Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 08, 1912, Page 10, Image 10',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
--... .? Bx's.r.arBiv' -
Matty Picked to Oppose Wood
in Opening Struggle of Series
mmm i i .
- -t I - Mi- ' " S " ' r '
! bs msssassssssa i -,
BY THE NATIONALS
Tohssbn'Is AdTertised to Pitch, but
Crowd Ii Satisfied with
GAME PEOVES TO BE A JOKE
Br WILLIAM PKET.
Hartford, Conn., Oct. 7. Griffa Na
tionals wound up the 1912 season here this
afternoon, defeating; the Xew York Yan
kees In an exhibition game, 6 to 4, before
a good-sized crowd.
Nick Altrock and Jay Carl Cashlon did
the twirling for the Nationals, the for
mer allowing but two scratch hits In
three Innings and Cashlon four during
the remaining six rounds.
- Capt. George McBrlde had charge of
the Washington team. Grift remaining In
New York. Hal Chase piloted the Yan
kees and showed up with but ten men
and nine uniforms.
The game Itself -was a Joke. The New
Yorkers had but three regular players-
Chase, summons, and Paddock. Jlc
Bride's boys could easily have rolled up
a dozen runs. Fisher and Thompson were
hit almost at U1. and the Nationals de
liberately allowed themstlves to be put
out stealing In order to shorten the
Croird ! Fooled.
The Hartford newspapers advertised ex
tenshely that Johnson and Russell Ford
Ttould hook up In a pitchers battle.
Neither twlrler accompanied the teams,
but the crow'd appeared to be perfectlj
satisfied for the reason that somebody
passed around the tip that Johnson was
pitching. It was a case of mistaken
Identity, as Cashlon. being a compara
tiiely newcomer to the league, was not
recognized. The Carolina curver fanned
teten. and. strange to relate, did not
Kite a bat,.? on balls. It h. doubtful if
Johnson could hac done an) better.
Capt. and Acting Manager McBrlde
benched himself and placed Ray Morgan
Danny 'Moeller, with three safe blows,
led the Nationals at the bat. Milan had
a double -and triple to his credit.
( Scon In First.
The Nationals scored In the opener,
n hen Moeller singled, stole second, and
came home on Schaefex's poke to cen
ter. Milan opened the Nationals, fourth
with a double, and Simmons' error scored
him. A triple by Morgan followed bj
singles from Cashlon and Moeller and a
wild throw which Thompson contrib
uted In the fifth boosted the Nationals
total to six runs.
Errors gave the Yanks a marker oft
Cavhion In the fourth. The big fellow
was Iniinclble until the ninth, when he
Kt up a trifle, and was touched up for
a quartvi of. slams good for three runs.
Immediately after the game the Wash
ington club left for New York In order
to put In a good night's sleep for the
opening' of the world's series to-morrow,
when the club will be the guests of
n.V-HINGTO.V AB H. H. O A E.
Jlrellr-. rf 5 1 J a n
Kfnter. 3b 4 0 0 0:1
31iln. cf - ; i o 0
Scbacfer. lb 1 1 3 1 o
"-rr-rte. tb 10 10 11
hhankv If 3 0 0 2 0 0
Mcrcsn. 's 1 i ; z 1
Hewy. c 1 0 1 9 S t
Altrock. p 1 0 1 1 J 0
Cathna. p 3" 1 1 1 1 0
Totals 3S 6 13 r 11 3
NEW OIlK AB K. II O. A E.
Jlldtiff. Cb 10 0 10 1
llase. lb I 1 - J j i
l'addock, 1 110 10 0
Smith, rf 4 10 0 0 0
feimmw). b 4 13 7 10
Thcrapx. cf. p 3 0 0 3 11
Miller, cf 10 000
McMillan, s 4 0 13 3 0
Williams, c 4 0 B 3 6 1
Fisbrr. p 10 0 110
Total 33 4 t S II 4
Washington 1 0 0 12 0 0 2 0-0
"New York 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 34
TVo-ba hits Milan. Scbacfer. Laporte. Chaar.
McMillan. Three-bass hita Milan, McBnde. Dou
ble l4a-Gbas3 and bimmoiia. Stolen bases
CLase. Sbamooa. Base oo balls Off Thompson. 3.
Struck out-By Altrock. I: bj lasuion, 7: bj
Thompson. 3. Hits Two off Altrock in four io
nines: five off FWirr in four; eiht off Thompson
in flTe. Left on bases a&hinston, 4: New lork.
4. Bavs on errors aahmcton, 2: New Tork. 3
Umpire Mr. Rorty. Field umpire Mr. OXoushlin.
SCENE OF THE FIRST BIG BATTLE.
" ' " . - ' " i
ill flR I I
AB'WiiA VbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbW BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB2!3rSBBBBk
aasssssssssssst3i- "" -"EaBBBBBBBBBBBsA Ibbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb
lBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBs(BBBVK.BBBBBBBBBBBl IbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbII ifBBBBSBBflalaBBBBBBflBBBBBBBBBBBl
laBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHlaBBBBBBBBBBBBBsff aBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBsIl Vi''BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBR3aBBBBBBBBBW
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBbB9isBBBBBBBBBBbW iaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBX V SIsBBBSSBBBBbIHbBBBBBBBBBBBbW
VSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBWBBBBBwaBBBBBBBBBBBW sIbBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBkV VXEJBBnBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB? A
L VasssssssssssssssssssssssBf 9 a VSasssssssssssssssssssssssssssV
aW VassssSasssssssRPi'' VT !aasssssssssssssssssssssssssssiassssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss Xa
- - mull i fT: ... .,'-KJ'.mfietm7y
Above la a sshotoarraph of the faaaoaw Polo Gfoaasla-, la Xew York City, where the New York Glaata, eaasaalaaa of
Br Xatloaal Leme, aad tke Boaloa Red Sox, raaatploaa of ke Aaterlcaa Leasae. will play the trat came of the aerie
for the world's baseball rhamploaahlp lo-aay. The laaert at the left la of Job a J. McGraw, manaurrr of the New York
Glaata. aad coanlilered the eraftleat leader la baseball. At the right Is Jake Stahl, aaaaager of the Red Sox aad drat
brseanan. Below Is a reprodnetloa of a crowd of typical New York faas la actios.
Joe Wood vs. Christy Mathewson
In First Game of Big Series
Popular Opinion Favors
Choice to Start
By W1LI.1AM PEET.
New York, Oct, ".Howard Emerson
Wood, alias Joe. and Christy Mathew
son. alias "Big Six," were the persons
most talked about In this big city to
night. Of course, there was a lot of
conversation about "Red" Phil. "Jack"
Zellg, "Lefty" Louie, "Dago Frame ana
"Gyp the Blood," but none or tnese par
ties was considered as possibilities In
the w orld s series, and the world'a series
Is eeh more prominent here to-night
than the Rosenthal murder or the extra
charge on butter and bread at hotel
There are New York fans ho insist
that Charley Jeff Tesreau will pitch to
morrow's game for the Giant. Perhaps
he will, but the people who know Mc
Gran's methods and superstitions think
Matty will be the New York guy when
the Giants trot out on the field for the
first game to-morrow afternoon.
Mr. Mathewson has had the privilege
of taking part In two world's series. In
13C3 he pitched the first game against the
Athletics and won it. He repeated that
triumph last fall. To be sure, the Macks
won the 1911 series, but that doesn't fig
ure much with MrGraw. The first game
counts for a whole lot. The winner of
that game has a big advantage, as shown
by the outcome of the series In 190$,
19CS. 1309 and 1910.
Cnotl Weather Promised.
New York is prajlns that the present
weather will continue. Nobody could
ask for n. better brand than was banded
out to-day. It was the sort that makes
overcoats uncomfortable. Last year the
world's series was fought under the most
discouraging conditions. It was warm
the first day, to be sure, but there was
always a threat of rain, and the rain
made good for six dajs in succession,
killing most of the Interest In base
ball's biggest event, and discouraging the
folks that came from vvest, aouth and
North to see the doings. The prophets
GIANTS. RED SOX.
Devare, If Hooper, C.
Doyle, 2b, Aertcem 3.
Saodarrass. ef. Speaker, rf.
Marray. rf. Lewis, If.
JMerkle. lb. Gardaer, 3b.
Hrrsoai, 3b. blahl, lb.
Meyers, e. Waararr, as.
Fletcher, as. Cady, e.
Mathewsoa, p. Wood. p.
Umpires Messrs. O'ltaahlla.
Eraia, Rlsrlrr, aad Klesa. Gales
opea 0 a. an- Game starts 3
p. m. Seatlaa; rapacity 38,00ft.
were encouraging. They said that thai
present sunshine would continue and
that to-morrow's weather would be the
best ever handd out for the opening of
a world's series.
The Red Sox blew Irto town this
evening. They put up at Bretton HalL
This hotel Is comparatively near the
Polo Grounds, forty blocks closer to the
battle ground than the hostelry usually
patronized by the American League
teams in New York. The entire Stahl
gang was brought along. In spite of the
fact that only one game will be prayed
here before the Boston end of the series
John Heydler, one citizen of New York
who can be relied on to tell the truth.
Informed us that all the reserved seats
at the Polo Grounds had been sold out,
and that to-morrow's attendance would
beat all records. That's a sweeping
statement, for It means that the crowd
to-morrow will exceed the 35,000 that saw
the opening game between the Giants
-and Athletics last faU.
Bettlam Favors Red Sox.
The betting here to-night was 10 to S,
with the Red Sox favorites. Little
wagering was done, for the New York
ers, although they consider their team
the best in the world, were holding out
for better odds, and the Boston bugs
were unwilling to yield.
Players on both teams were confident.
"I don't see how we can lose." quoth
Larry Doyle, winner of the Chalmers
Trophy. "We have the better club and
the better pitchers. We are stronger
than we were last J ear. and we made
the Athletics hustle. I am sure the Red
Jeff Tesreau Outside Se
lection to Open Series
For the Champion
ship for Giants.
Sox are no better than Mack's team was
last fall. I will admit that we were
defeated by a superior club, but I firmly
believe we are much Improved, and 1
don't see where the Boston team has
anything on the team representing Phila
delphia In 1911. Moreover, we have the
advantage of experience In one world's
series, and thit ought to help."
Mr. Speaker, who. In the opinion of
Boston fans, is the most valuable player
In possession of Jim McAlcer, was not In
a talkative mood. He relieved himself of
Just one short pa r.i graph on the all-Important
subject as follows:
"Tve never seen a better ball team than
the one we have. We may be beaten, but
I don't see how It'a possible,"
The Chalmers automobile, awarded to
Doyle as the most valuable min to his
club In the National League, will be pre
sented to the Giant captain before to
Local hotels are crowded to their ca
pacity. Even' one wants to see the first
game, and there will be probably as many
folks from out of town as Inhabitants
present when the series starts. The um
pires, O'Loughlin. Evans, Rlgler, and
Klem. will meet with the national com
mission members to-morrow to talk over
The Nationals, headed by Manager Grif
fith, will witness the game to-morrow.
Nick Altrock and Dutch Schaefer have
promised to be the real funmakers for
the party, and Griff's family Is confident
of having a rojal good time.
Titter Eleven Shifted.
Princeton, N. J.. Oct. 7 The Tigers
came out of the Lehigh game wltRout a
scratch, but Coach Cunningham was dis
satisfied with the work of several of the
men. So a big shake-up marked to
day's work. Capt. Pendleton was shifted
to quarter, as had been anticipated, and
Emmons was relegated to the second
team. There was no scrimmage, but
the signal drill was long and forced at
a fast pace.
LAUREL PARK AS IT NOW APPEARS.
--Jr;.-;tr2..vi.-..i5s-''.'s .?.r m"x-!ii?'t!Mi--i& .zia-im, mt 'crriji. &i!x.&iSZ2i&"&iii$fr
.r s '-t.uaarwjf-'-' fy r -'" &. s f ,.' " fvvy.r :'s- .y '"- ir.r'ii.ft.isYt Jth., ." .i.?"..,v s'.rj vt - tar-y jd tr f .ure- jflaT. jsjjjw.'. v y 3
--,, nwik'Uhivtwv.asr .'i 2s -. i. r .'' w.. sr .. iir. i ., - . -r at rvis J- .vbk j. vr sv iar: :.wi.v.'''.',j. &..-" .e iT v'.jaM-" "a.r - - - .- ).'-
.-.KKHSyi fr ". fxf. - j.?,..?T-3.:v.Tr-?im3ar,STT dmf" V i -rirrasssisssssssssssssssssssssssssssssWIS '" 1 11!1
?wrr wmv4 s&w.MMMMMMMMMMmaMmmMmm&mLZ:
.''. xe- ui
. t itlC't.
T9; i it i4aa3u JX?:.J2yki.
I Cm ..?
''t- -, ,"f'.-a
UNIQUE. FEATURE .
WILL BE STAGED
AT LAOREL FRIDAY
Two Motorcyclei. Two Honei, aa
Auto, aad a Kan Runner
in Hovelty Race.
STEEPLECHASE COURSE DT SHAPE
Laurel, Md , Oct 7. Manager Brown,
of Laurel Park, to-day announced that
ha will furnish a unique race on Friday.
Two motorcycles, two horses, an au
tomobile, and a man runner will com
prise the novelty. Each will be handi
capped In order to make the event as
close a contest as possible. The motor
cycle riders and man runner have already
qualified by the elimination process, and
an exciting contest Is looked forward to.
The steeplechase course, which has Just
been completed. Is conceded to be one of
the best of Its kind In the country. Brown
will feature this part of the programme.
Many timber-toppers known to the pub
lic are now quartered at the track, and
the best steeplechase Jockevs In this or
any other country are riding at the
course. Allen, who is conceded to be one
of the star riders of America, Is here.
From time to time the management
will put on novelty races, such as this
one and those of last year. The charac
ter of the most of them have noras yet
been discussed or announced, but It Is
safe to say that Mr. Brown will make
There Is considerable talk about the
park concerning a match race between
the Schorr horse. Frog Legs, and T. C.
McDowell's, The Manager. It was gen
erally believed when Jthey met on last
Saturday that Frog Leg, after his won
derful stretch run on the opening day,
would beat The Manager.
lie did not do It, but there were rea
sons for his not showing up better than
he did. In the first place, it was stated
that the Schorr colt was sore going to
the post, another piece of gossip was that
Teahan allowed the colt to become pock
eted shortly after the start. It Is be
lieved that Frog Legs. In view of his
past performances, can make a better
showing than he did on his last start
against The Manager.
A match race of this kind certainly
would attract an Immense crowd, as
both horses have their following. The
Manager meets Frog Legs In the 5.000
Great American Stakes, which will be
run later on at this' meeting. Many
prominent horsemen at the park, and in
this section of the country, believe that
The Manager Is the best three J ear old
In the United States.
NOW IN GOTHAM
Herald Party Who Won Trips to
World's Series Met by 3. F.
With enthusiasm keyed to the highest
pitch In anticipation of witnessing the
greatest series of diamond combats ever
known to baseballdom. The Washington
Herald's winning contestants in the
world's series contest, recently conclud
ed, left Union Station jesterday at 12.S0
p. m. for New York, w here they w 111 see
the first game between the Giants and
Red Sox this afternoon.
The party was met at New York by
J. F. Broadfoot. circulation manager of
The Herald, who win have them in tow
until their return to Washington. The
entire party registered at the leading
hotels, and last night saw the show at
Those not among the coveted four
places In each district are to be con
gratulated as well as those who won on
the splendid efforts put forth during the
contest, and the fact that not a single
kick was registered either as to the
standing of contestants or as to the
treatment they received at the hands of
those In charge speaks well tor the care
and the courtesy shown by The Herald.
Every contingent likely to arrive has
been covered by the management of the
paper, such as railroad transportation,
hotel accommodations, and tickets for
the different games, and should anything
unforeseen happen during the trip the
chaperon of the party will cover It for
the best Interests of the party.
The winning members of the contest,
who left Washington yesterday, are
James P. Stewart. Leon C. Chevallax. J.
Spoonsa, Thomas Leonard, W. A. Leh
man, J. J. Winston. F. J. McLane, Sam
dayman. A. R, Mullen, Albert Robinson,
F. Fling, Arthur Langlcy, Maurice
Davis, S. H. Ferham. Leo Garner. A. C.
Le Due. George F. Thurston. Charles F.
Brandt. Arthur E. Welsh, and L. 8. Mc
Carthy. The following was received last night:
Contest Manager The Washington Herald.
Dear Sir: Please insert In The Herald
Mr. George F. Thurston extends his
heartiest thanks to all who kindly helped
him In winning trip to the world's series.
GEO. T. THCTtSTOS.
Mount Bainier, Mi
District f la WeaU'l Series.
rwia. Nationals. 0 1 I 1 1 1 t 1 Mil I
rtila. Americans I 0 0 3 000 0- 11 1
Batteries Moore. Alexander and KOlifrr: Cbomba.
Brows. CM axil Laro. Cmplres-Hart as4
Taalees I II101IIMI1
Near York Nationals..! I I t 0 0 I (-! !
Batteries Ford and Sveenfr: Goulait, Anus and
Hartley. TJmpues Ecan and Klem.
Secret Praeice nt Hanard.
Cambridge, Mass.. Oct. 7. The Harvard
varsity football squad had Its first secret
practice of the season this afternoon,
and It will be In order, with a .few ex
ceptions, from now until the close of
13,000 PRIZE H0NE7
Special to The Washington Herald.
HartiaTsJ, Cobb Oet. T The
Natleaala will divide aboat $MKM
wkea tke ssaaey takea la far ex
Mttea sasaes la Alaaay. Syra
' ease, Hsbakea, aad Hartford
aalK. It la Cawed that tweaty
layers will easae la for a allee
f the eats, which saeaaa aboat
To-day" srasae la Hartford
aetted fsjss), the eoatest la Hs
bakea Saaday 4ao, aad tke sraaaea
la Syraeaa aad Albaay VMM far
flm . xwJ Sim
JJI'mmmVL V 1 . tVlBi JtsssssssssssMfc. mmW'm
The Avenue at Ninth ,
THERE IS AN
in the tailoring and
finish of "P-Bw Clothes
that appeals to Met
ropolitan men and
There is practically no limit
to the number ofc clever fall
materials, and there is a par
ticular style to suit you person
ally at $15, $18, and $25.
TECK Shoes for
men of fashion,
$4. $5 to $7
P-B Derbies and
Soft Hats at
$2, $3, $4. $5
JJEW Fall Neck
Maryland State Fair, Inc.
SIX OR MORE RACES EACH DAT.
Steeplechase Race To-day.
THE HOPKIS SELLING STAKE. 91,300 ADDED, OXE MILE,
WILL. BE HL'X TO-MORROW.
SPECIAL NOVELTY HANDICAP RACE, FRIDAY, OCT. 11.
TWO FOOT RCN'XER. TWO HORSES. TWO MOTORCYCLES. AJTD TWO
AUTOMOBILES COMPETING. PURSE. SS0O.0O.
THE RETL'RS OP THE WORLD'S SERIES BASEBALL GAMES WILL
BE POSTED BY IVXIGS 0 . LARGE SCORE
BOARD EVERY DAT.
FINE MUSICAL PROGRAMME.
IB. 4 O. Special Train Sen-Ire Di
rect to Park la SO Mlantea. Tralaa
LeaTe 1.10 b. aa. aad 1 JO p. as.
I SAMUEL B. LOVELESS f
Announces he is now associated with 2
the new concern, X
pTHE YOUNG MEN'S SHOP j
t Who will shortly occupy the ground J
l floor of
I INTERSTATE BLDG., 1319-1321 F ST. t
I IM I 1 1 I I I I I tt 1 1 II ll m t
It's everywnere conceded that the Hanan lists
are the most comfortable. This is true in spite
of the fact that Hanan shapes are especially effec
tive, now add the third feature QUALITY
and you're Sot all the elements of satis fac
faction. But you don't get them in any
other shoe as you do in Hanan's.
Men's $6 to $7
Women's, $6 & $6.50
aka & C&oittpamt S?
In soft and stiff cuffs. All the leading Fall patterns. .$1.50 and op
$1.00 Accordion Silk Knit Ties gfo
Stetson Hats, in soft and stiff models $3.60
Come in and rrv one on.
12SI taM. Ave. R.W. 1422 H. Y. Aw., Evan MMiRf
We a-lre Herald S3SWO eoateat TOlea,
The Best and Safest Gun for the
Sportsman Is the
We are selling; many this fall. It la
a dandy double-barrel, high-class gun.
Coma la an see our stock.
GEORGE A. EMMONS,
Successor to Wm. Wagner.
207-2071-2 Pa. Av. S. E.
We air Herald S35.000 eeateat Tales.
With double neck,
collar, and cuff. In
all colors. Reduced
Ask for wholesale
prices In dozen lots.
Catalog free (lllus-
r.u.w ... rrr Ultf
wm ntimrm j... . -
AVe stive Herald aaSjUOO eoatest Totes.
In the Urst six months this year Cey
lon exported nearly S6.5000.0CO pounds of
Biltiairc & Ohif
Week days. Oct. i to Nor. t.
. 50c Rtui Trip
Special trains at 1:10 and 1:30 p. m.
Returning Immediately after close of
WILSON & TRAMELL
CtUUS All TIIACCtt
aaraataea, Fertedleala, aad Ceaeral
US O T. M. W. Paasaw Mala MK
We Gin Votes fas The Hrnld'a SS.aa CoDtett-
Sn Our AnMunciMit Litir.
M. LEITA & CO,
3044 14th St. R. W.
Wt Gli Votas ta The Banld'a
World's Ssriss BasobaJI
At the COLUMBIA THBATXB. a-,, ,,
-BeiBiiln with Tneadaj-i Oa. lBtuB
the entrsta brtveen the GIANTS av
and KEI SOX faltMuHr niso- "I'
duecd on TUB RODIKR 8COBX- eaafSjs
-- , I
black tea and, more than l,:i0,ooo pounds)
; ' aii.
fV ". 1
rVin -tXesi ISM' . IS'',!! iI W"iaw-'..M.t.la W-ei .i..t,Jvv1ei.tr,l7. IT-t Jsf fT-- MH 'ttvTv - Z. 7
u&'ia .,1s w rjj-'-mt.'..Caf ?v, ajiavija'" z . AsiAr.- -", iri--, JtTTf - ' i- vfs-x, ..iyiw i-t ?. . -r " jlzc? -j&i: itjzw -r' '. r&.irr J . f 4. - .