS'lar 1 '"
In III II ram.ta.'OsI a-asU-
BJ yii . ) aaaav
MUpl VMp aMaLkVaMaaflsaaatW taasAalat
W' " ' I I I i i. ! ill II asaaaa. 11 ii , n .. , ?TTTT?rt?m.'l. V I - .Va -a . . - - .. s t f . ," . " ,. Ti-1 Z
r- '" M."-J ' Jr ', V ''l A" '. VT il' ' . ' T I I I I I I Miimmmm-mmmmmmmmmm-SSaeZmaarJS&
Are
I
&kUe jCoBim-Saji BottonChb Never Looked Better
Series witlrAfiifctHaTcsreiu
Only Mm Stihi's Boys Few. "
X
v . " Bf EBIB CeLU9l, "" '
"J- ,. f '' " S atalitka, '
i , After having, placed against .Boston last week, it is my opinion that
there never,'was'a team so well prepared for a world's series or so" con
fident of victory.. The'Red. Soxlooked better .to me in this last series
with the, Athletics, than' I have seen f them look all season; and we were
playing ball, too, because we, wanted to finish in second place: .
i However, "Connie"' Mack thought it would, show loyalty to the
American, League, and. some 'little appreciation, of the factMhat James
McAleer got up an all-star team-for two years to keep the Athletics in
trim for the world's" series, if he used tfie"Giant style of attackas much
as possible. Therefore, we ran wild on the bases, or rather tried, to do
it, with little hick. We attempted to wait the Boston pitchers out to
the last, notch, and it obtained us nothing. We also told the Red Sox
" , ;. . 4atl that we knew about the habits
SACK FIELD THE .
CHIEF PROBLEM
AT CENTRAL HIGH
Lou of Lat Yetx't Start Bigger
, Handicap Tkaa Expected.
New MeaAre Green.
LUTE WILL BE HEAVY ONE
By C.W. 1WAX. v
The loss of Frits Reuter, George Ham
ilton, end George Van' Dyne, last year's
trio of star back-field men at Central,
has proven to be a bigger handicap to
the O Street eleven than was at first
expected. Capt.. King, who was used In
the backfleld a short while last fall. Is
at present playing a half, and he alone
of the backs seems able to carry the ball
with any degree of success.
Stokes. Cox. and McDonough. who have
been worked In the backfleld the majority
of the time In practice, are fair football
players, but do' not compare with the
men of last year. Coach Thomas has a
big Job on his hands to turn out a cham
pionship eleven out of the material he
has at present. Few veterans are out.
and unless the candidates for the back
fleld positions learn the rudiments of the
,game mlgnty fast t comparatively green
Dacxneia win start tne nrst game agsmsi
Eastern.
Saturday against the Gallaudet eleven.
Central backs seemed unable to gain.
King being the only man to make any
headway. King was the entire team, to
use the exprf salon of the coach of a rival
high school aggregation.
MeDononsjh a 9 tar.
In little Eddie" McDonough. Coach
Thomas has one of the best quarter
backs In the high schools, and one of
the best boys in town In running back
punts. Eddie Is also a sure tackier, and
will prove a valuable man to the Blue
and White before the season Is finished.
Eddie's real place is on an end. but
owing to the lack- of backfleld material
he will be used In quarter. Coach
Thomas is not downcast over the poor
showing of the team to date, but stated
last night that he la confident Cen
tral will again be In the fight for the
scholastic title, and the team which
beats him out will win the flag.
SOX TAKE CLOSES.
Defeat
Tla-era In Final
Game of
Series, O to 4.
DetroILMIch.. Oct. 6. The "White Sox
and Tigers closed the season here to
day, the Chicago team winning. I to 1
Chkmro. ABHO
hj1l Jh 1
SHOAEI Detroit. ABHOAE
4 14 11 Jones, if. 1 i I 0
Lord. If. 5 1 1 t
t'ollln. rf... lllll
Yin, lr........ a i i
Corrtdon. ss.. 3 1411
Veseh. ef..... 4 1 1
linudan. 3n (lllll
Mnrianx. It. ( 1 T 1 1
Hodie. ef S 1 4
Korton. Id.. 4 14 0 0
Zeider. lb.... 4 1 3 1
Wearer, ss.. 3 t 0 2
IJ. so. 4 z I s
KfCber. e. 4 10 3 1
Johnsoa. sa.. 1 1 1
prnaia. c... x i a a q
KnBti. e. 1 1
Smith, n 1011
Ilena. n. . 1 t 3 t
l.anaj. n. . 00
Easterir lllll
Touia iiiaul
Wru-atlrr.
p.. 1 0 3 0 0
Lake, p..
lltll
Totals...... M1 t
Batted for Pmlth in the ninth.
Runs-Bath. Collins. Bodie. Bafton (a, Zeider (3),
Chieam. -. 1 0 3 0 1 1 1 -
Detroit. 00011340-4
Kuhn, Conidon. Moriartr. Deal, Kocfaer. Left on
bsses-Chiraso. 6: Detroit, T. Hits made-Oil
Wbratler. 1 in 3 famines: of? Smltfe. S in S Imrlnn:
off Bens. 3 in 2 Irminss: off Lanie. 2 in 2 innings:
off like. 1 In I innlnss. Two4nae hits-Jones.
Deal. Lord. Bodie. Double plajaComna to Sehalk
to Zeider to Bath; Jones to Koeatr to Conidon:
Deal to Louden. Bast on balls-Off WhealleT.
2; off Lake, 1: off Pens, 1, Strata ont-Br TFneat
ler. 2: by lake. 4: br Smith. 2. Passed bail
Koehtr. Wild- ratrii-WheaUer. Sacrifice hits
Rath. Sehalk. Smith, lake ra. Stossn base
Collins, Kohn. fmrlrsa-Heasm O'Looihlia and
MaOreery. Tan eat giwa I boor sad H minutes.
WATORLY8 OH TOP.
By scoring safety In the first
period, the. TOarerly defeated the Ken
dalls, 2 to 0, yesterday at Patterson
Field. Neither side seemed to have an
advantage, the ball being- In the mid
dle of the field moat of the' time.
Thorpe's punting, the all-around
playing of Cottello and Tipton, were
the .bright spots in the winner's play,
while Clements and Meredith did some
good work for the Kendall.
4 ;
CHAPMAH XESIGirS;
-. "B01 ELLER ELECTED
g. asassaa, reeeatlr. elected
cantala, mt .tie. Geergetewa .track
teaaa, reetgaed. yesst eraser, "aa his
.areata eajectea ta his taklaa
eaai'ge. mt the teasa, as It weald
tat wlth.als atadiea.
T' Bah BHer. the HUlteaaeriV aea
atteaal haraBer. Waa eheeea at
a saWtlntT mi the "G" saea tm aa'e
cee Clipni,' vaWer la oae ef.
"'the, heat " !atarra 'ctaeer path
arelsta J-la. the Beat, aad vrUI
e a araeaa eea te leaa tee
taaal-CraT.'aatieitra, '
-A
n"r
0VaUwilttiS.m
' A- - .m- -. .
''-TIIMPS--
a-' W
V i Ar-?--sr-
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,1rsLai
.& si r. rw a ., --;
RerttJevRve
1M -. .T
-. a, r.ai
Primed
i - m
'
?6r mm$ :s?m
rr
t.. !
and weaknesses of the Giants,
which "in formation wjll probably be
of little, value to them. It usually
turns out that way.
Has Catchers Gooet.
First. I would like to consider the
base running feature of the series. Our1
manager Instructed us to follow as close
ly as possible the Giant style of attack,
which meant stealing bases with great
frequency and at unexpected times. This
aa attempted, but the Boston catchers
seldlm let us get away with anything.
Cady In particular was very clever about
watching the bases, and he seemed to be
able to tell when the man was going to
start, although we used every effort to
conceal our Intentions. It waa not
often he signed Wood to waste a ball
and then found the base runner still
rooted on first. Already I have heard
that this Is the way In which the Giants
hope to defeat Wood. It has been tipped
rff that he la inclined to be, wild, and
they figure that. If they can get men
on the bases they can worry him Into
wasting balls In the hope of catching
the runners, stealing until the batter has
l.lm in the hole. Cady bar' a steadying
Influence on this star pitcher, however,
and It was not often that the Boston
catcher got Wood Into the hole by ask
ing for a pltchout. Our attempt to run
the bases wild was a distinct failure. I
should say.
"Charlie" Wagner, the Boston short
stop. Is pne of the best men at .cov
ering ' second and touching the runner
Uiat there are In the game to-day. He
Is also very particular about the men
staying near the bag when they reach
second base and cuts In behind a run
ner with great ability and daring, block
ing his man off the base very skilfully.
He had a little conference with Frank
Baker over Snodgrass' method of slid
ing while the Red Sox were In Philadel
phia, and. if It Is the Giants' IntenUon
to keep Wagner away from the base.
they are going to have their hands and
feet fulL
Speaking in a general way, I should
say that the Red Spx are in excellent
shape for the big battles. They have
had enough of a rest to take the wear
and strain oft their nerves without let
ting It slow them up. I have been told
many- times by trainers that the first
thing to give way In sn athlete after a
long strain Is his eyes. That Is the rea
son teams making a hard fight for a pen
nant often slump away in batting, a phe
nomenon which fans cannot understand.
It Is slso the reason why some players
hit the ball so much harder In the early
part of the year than toward the close
of the schedule. But Stahl has rested
his men sufficiently now to let them re
cover their hitting eyes, and they appear
to have them. All the Red Sox were
stinging the ball right on the nose when
the team was In Philadelphia last week,
snd I think that they are going to hit
the Giant pitchers hard, with the possible
exception of Tesreau.
Although I have never seen Tesreau
pitch, from what other players have told
me of him. It strikes me that he has the
best chance of stopping the Red Sox.
They don't care much for a spltball
pitcher, anyway, and if he Is as good In
that series as the members of the Phlla.
delphla National League team say he has
oeen against mem recently, tne wnue
hopes of the American League may have
a great deal of trouble beattng him.
However, If he Is pitted sgalnst Wood In
the opening game, the Giants will find
It mighty hard collecting any runs at alL
I expect to see the Red Sox hit Ma
thewson and Marquard. Matty has" not
the speed which he used to possess, and
they can bat a curve-ball pitcher, espe
cially Speaker and Gardner, the two left
handed batters. If Marquard starts, I
think he will be mauled badly. The Bos
ton hitters will comb that ball he lays
over tne piste to a lare-tnee-weu. -rney
have been tipped to wait for the good
ones and get Marquard Into the hole If
possible. So long as things are going
smoothly for the ';Rube ' he Is all right,
but let him get Into the hole once, and
he Is. gone. The Boston players have
beerr'told of this flaw, and the coachers
and batters will be after Marquard from
the minute that he steps Into the box. I
don t expect to see him last half a game.
Mix a few hlta with a little conversation
and "Rube" Is gone.
.Stahl Well Off.
In my opinion. Stahl is as -well oft for
catchers aa McGraw. Carrlgan Is a fair
thrower and a fair hitter. Cady Is a
better thrower, but not quite as strong
a hitter as Meyers. The Indian Is a
wicked batter, and Is liable to break up
a same at any time with a long; wallop.
He Is the dangerous type of man for a
short series, and une who always keeps
the pitcher worried when he is at the
plate for fear he will land on one. Bit
Meyers' has not been hitting anything
lUje as well or as consistently In the
last- few .weeks as he waa In the early
part of the season, when he was passed
In practically every pinch. His name
has not been in the newspaper headlines
aa often as It waa In the spring. 1
know little of Wilson. They say that
he Is a good, game catcher, but the bulk
of the work will undoubtedly fall to
Meyers, who has been the regular all
season.
In 'concluding' this summer series. .1
want to eniphaslxe the fact that the Red
Bog are ready. They are In the best of
shape for 'the series, and , feel , sure of
victory, mr omy regret istr.ai i win
not 'see the .games, as the .Athletics .are
going to entertain a few of the Phila
delphia fans . with some, contests with
the-National League team.'!. expect. most
of 'I the Philadelphia populice .will be
banging in front of bulletin boards, and
paying ' little attention to an mterclt-aerles.-'
I also fear this will be true. '
"We are ready for the games," "Jake"
JStahr told "Connie" Mack, when his club
waa '.here last week; "and there Is' no
doubt. In ray- mind about the result. The
boyswlB play the aame'ktod. of ball
traat Utaor dared all season the sort : that
beat-rau ' brought the pennant
" , r . Ity .- - 4-tt .
stasssaaewaasssssasssssMsaasssslsssssaslsaspsass
aaaha ',' .'
ta '. T &i aasaas. ' . .-.- , IfSc
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BUBV ' -.alaaaaaaam
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Peanijlvania.
"Avenue '
LADIES
THIS IS LADIES' DAY AT LAUREL PARK
LAUREL, MD.
MARYLAND STATE FAIR. Ic.
POSITIVELY SfO CHILDREX WILL BE ADMITTED.
A HANDSOME SOUVEMR SATIN PROGRAMME WILL BE PRESENTED
TO EACH LADY.
' SIX MORE HACKS E.4CH DAY.
STEEPLECHASE RACES EVERY OTHER DAY OVER THE FINEST
BOURSE IX AMERICA.
SPECIAL FEATL'RES THIS WEEK. ,
OXE-MILE RACE OX THE FIT FOR OFFICERS OF THE ARMY AXD
SAW, TO BE RL'X TO-DAY.
THE HOPKINS SELLING STAKE. IWK ADDED, OXE MILE, TO BE
RL'X WEDXESDAY. OCT. 0.
SPECIAL NOVELTY HANDICAP RACE, FRIDAY, OCT. 11.
Two foot raasera. Ins boraeaw two aaetoreyeles, and two avtoaaebllea
romprtlnK. Pnnse S30O.
THE CHKVV CHAKE STEEPLECHASE HANDICAP. Sl.'MO ADDED.
AXD A SILVER TROPHY. TO BE RIDDEX II Y GENTLEMEN" RIDERS
IX HUNTING COSTUME. SATURDAY. OCT. 12.
PINE MUSICAL PROGRAMME.
ADMISSION. J B. A O. Soeelal Train Serrlee
Geatleasea - L SI.Vll
Ladles
Every Man's
I
SAY ''even' man" liecause I make a point of being able
to fit you no matter how large you require, even up to 54.
You won't have anv trouble about size here and
out of the great variety of lines I carry light, niedium, and
heavy; Balbriggan, Lisle, Wool, and Silk it's only a-question
of which you want.
50c to $5.00
in my idea of what's best value in each grade.
Louis Hirsh
MANHATTAN SHIRTS
In soft and stiff cuffs. All the leading Fall patterns. .$1.50 and up
$1.00 Accordion Silk Knit Ties 65c
Stetson Hats, in soft and stiff models 3.50
Come in and trv one on.
NEU MAN'S, ?oiiv
12S3 Feina. Ave. H.W. 1422 R. Y. Ave., Evans BaiUing
We Eire Herald ISSrOO contest votrs.
Time t Change
HATS
ALL STYLES
$1.00toS3.50
This is the Place.
THE
Bieber-Kiifaai Co.
9I1-90S tthStrc3tS.E.
W Cite Votrs in BcraMa CS.CS Oontaat.
The Best and 8afest Gun for tAe
sporiffman is inn
HAMMERLESS PARKER
Wo are selllne many this fall. It Is
a dandy double-barrel, high-class gun.
Come In an see our stock,
GEORGE A. EMMONS.
Successor to Wm. Wagner.
1072071-2 Pa. Av. S. E.
XVa arl Herald 138.000 eeatest vies.
Football
Jersey
With double neck,
collar, and cuff, in
all colors. Reduced
vto 98C.
Ask for wholesale
prices In doxen lots.
Catalog free tillus
trated). 4&!S
r-S'f ahi'j""'" '
mgrnrBSSBSSmmmmmmmm
We alTeTIeralal gJIWOOO eaateat -retea.
A blackish Incrustation.' in "some places
four, 'inches ,thick on the underside' of
thai cornice of St. Paul's Cathedral, due,
to the 'action of sulphuric aeia upon tne
akneteetu1es to the extent Jof thesmolw
''aaaaaaaaaaaaat
Hanan Shoes
- ' ,'
Have these qualities absolute comfort, elp;
fecjive shape, and the highest grade in
leather and makemanship.
Some makes .have some of. these quah
tiesbut ncK other Shoe combines themms
you get(them in Hanan s. r
-
Men's. .... $6to.$7
Women's, $6 & $6.50
Exdauivelr Here.
8nka Sc (fompiang '
Smatk
Street
FREE
i.
Leave I'aloa Statloa JilO p. aa. aad
W
1.0Oll30 p. as.
Underwear
Nine-twelve F Street
Baltimore & Ohio
Laurel Races
Week days. Oct. to Nov. 1.
50c Round Trip
Special trains at 1:10 and 1:3 p. m.
Returning Immediately after close or.
races.
WILSON & TRAMELL
CIU1S AMI TOBACCOS
Hasjaalaea, Periodicals, aaat Ceaeral
Wesre dealers.
SIS G ST. K. IV. I'koa. Mala M
V. GIt. Votes In Tte Bmld'a J3.M Contest.
T
See Our Announcement Later.
M. LEVITAX & CO.,
3044 14th St. If. W.
Ws Glie Votes in Tti Hrrali'a COOS Coetsat.
DR. REED
SPECIALIST
804 Seventeenth Street
WVCM Surreaatnl practice la the
saSUB rare of Carroale, Xerresus,
aad Special diseases of Xes aael Weaaesa,
Means Health to Yon if You Suffer
Frcaa Catarrb. Otxsirjr. Kaemaaticra, Ccnatisauoa.
illes. Throat. Luce, ttraln. Heart, Blood, aaa ttkla
listaata, Neirotis llebllltr. KMaer Dlstaas. Bias),
der TrcuMes. SlcAc Blood a'flsoniiia;. Eraptaoeav
Ulctra. and all llirai. Uiaetaea ennd for His b
aai. raetbnda.
COXSl'LTATlON FBSE.
PrtTate IVaHlejr Roeaa ter Ladleai .
OFFICE HOURS:
to 1: J to C Stmdan. II to rt.
DR. BALDOS 6tnu z:m
i.c.uMi.on r ai.
On the nervous system, blood, and
stomach. Doctor's service and medicine.
12. Hours. 10 to g. Phone M. SSlk
Closed Sunday.
W. Ciie Vote in The Herald's 13.ea( CbatasL
,1 i
Every Wmnw
is inrertitea na uoou mw.
tboat the vomVtfal
i MARVEL Wkiraa Sfnf
Th aesr vaawai lytiasj.
Best'-moaconTcaieat. ft
dloataaUy.
euidru22lxtfcr
If be canaot soCTljr
MAaTVEL. accent no
fene ml t-ain for llbixtrated
tux aealeil. It aiTCJ roll MrtlCB-
l,m mA directions larealaableto ladias.
(Una CtV. 44 IsatZM ansc lea Tart'
Fof ule 'tr U1cnacns lbarmadca, M
Ci.'
MKSVXlRyn
a&33sBQsssr, cic
awaPsaKsa.
ravar iav
m saa -r.w
X.-Wi SM and 1SU If. W.
sad Fs. Asa' I
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