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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1922, Image 12

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Fans Roar Protest and Run Riot Over Field When Umpires Call Game on Account of Darkness
Lundis Center
Of Angry and
Puzzled Mol
Arbiter's Announcement
Puts Stop to Brilliant Game
and Causes Commotion
(Cer?tl??j*4 Item ?alt tael
By Grantland Rice
deliberate as the game dragged aiong
through two hours and forty minutes
of play. ,
Shawkey. aftei; a stunning blow from
Irish Meusel in the first inning, rose
to brilliant heights after the second
inning, when he cheeked the Giants
with three widely scattered ?V>Wi over
the remainder of the way. IK* that
one blow from Irish Meusel came near
wrecking Shawkey beyond all repair.
Groh and Frisch had just nicked the
Yankee star for two clean hits wheti
Meusel came up waving a big war club
in the golden air. The ball left
Shftwkey's right hand at good speed,
hut it left Meusel's bat at even greater
pace, soaring far out into left over th *
brotherly dome of the? other Meuse'
as 'it dropped into the left field scat:,
for a clean home run.
The prodigious punch scored three
men and left the Yankee contingent
along rooter's row gasping for air in
the blistering heat that beat upon the
scene. Meusel, only the day before
had driven over the winning run with
Joe Bush in the way and once agair
it looked as if his mighty pace had
decided the issuo of battle beyond anj
lingering doubt.
But the Yankees proved they couk
come from behind as well as th?
Giants. Shawkey. after slipping t
trifle in the second round, began tc
pump increasing speed over the plat?
as he stopped the Giants in theii
tracks, held comparatively under th<
deadly spell of speed, curves and con
trol that sought out the corners am
kept Giant bats poking away in vail
for the rest of the day.
Invincible After First
There vas no getting by Shawke;
after that first round and his stou
defense backed up his fine pitchin
in flawless style. It was a matter o
the Yanks getting back those thre
runs to tie and a fourth to win agains
the steady work of Jess Barnes and hi
brilliant support.
The? Yarkecs got a start in the firs
inning when Bancroft proved th
power of his arm by throwing Dugan'
grounder far over Kelly's lofty spir?
Ruth was easy enough, but Pipp starte
his mates back up the long, long tra
by rapping a single that bounded o?
Kelly's shoulder at first.
That was the irst one. Barnes the
plodded along at an even stride unt
Aaron Ward broke under his guar
in the fourth by hitting the first ba
pitched over the left field fence fc
the 6econd home run of the stirrin
nftemoon. That was two of the neede
runs back with only one to go for
tie.
The aroused Yankees kept firing
away with all they had, but the bri
iiant infield support of Frisch ar
Groh helped Barnes to suppress eac
ihrcatening rush. On two occasiot
Frisch killed off sure base hits by si
pernatural agility as he raced far 01
of his position to break down groun
ers or haul down flies. The Fordha
Flash was a ball playing centipede s
the afternoon. He covered enouj
ground to build a golf course, with a
?iitional broad acres left over for tl
?.ovclopment oS suburban homes. I
? ps all over the sun-baked lot, playii
always with the flame and flash th
catch the fancy of the crowd.
Against this combination of Barn?
Frisch, Groh and others the Yanke
?Vund that lone run now needed a ha
one to get. It was not until the Is
half of the eighth that the Yanks fini
ly closed up the gap and tnoved ba
to even terms with that crushing Wi
lop of Irish Meusel's.
Ruth was at the bat with one o
when Jess Barnes attempted to baf
the Bambino with a slow one. T
Babe fell heavily against it, epinni
the'baJl on a line to left field for a t
base turn amid the tumult that
loves so well.
Pipp's Jong fly sent him to thi
r.nd then with Bob Meusel at bat t
Pabe became worked up to such
frenzy that he attempted to st?
home. But Meusel's foul stopped I
wild charge at the rim of the pla
The delay was brief, however,
Meusel lost little time in socking
line double to left field as Ruth c
ricd the tieing run across the plate
The Yanks, having tied the cou
then made a last desperate assault
break through in the ninth. They 1
come fro3? behind to even terms, z
when Deacon Scott singled to cen
with only one man out the de
mouthed chorus gave Shawkey enco
agement as he came to bat. Bob tr
to sacrifice and failed. If he had
Yanks might have won, for after Shi
key had forced Scott, Whitcy "V\
looped a single into left.
It was now up to Dugan. But h
Barnes faced the big moment w
rare skill and courage, fanning Duj
on a flock of wide curves that m
haye broken two feet off the plate.
rhii was the final turn either ?*
As the tenth was being played the >.
. had dipped back of the stands, leav
? ?he field hazy but still fairly clear
? was the contention of the umpires t
P through the tenth inning balls i
strikes were getting more difficult
..udgc around the plate, and that
center field back ground was adding
share of trouble to the attack. T
nad confered over the situation as
as the eighth inning and had deci
then that if the ?ame was not deci
by the tenth it should be called.
It was here that the big crowd fa
to agree with their judgment,
other inning might have been pla
without any great trouble, and for
general good of the game we b?li
the chance should have been tal
Klem and Hildebrand evidently agr
with the late lamented Hamlet tha
"is better to bear the ills we have t
to fly to others that we know not
The crowd had its ground fer c
plaint, but this complaint in no '
belonged against Judge Landis or
rival club owners, who had no km
edge of the decision to be rend?
until the official announcement
made.
This drawn game in a way sh<
work slightly to Yankee advantage
Huggins has more pitching talent re
for a longer march. Ho can c
back with Waite Hoyt in the tl
carnival with Carl Mays ready for
fourth game.
. ?
Navy Boxing Champior
To Box Johnny Herrn
Harry Cooper, welterweight cham]
of the Atlantic fleet of the Un
States Navy, is scheduled to dis;
his wares agrinst Ridgewood Joh
Herman, of the 13th Coast Defens?
the 27th Division Signal Corps A
ory, Washington ' Avenue an?d C
Street, to-night. The bout is billed
twelve rounds.
Andy Xetchell, the sensational I
tamweight of the 14th Regiment, fi
Danny Howard, of the 9th Coast
fensc, in th? ten-round semi-final.
High Lights in Yankees-Giants Thrilling Tie Contest at Polo Grounds Yesterday
Emil Meusel, the Giant outfielder, is shown at the left above. It teas a home run in the
first inning of yesterday's game at the Polo Grounds by Meusel which gave the Giants a
three-run lead in the second game of the world's series. There were two on. bases when
Irish hit the four-base blow. In the center at the top of the picture are shown Jess
Barnes and Bob Shawkey, the Giant and Yankee pitchers respectively, who engaged in
one of the most thrilling hurling duels ever seen in a world's series game. At the right
at the top is pictured Aaron Ward, who made a home run for the Yankees. At the left
below, Frank Frisch, of the Giants, is shown safe at third in the fifth inning, and at the
right, below, Aaron Ward is shown crossing the plate after having lifted the ball into the
left field, bleachers for his home run.
Complete Score ?f Second Game
NEW YORK (NATIONAL LEAGUE)
AB. R. H. 2B. 3B.HR. SH. SB. BB.SO. PO. A. E.
Bancroft, ss. 5 0 10 0 0
Groh, 3b..'.... 4 1 1 0 0 0
Frisch. 2b. 4 1 2 0 0 0
E. Meusel, If. 4 1 1 0 0 1
Young, rf. 3 0 1 0 0 0
Kelly, lb. 4 0 0 0 0 0
Stengel, cf. 1 0 1 0 0 0
Cunningham, cf. 2 0 0 0 0 0
?Earl Smith. 1 0 0 0 0 (I
King, cf. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Snyder, c. 4 0 1 0 0 0
J. Barnes, p. 4 0 0 0 0 0
Totals.36 3 8 0 0 t
1
1
1
0
2
15
0
1
0
0
0
0
Witt, cf. 5 0 t 0 0 0 0
Dugan, 3b. 5 12 1 0 0 0
Ruth, rf. 4 ?I 1 1 0 0 0
Pipp. lb. 5 0 10 0 0 0
R. Meusel, If. 4 0 11 0 0 0
Schang, c. 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Ward, 2b. 4 110 0 10
E. Scott, ss. 4 0 1 0 0 0 0
Shawkey, p. 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
1 1
1 3
0 5
0 11
0 1
1 5
4
0 0 0 0 3
0 0 1
Totals.39 3 8 3 0 10
?Batted for Cunningham in seventh inning.
0 12 4 30 12 1
NEW YORK (AMERICAN LEAGUE)
AB. R. H. 2B. 3B.HR. SH. SB. BB.SO. PO. A. E.
6 30 11
0?3
0?3
SCORE BY INNDNGS
Giants.3 0 0 0 0 0
Yankees . 1 ? 0 1 0 0
(Called at end of tenth inning?darkness.)
Runs batted in?By E. Meusel, 3; by Pipp,,l; by R. Meusel, 1; by
Ward, 1. Double play?Scott, Ward and Pipp. Left on bases?Yankees, 8;
Giants, 5. Bases on balls?Off Shawkey, 2; off J. Barnes, 2. Struck out??
By Shawkey, 4; by J. Barnes, 6. Wild pitches?Shawkey (2). Umpires?
Hiidebrand (American), umpire in chief at plate; McCormick (National), at
first base; Owens (American), at second base; Kiem (National), at third
base. Time of game?2:41.
Harding Looks With
Favor on Baseball Tour
The proposed tour of the Orient by
B picked team of major league flayers
during the fall and winter will have a
"real diplomatic value," President
Harding has writte;; Frank O'Neill,
New York sporting writer, in a letter
made public to-day The letter follows:
"Dear Mr. O'Neill: Thank you for
your note reminding me that a
picked baseball club of major league
players is shortly to leave for the
Orient to play a series of games
with representative clubs.
"Some things I have heard about
the popularity of baseball in all
quarters of the world in recent years
have led me to suspect that nossibly
the great American game may have a
real diplomatic value. At any rate,
this tour will be one more of those
appealing international competitions
in athletics that have done so much
toward bringing about exactly the
right kind of emulation and of pro?
moting good feeling and making bet?
ter understandings possible. Most
sincerely yours.
"WARREN G. HARPING."
25 Cents a Look at
Ticker Series Play
A kindly (?) proprietor of a stock
ticker in the vicinity of the Polo
Grounds has a bit of consolation for
disappointed fans who arrive too late
to obtain tickets. This consolation is
offered at 25 cents a look. Baseball
fans arc allowed to take a peek for
their precious quarters.
_,-___J
W. & J. Expect Hard
Contest With Bethany
WHEELING, W. Va., Oct. 5.?Since
Bethany College has made. Wheeling
its home playing field great enthusiasm
is being shown here in the Bison out?
fit. The most important struggle in
this section will be between Washing?
ton and Jefferson and Bethany at
Washington, Pa., next Saturday.
The Bisons will average between 1S5
and 190 pounds and have as coaches
Dave Morrow, for many years heari
coach at Washington and Jefferson
and Easterday, the former star of on<
of Glenn Warner's great Fitt teams, at
their backfield coach.
? ? ? ... i
"Rosy" Ryan To Be Married
Announcement was made yesterda;
of the engagement of Miss Anna H
Reidy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cor
r.elius J. Reidy, of this city, and Wil
fred ("Rosy") Ryan, the Giant pitcher
who held the Yankees scoreless in th
last two innings of the first game o
the world's series. Miss Reidy at
tended the first game and was als
present at the Polo Grounds yesterdaj
but her attention was divided betwee
the diamond and a sparkling solitair
on the proper finger on the prope
hand. With Miss Reidy was Ryan'
sister, Mary, and his father, Patrie
Ryan, all of Worcester. The weddin
is expected to take place in the fa'
of 1923. The young people met fire
when Ryan was attending Holy Cro?
College and was starring for the Pui
pie baseball nine.
- I
Play-hy-Play Account of
Yankees-Giants Tie Contest
By Joseph Val
Nick Altrock and AI Schacht, world's
j series comedians extraordinary, held
? the center of the stage at the Polo
Grounds yesterday throughout the
i early afternoon and up to the very
j minute when play began. In fact, the
| comedians outdid themselves to such
i an extent that the voice of the an
! nouncer could hardly be heard when
the batteries were made known.
Altrock and Schacht carried the
house with their final act, a slow-mo
! tion pitching and batting feature,
?? which was absolutely the best trick in
their repertoire. The fans simply
roared in glee, and depended on their
eyesight, or the scoreboard, to dis?
cover that Bob Shawkey was the Yan?
kees' pitching selection and Jess
Barnes was to toss them up for the
Giants.
There was the usual conference of
the umpires at the plate, following
which the arbiters went to their posts
Hildebrnnd taking his place behind the
plate as umpire in chief. Bob Shaw?
key, of the red flannels, took several
practice pitches and then prepared tc
face Bancroft.
FIRST INNING
GIANTS?Captain Bancroft opener
the game with a grounder, on which h?
was tossed out, Ward to Pipp. Grol
kept intact his perfect batting average
by getting his fourth hit of the series
a single over second. Frisch dropper
a single between Scott and Meusel
Groh stopping at second. With a coun
of two strikes and one ball, Irisl
Meusel lifted a home run into the left
field bleachers, scoring Groh am
Frisch ahead of him. Young flied ti
Witt and Kelly fouled out to Schunj?
Three runs, three hits.
YANKEES?Groh made a headloni
dive for Witt's grounder, got up quick
ly and threw his man out at firsi
Dugan bounded to Bancroft, who mad
a wild throw over Kelly's head, and th
batter reached second. Ruth was oil
on a slow tap to Kelly, Dugan reach
ing third. Pipp shot a wicked bound
ing single at Kelly, and Dugan scorec
7?*eusel flied to Young. One run, on
hit.
SECOND INNING
GIANTS- Shawkey got himself int
hot water when Stenpel and Snyde
started with singles, Casey beating on
a tap to Scott and Pancho hitting t
right, Cunningham went to second t
run for Stengel. Barnes hit into
double play, Scott to Ward to Pip]
Snyder and Barnes being retired an
Cunningham reaching third. Rut
backed up against, the right field fenc
for Bancroft's high fly. No runs, l\\
hits.
YANKEES?The American Leaguei
were retired in order.. Frisch tossc
out Schang. Groh handled Ward
grounder and Frisch made a wond?
play to retire Scott. The Giant secor
baseman ran far to his right, dove f<
the ball and recovered in time to mal
the play. No runs, no hits.
THIRD INNING
GIANTS?Groh's battinp average wi
still perfect when he drew a pas
Frisch and Meusel flied to R?ath, Gr<
remaining at first. Young drew tl
second pass off Shawkey, but Kel
______________________I
struck out, swinging wildly on the last
| ball. No runs, no hits.
YANKEES?Shp.wkay fouled off a
I few and then grounded out, Groh to
? Kelly. Witt fouled to Groh. but Dugan
; lined a double to left Held. Barnes
? pitched four bad balls to Ruth, all
j slow and unhittable. The Bambino
i walked. Barnes was booed for these
| tactics. Pipp was an easy out, Barnes
j to Kelly. No runs, one hit.
FOURTH INNING
GIANTS?Shawkey had a world oi
speed here. He 3truck out Cunning
ha3-n, forced Snyder to pop to Dugan
and also fanned Barnes. No runs, nc
hits.
YANKEES?Meusel fouled out tc
Schang. Schang struck out, but hat
! to be thro%vn out when Snyder droppec
the third slVike. Ward, next up, le
the first offering go by for a ball an<
then lifted tlio pellet far back in th,
?eft field bleachers for a home run
The ball landed inside and very closi
to the foul line. Frisch again robbet
Scott by running to center field fo
Deacon's pop fly. One run, one hit.
FIFTH INNING
GIANTS?Bancroft popped to Pip*
Scott broke Groh's perfect battin
record by tossing him out at firs;
Frisch beat out a bunt along ?he firs
base line, sprinting like a deer to firs
With Meusel at bat Frisch flashc
down to second and made a clean ste;
helped by a short wild pitch. Anothe
short wild pith and Frisch raced t
third. He was left when Me.usi
grounded to Scottie. No runs, one hi
YANKEES?Shawkey flied to Cut
ningham and Barnes threw out Wit
Dugan singled to left, but Frise
handled Ruth's hard grounder perfec
ly and the side was retired. No run
one hit.
SIXTH INNING
GIANTS?Young rolled to Scott ar
beat the throw to first. Kelly force
Young, Shawkey to Ward and Cunnin
ham and Snyder lifted to Ruth. >
runs, one hit.
YANKEES?Pipp fouled out aft
drawing three straight balls. Meus
refuned to offer at slow curves ai
walked. Frisch threw out Schang
first on a hit and run piny. W:?**d w
called out on strikes. No runs, t.j h'V
SEVENTH INNING
GIANTS?It was an easy inning f
Shawkey. Ward retired Barnes. Pi
handled Bancroft's grounder ?
Werdie got under Groh's twisting f
No runs, no hits.
YANKEES?Barnes also got
oasily, flashing some of his best curv
Scott rolled to Kelly. Shawkev fann
on three pitched balls and Witt a]
struck out. No' runs, no hits.
EIGHTH INNING
GIANTS?Frisch hit five fouls a
drew two balls before he finally foul
out to Dugan. Pipp got under Meus?
fly in foul territory. Young's fly y
easy for Ruth. No runs, no hits.
YANKEES?The most exciting
ning of the game. Dugan groun?
out. Ruth shot a line double to i
(fuarded territory in left field. 1
Babe went to third after Cunningh
caught Pipp's long driv?. Men
Composite Box Score of First Two Games
IS etc York Giants
AB. R. H. 2B.3B.HR.SH.SB. BB.SO.
Bancroft, ss. 9 1
Groh, 3b. 7 2
Frisch, 2b. 8
0 0 0
0 0 0
Bat.
Ave. PO.
.222 4
0 0 0
4 0 0 0 0
E. Meusel, If.
8 12 0
Young, rf. fi 0 1 0
Kelly, lb. 8 0 2 0
Stengel, cf. 5 0 2 0
Cunningham, cf.. 2 0 <i 0
King, cf. 0 0 0 0
Snyder, c. 7 0 2 0
Nehf, p. 2 0 0 0
*Earl Smith. 2 0 0 0
Ryan, p. 0 0 0 0
J. Barnes, p. I 0 0 0
10 0 0 1
? 0
0 0
.571
.500
.250
.167
.250 24
.400 4
.000 1
.000 0
.286 15
.000 0
.000 0
.000 0
.000 0
Field
Ave.
.857
1.000
1.0O0
.000
.667
1.000
1.900
1.000
.000
1.000
.500
.000
.000
1.000
Totals.08 6 19
1 1
.279 57 25
.953
New York Yankees
AB, R. H. 2B.3B.HR.SH. SB. BB.SO
Witt, cf. 9
Dugan, 3b. 9 2
Ruth, rf. 8 1
Pipp, lb. 9 0
R. Meusel, If... 8 1
Schang, c.6 0
Ward. 2b. 5
E. Scott, ss. 7
Bush, p. 3
Hoyt, p.0
Shawkey, p. 4
Totals.68
0 2
1.000
5 6 7 S 9 10
0 I 1 1 0 0?5
0 0 0 3 0 0?8
by Pipp, 1 ; by R. Meusel,
""Batted for Nehf in seventh inning of first game and Cunningham in
ninth inning of second game.
Scoreu by innings: 12 3 4
Yankees (Americans. 10 0 1
Giants (Nationals). 3 0 0 0
Runs batted in?By E. Meusel, 5; by Ward, 2;
1; by Ruth, 1; by Young. 1.
Double plays?Giants (3), Snyder and Bancroft; Young and Frisch;
Frisch and Kelly. Yankees (2). Scott. Ward and Pipp (2).
Left on bases?Giants, 9; Yankees, 15.
Bases on balls?Off Nehf (1), Ward; off J. Barnes (2), Ruth, R. Mensel;
off Bush (1), Groh; off Shawkey (2), Groh, Young.
Struck out?By Nehf (3), Ruth, Meusel. Pipp; by Ryan (2), Ruth, Witt
by J. Barnes (6), Ward (2), Schang, Shawkey. Witt, Dugan; by Bash (3)*
Kelly, Young, E. Meusel; by Hoyt (2), Kelly, Stengel; by Shawkey (4), Kelly,
Cunningham, J. Barnes, Smith.
Hits and runs?Off Nehf, 6 and 2 in seven innings; off Ryan, 1 and none
in two; off J. Barnes, 8 and 3 in ten; off Bush, U and 3 in seven; off Hoyt
none and none in one; off Shawkey, 8 and 3 in ten.
Wild pitches?Shawkey (2).
Passed ball?Schang.
Winning pitcher?Ryan (first game) ; second game tied.
Losing pitcher?Bush (first game); second game tied.
Umpires?Klem and McCormick, National League; Hildebrand and
Owens, American League.
fouled the first pitch. On the tsecond
pitch Ruth took advantage of Barnes's
slow windup to make a dash for the
plate. Meusel, however, unaware of
the Babe's rush, swung and fouled the
ball. Barnes then pitched three
straight balls. He hit the next one on
a line past Bancroft for <*, double, Ruth
romping home with the tying run.
Schang grounded out to Kelly. One
run, two hits.
Ninth Inning
GIANT.S?Shawkey retired the side
in order. Kelly popped to Dugan.
Earl Smith, making hie second appear?
ance as a pinch hitter, struck out for
Cunningham. Snyder was easy for
Ward and Pipp. No run?, no hits.
YANKEES?The Hugmen had two
men on base, but Dugan spilled their
hopes by fanning. Ward opened with
a strike-out. Scott singled to center,
but Shawkey forced him, Barnes to
Bancroft? Witt punched a hit to left
I ?wo"?tP?.0n DU8an fa!med* No ^n*. I
Tenth Inning
1 otGt^r^Sh^cy mode ea?y ?*
Ban?rofV a1t3-, iIe to"ed out Ba??*
out .tr ? ? ngl?d to c*nt?r' but "??
S?'I*]^ Witt t0 Scott* Groh
vPa?^r!ard' No run*. one hit.
TtANKEES-Ruth fouled to Schang
K>ik" ??ener-, P5PP hit * ?Her to
nil" Meusel fouled to Snyder and
| the game was called. No runs, no hits
I ? ?i a ._.
Sweetser to Play Here
eham?f ***?***> national amateur
champion, and Leonard Martin of Aoa
^amis, Westchester Couniv ?X
champion, will play against f. V. Ber
mlngham and E. E. Sturges at the
Wykagyl Country Club on Sunday a?
wmb?enheri2f OCAOCH: The ?hit?
R?blKi7tihc beneflt ?f the Ncw
Giants 4 to 3
Favorites to
Win the Series
But Few Wagers Bei,lf[ i?a(.f
on Outcome; P|emy 3
Money for Yank? T<h).v
The betting situation Is unch?
OVO* yesterday** drawn battle tit
the Giants would seem to hav? n^
an advantage in that the ?rcorH
of the Huggins staff has been e'ci?st*'
without gaining a victory for histSSr
The same peculiar twist prevtjj? '*J
the layers, the Giants bev.tg ?svoh'
for the series and the Yank? btfa^1
vorites for to-day's game., manrr'niv''"
Waits Hovt will work for th? }>Zl.lt
while McGraw is getting down 5*2
real weak part of hi? pitching itaf
A little more Giant monev mid??.'.,
appearance last night, and at i^'
, Doyle's a few 5500 betn w?.?.. ?^ ..
?> to 4 on the Clan McGraw to cMm
the pennant. B^ttin? on to-diy'. ?'J'
look on tne aspect of a shopyjjjJ .,\
for those who wished to pu?? ,,','?
money on the Hugmen. The RtjW
youth left such a trail of glotfjj
year's classic that the bettor?
him almost a cinch again'* \\f ^
risters of the Giant staff. One ??-?,'
small bets were laid at .", to i L
??vcn 5 to 3 that Hoyt would ?in v
matter who pitched for the Giajij
The odd part of the betti? ?i ?ti '
there is ?o littl-jr' of it. With Sttm?Z
packed away in th'? icebox ??V?,?
four games needed to win, the (Wl
should be overwhelming fev?ftN
Only twice in the history of the?.
tumn baseball clasiic has a team fa
the series after winninjthe fim gars*
and that inel'.j-ies thou strugnj
where five game? were needed to eliaS
the bunting. However, the McGn?
pitching staff is such a garcbl*. all In j
itself that canny bettors would |j? ?.
see Scott. McQuillan and Ryan ?so*?
against the Yanks before they riii
their simoleons.
Royalty Is Guest
??/ *t
Of Yankee Owner
At Polo Ground*
Lord and Lady Mountbatten were ft?
guests of honor at the box par.y p-r?
by Colonel Jacob Ruppert at yerte-.
day's game, but they were not the ni
well-known personages on the
vankee boxholders. The baseball mj
nates were represented by G. W. Gr?r,
' Harrv Frazee, Garry Herrmann, Chir':?
Ebbet?, John J. McGraw, C. H. Stos?
ham, Colonel T- I.. Huston himself,uk
the former owner of the Yankee,
Frank Farreil.
The athletes themselves wer? repre?
sented by the name.-? of Bab? Ruth ase
.Miller Huggins. Other prominent b??
holders were Sam Harris. Colonel B|
Pipp. George Stalling?, James E. Gif
ney, J. Conway Toole. Commits:??"
Landis, Governor Miller, Ge-mi
Pershing, Judge Lr.vine, Justice NV
berger, William Fleishmann, Ban J?;
son, Harry Stevens, Ralph Pulitra
Cornelius J. Sullivan and George Cfcs
tian, secretary to President Hard::}
Gill and Gardner 'Win
E. G. McGill and Gus Gardnerwe*
winners in yesterday's matchei? tid
interborough billiard touraaraai 1. j
the Brooklyn Recreation Acadess. **
the afternoon match McGill d?lai?
G. Steinbugler, 150 to 81, and ?iS?j
evening Gardner defeated Croaer.lSj
to 118.
To-day's the day to think
of to-morrow!
Golf suits of outdoor fab?
rics tailored for outdoor
comfort. Some of *Scotch
Mist. 3
j Golf shoes that dry soft,
'thanks to a secret tanning
j process.
Golf stockings?lightaitt
I heavy weights, direct fton.
< England and Scotland. ? j
Soft collared shirts or
; white oxford or fancy fian
?neL a j
Knitted four-in-hands ?
jgayly blended stripes.
Scotch knit jackets anc
?waistcoats.
! *Scotch Mist caps.
Golf clubs--all shafts 0
first grade second grow?
I hickory.
Rustproof irons.
Golf balls, caddy
"Sunday" bags.
Our running water tt*l
showing how proof W?f\..
wet *Scotch Mists reaw?
are, will be shown tog
and to-morrow at our ft*'
aid Square Store?BVay*
35th St.
You recall, of course,
moving "34th St." over*;
the Herald Building f j
Spring.,
'Registered Trademark.
Rogers Peet Compaq
Broadway Hrfggjj
at 13th St. "Four at 354 ?I
Convenient ? J
Broadway Corners" ^JjfE
at Warren **4m*

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