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Yankees and Giants Battle to a Ten-Inning Deadlock, 3-3, in Second Game of World's Series
SJiawkey and Jess Barnes Hook a* Up in Thrilling Mound Duel Emil Meusel's Homer in First Accounts for All of Giants9 Bun Making; Brother Bob's Double in Eighth Sends Ruth Home With Tying Tally By John Kieran Of all the astonishing things! The assembled horde at the Polo Grounds eoudn't even give it a name. From a seat in the press box it looked like a Mexican stand-off. The Giants didn't win. Neither did the Yanks. The umpires lost an expansive argument, and Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis left the park with his judicial dignity bespattered by the flood of abuse from the infuriated fans who hooted him all the way from his field box to the center field gate, to Eighth Avenue, to his waiting automobile, and to his ultimate departure. Getting $50,000 a year evidently < isn't all skittles and beer. From time immemorial the appearance of flies in amber has been noted by philosophic poets, and there- are snakes in all va? rieties of grasses. The learned jurist with the famous shock of white hair fell afoul of all these unpleasant cir? cumstances. He had no more to do with it than Henry Fabian or Rip Van Winkle, yet the torrents of tribulation swirled round his reverent head as he ! actually fought his way off the field. ! The decision that ended the drawn bat- j tie in the tenth inning was rendered i by Umpire Hildebrand in his capacity ? of arbiter in chief for the day. To him ! should ^go the glory or the shame. As a surprise party it was a wonder- i ful success. Bob Meusel had just j fouled out for the final Yankee casu? alty in the tenth inning, with the score i knotted at three runs all, when Pancho Snyder gave the ball an affectionate squeeze and started for the clubhouse as Umpire Hildebrand turned to the rtnnds and said, "(Jame called." Joey Dugan, who was well on his way to his position at third base, stood stock still with his mouth open. He looked like a pcntleman who had been crowned with a bung starter at an Irish wake. Aaron Ward, dashing toward second base, received the shock full in the face and ran around in small circles until led gently to quiet quarters. Miller Muggins went right up into the nir, and had made no landing at a late hour last night. Then Tumult Arose Then the tumult and the shouting arose, and were loud in the land. More people knew less about what happened, why it happened and what would be the consequences than at any similar per? formance in -the history of professional endeavor. Unnoticed by the spectators, after the Yanks had tied the score in the eighth inning, the two senior um? pires of the game, Klem and Hilde? nrand, held a conference and decided just how far the game could go. The result of their confab was kept a se? cret, deep, dark and inviolate. When Hildebrand sprang the trap'at the end of the tenth and halted the pastime, the effect was,the same as toss? ing a bomb into a Sunday school gath? ering. Nearly 40,000 representative citizens of this fair country, not count? ing Lord and Lady Mountbatten, start? ed talking nt once and no two of them agreed on any one point. The build? ing of the Tower of Babel was* an or? derly proceeding compared to the free - for-all debate by the assembled multi? tude. Resolutions were passed by hastily organized groups of vigilantes calling for the immediate hanging of Judge Lnndis. He was the nearest shining mark. Down with him! Runners and liaison men were speed ? ini* from one radical gathering to an Z other. The Yankee second game tickets were good for to-morrow! No! No! The Giant tickets were good for to? morrow! A thousand times no! Rain checks would be given out. Ha! ha! Perhaps they would play a double head? er! Had they hung Landis yet? What, the umpires had escaped in the confu? sion? Well, the best thing to do was to storm the clubhouses and capture the magnates before they made off with the swag, the biggest gate receipts for any single game of any world's series. Go get 'em, boys. At this point the whole issue was as clear as mud. Colonel Jacob Ruppert thought that to-day's game at the Polo (irounds should be the second home game for the Giants, and that yester? day's drawn battle could be played off as, when and if needed. Miller Hug fcins had an idea that it would be the home gamo of the Yankees to-day, but that the Giant second game tickets would be legal tender at the gate. Colo? nel Tillinghast L'Hommedieu Huston thought that it would be the Yankee home game, and that the second Yan? kee coupon would entitle the holder thereof to a parking space for the afternoon. Huston Lose? Argument It ia a trreat pleasure to announce to a palpitant public that "Cap" Hus? ton lost the argument. Last night be? tween the soup and fish course at the Commodore Commissioner Landis issued a bulletin that settled the mat? ter. To-day's frightful fracas will be the third game of the series, the Giants will be hosts of the Yankees and the order of events will march right on ??s if yesterday's struggle had been decisive instead of a drawn battle. The clan McGraw will have whatever per? quisites go with the wearing of the white uniforms. Colonel Ruppert is herewith proclaimed a good guesaer. He wins the season pass to Central Park for solving the riddle before Judge Landis published the answer. In all the excitement the great ten inning duel between Battling Bob Shawkcy and Jess Barnes was almost forpotten. The deep sea sailor of the Yankee crew shut the Giants out for nine full innings and yet failed to win his game. The mistake he made was in whitewashing the clan McGraw from a second innings start. He was just one inning late. The nine blank frames for the National Leaguers began at the second and extended to the fatal tenth, when hostilities were suspended. It. was in the opening burst of fire by the enemy clan that Shawkey was badly wounded. Heinie Groh pounded his fourth successive world's series hit to center and Frank Frisch advanced him to second with a single to left. Irish Meusel sauntered up to the plate, took a toehold, adjusted^nis sights and fired a round shot squarely into<he left field bleachers. "The parade is start? ing early to-day," remarked the Giant rooters in blase tones. Three runs for the cla# McGraw, and the game hardly ..started. The honor of crashing out the first circuit clout cfthe series also fell to the National League. Further? more, Judge McQuade fell a-figuring with pad and pencil and announced that at the rate the Giants were travel? ing they would score twenty-seven runs during the afternoon. He thought that would win by several dusty furlongs. However, as has been noted on pre-1 vious occasions, the gentleman who remarked that "Figures won't lie" was telling tarididdles at that very mo? ment. Figures will lie, crawl, collapse, and even roll over and play dead. The Yankee chances could have been auc? tioned off at this point without bring? ing so much &? a boatload of German , ?~ marks or eight cents, Mexican. Cap Huston was prostrated, "It's the heat" he moaned, but he was putting up a false front. It was the blow struck by Irish Meusel that nearly killed Father Huston. Had Right to be Discouraged All tilings considered, the Yankees had every legal right in the world to be discouraged. Their ace of diamonds, Joe Bush, had been trumped by Mc Graw in the first battle. Here in the opening hand of the second encounter, Miller Huggins led his right bower, and this joker Meusel ruined the party! Talk about a friendly game! "These boys are rough, very' rough" muttered Miller Huggins from his reserved seat in the dugout. The one individual inside the park who felt confident that the day would be saved was little Eddie Bennett, the Yankee mascot. As he handed each player his bat. Eddie kept chanting "We kin do it, big boy." The little lad was right. They began to whittle away at the Giant lead in their first turn at bat, and they kept everlasting? ly at it until they tied the score in thc eighth. In the ultimate analysis, though Shawkey and Barnes occupied thc center of the stage, the outcome of the struggle was strictly a family matter with the Meusels. Irish struck the Yanks the powerful blow that scored three runs in the first inning, the sum total of the McGravian damage for the day, and Bob of the Yankees drove home the tying marker In the eighth inning. It was an error by Beauty Bancroft that let Joe Dugan skip past first and continue to second on thc shortstop's wild throw of his grounder in the Yankee first. Dugan went to third as the Bambino grounded to Kelly, and the Pipp the Runmakcr bounced a ?ingle past Kelly that scored Jumping Joe. In the fourth, Aaron Ward put in a bid for fame. He died peacefully In the second inning, and he fanned out enthusiastically in the sixth and ninth, but the fourth frame was some? what different. He rammed a homer into the upper portion of thc left field bleachers just fornlnst the foul line. By the time Wardie had danced around the circuit the Yanks were only a run behind, at 3 to 2. In the'eighth the Battering Behemoth edged into the picture. It was his only chance of the day to put himself solid. He doubled to left and went to third on a towering fly that Wally Pipp drove almost to the center field fence. Twc men were out, and the count on Boh Meusel became 3 and 2. "Hey, you Bob! ' shouted Huggins, "It's up to you tc square the family with me. That othet Meusel did a tur'ble lot of damage tc us." Lanky Bob heard his master's voice. The ball came right in the groove and the Californian pickled it to center for a pair of bases. G. Her? man Ruth tied the score, and there the mattcr rested, though the athletef tugged and strained for two more inn? ings in the purple twilight until the umpires pried them apart. a ? ? Big Four to Meet Argentine's Polo Team To-morrow WThile no plans have been made b*. the polo committee of the Meadov Brook Club for a third game betweei the "Bip: Four" in Argentina, in th< event that the latter should defeat thi American team in to-morrow's game, i is possible that arrangements may be made for such a game, according t< officers of the Meadow Brook Club. Devereux Milburn, captain of thi "Big Four," said at his home in West bury yesterday that he had had n< discussion at all with Luis Lacey, cap tain of the Argentinians, relative to ; third game should the two teams bi deadlocked after to-morrow's contest ?"However," said Milburn, "I would no j say that a third game would be ai (impossibility should Argentina beat u j on Saturday. But it will be a case o waiting until Saturday's game is playe? before we decide on what may happe: I i? the future in the event of such contingency as an Argentine victor over us." Jack Nelson, the organizer of th Argentine Federation team, and it I crnck No. 2, who was injured whe his horse fell on him in a scrimmag I in Wednesday's game, will play o Saturday. He did not suffer a frac I ture of the kneecap or' any serious ir. ? jury to his leg despite previous re ports to the contrary. His leg was I trifle stiff yesterday, but he was abl I to walk around and spent the aftei | noon at the residence of the Bryc Wings, in Westbury. He said thcr ! was absolutely no doubt as to his bein i able to get into Saturday's game. Louis E. Stoddard, the "Big Four'6 [ No. 1 man, will also be able to pla ? on Saturday. He has recovered froi ; the shaking up which he received i I Monday's encounter between the "Bi ; Four" and Flamingo, and will replac j J. C. Cooloy in the "Big Four" line-u; ! Stoddard carried his left arm in sling on Wednesday, but he assure everybody yesterday that he would t on deck for the big game to-morrow. Rutgers Coach Pleased With Work of Gibsoi NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Oct. 5. : Foster Sanford is so well pleased wil ? the ability of Gibson in the backfie I that he began to-day to make a punt? ? out of the veteran end on the Rutgei squad. Gibson was set at work bootir vp spirals under the assistant coac Mike Whitehill. He gets satisfactoi distance, but needs training in sendir the ball off quickly. Rutgers indulged in a hot and strei uous scrimmage to-day, in preparatic for Saturday's battle with Fordhai Head Coach Sanford culled hig squf for the best substitutes availabl many of them veteran letter men fro last year, and gave his tentative va sity a thorough work-out. The first string line to-day comprise Brennan and Dickinson on the flank Smith and Lincoln at tackle, Ruck, freshman, and Kingman at guard ar Bender snapping the ball. _* Somebody Is Always Taking the Joy Out of Life : : : By briggs C?pyr?jhl. IS2**. N. V. T/1buM Ir,.. Lafayette Is Sure Of Victory Over Pittsburgh Eleven EASTON, Pa., Oct. 4.?With "do it again" ringing in their ears the La? fayette College varsity football squad left here to-night for Pittsburgh, where on Saturday they will sneet the Pittsburgh Panthers in the first big game of the East on Forbes Field. The squad of twenty-three players and 'the coaching staff were escorted to the station by the entire student, body, the college band leading the way. Arriving at the station a mass meet? ing was held, in which every player was cheered individually and the team collectively. "We are going out to Pittsburgh to win," said Coach Dr. "Jock" Suther? land, standing on the. steps of the train. "Pittsburgh has been preparing for Saturday's game since we defeated her on March Field last October. We real? ize Pitts' great strength and are not overconfident. We know we must fight for every yard we gain. Lafayette is in fine physical condition. "The men who needed a rest have been given such, so that now we are in At condition. We are prepared to put up a wonderful fight." So - called unlucky numbers mean nothing to the members of the La? fayette College football team?in some respects. To-night when the team de? parted for Pittsburgh for the game Saturday with Pitt, which will be La? fayette's thirteenth game since begin? ning her wonderful streak in 1920, there were exactly twenty-three play? ers in the squad. But, as Mike Gazella said, "thirteen means nothing to a good team." Despite this, the Lafayette College management failed to give a player a jersey with the number thirteen. Bezdek Shifts Line-Up To Bolster State Team STATE COLLEGE, Pa., Oct. 6? Spar? ing not a single member of the team in practice to-day, Coach Bezdek handed out some straight from the shoulder talk to the effect that not a solitary position on the P?nn-State varsity was settled and that unless some of the players showed a big improvement, there would be a wholesale shakeup. The Nittany coach made a number of shifts in order to give every possible candidate a chance to show. Simmons, a newcomer, was sent to right halfback in place of Carson and he showed flashes of real football ability. Harry Greg? ory, substitute halfback, was calling signals on the second team at the start but was soon promoted to the varsity in place of Kerstetter. Artelt, the big Philadelphia boy, is being given a chance to display his wares at right end in Hufford's place. Schuster, Johnson and Flock have all been tried at left tackle. Mrs. Hurd Advances To Golf Semi-Final PHILADELPHIA, . Oct. 5. ? Mrs. Dorothy Hurd, Pittsburgh; Mrs. N. P. Rood, Wilmington, Del.; Miss Helen ;Meehan and Mrs. Caleb F. Fox, Phila? delphia, reached the semi-final round to-day in the Berthellyn Cup golf tournament at the Huntingdon Valley Country Club. Mrs. Hurd defeated Mrs. Ronald H. Barlow, Philadelphia, 6 and 4; Mrs. Rood eliminated Miss Edith Leitch, England, 1 up; Miss Meehan beat Mrs. E. E. Marshall, Philadelphia, 2 and 1, and Mrs. Fox disposed of Miss Flor? ence McNeely, Merion, Pa., G and 6. In the upper bracket of the semi? final to-morrow Mrs. Hurd will meet Mrs. Rood, while Miss Meehan will play Mrs. Fox in the lower bracket. Presby and Tarbell in Tie for Golf Medal The fall golf tournament of the Union League Club was played at the Knollwood Country Club yesterday. Frank Presby and S. Tarbefl tied for honors in Class A in the medal play handicap. Presby had 82?12?70, Tar? bell 86?16?70. In Class B, A. A. Rob liiBon was the winner, with 101?30_ ?DHe-?ory Stator was second with 100 -?-8?7<" s- Herman won the low gross honors with a score of 7B In the 36-hole medal play, S. Herman o , a 5CSZ? ?of 76?78?153, and J. A. Peck of 79-78-137. Eighty-five play IL C?mpttcd? ThTe Putt,nK contest ?or*7ff$ ge "' Wh? had a (Ceai/riohi. HIS. Uew York Tribuna inc.' Trade Uark BcoustatKd. U. a. ratant Ogiea) The Center Rush The mighty ctands but seldom leap To let their raucous echoes siveep Across the field to sound his fame Or sing his glory in the game. % Yet swift and true upon its way a He puts the oval pill in play, The center of a struggling mass That doesn't help him make the pass. And if by chance the pass goes wrong, A bit too wide, a bit too strong, How swiftly, with its flaming roll, The Anvil Chorus sears his soul. For what he gets he pays his price And stands the human sacrifice, Unnoticed in the battles' tvakc, Until he makes his first mistake. ?** -i The Greatest Football Star Is "Red" Roberts, the Centre College captain, the most valuable indi? vidual football player in the game to-day? At least the mighty "Red" gets the unanimous vote of Charley Moran, his coach, with a number of scattering ballots from several other pre? cincts. After all, what other star can present such recommendations? Pic? ture to yourself a red-headed young giant, six feet one inch above the j ground, weighing 238 pounds in condition, fast, active and blessed with | three hard seasons of instructive experience? This, at least, is a pretty fair starter. To this add an ability to punt sixty yards and throw a football some? where between seventy and eighty. (Moran.testifies that he has seen Rob? erts throw a football ninety yards on the carry?almost the entire length of the field.) Add also a wonderful ability at blocking, tackling and interference, plus further skill and power at carrying the ball, and you get a still bet? ter picture of the big Kentucky star. When Roberts started training he weighed 251 pounds. He is now clown to a lissom 238 and no part of an awkward flounderer. He was one of the greatest football players of the year as far back as 1919, when he astonished the stands by his great power and dexterity in stopping j Rodgers, of West Virginia. Rodgers that season had a wonderful knack j of running and then passing the ball when tackled. Roberts broke up ? this system by shoving Rodgers down with the straight arm, in place of tackling him, and Rodgers weighed 200 pounds. Only a young giant could j have put this method through. His Greatest Year Last year Roberts rose even above the fame of "Bo" McMillin. After I the Harvard game "Tack" Hardwick pronounced him one of the greatest I football stars he had ever seen. Officials of the Centre-Auburn game j went even further in their praise. "1 have been close to football as player or coach for over twenty-, ? five years," says Moran, "and I would like to testify that Roberts is the ! most valuable football player to a team that I have ever seen. I believe ! without any question that to-day he is the greatest football player in i the world, and I believe those who see the Harvard-Centre game will j admit it." It isn't often that a young giant of Roberts's vast bulk is also quick en his feet and quick with his hands, a star upon both- offense and de? fense, good at carrying, passing or kicking the ball, and just as good at blocking, tackling and interfering. "Germany" Schulz, of Michigan,,Nwas this type on defense. .Schulz was six feet four, weighing 240 pounds. Yet | he was as quick and as active as a quarterback, tackling at either end of the line, an almost impossible barrier forever ^n the way. Moran is confident that Roberts can throw a football twenty yards further than any one else. Yet he is even ?more valuable at receiving a pass. And more valuable still at letting some back run along in his pro? tecting wake. For it isn't any too easy to jostle a 240-poundcr out of the road, once he swings into action. Judging from some of the reports of "Battling" Siki's mode of celebra, tion after the Carpentier fight snd the entourage he carries along, his arrival in this country won't do boxing a world of good. But we doubt very much that any celebration will be in order after his first fight. If he does get by and is then matched against Dempsey . the entire Senegalese nation will wonder who tossed in the grenade as the resounding thud takes place in the first or second round. When Carpentier's hands began to crack his day as a champion was over. His downfall started when he tri*d to match the durability of his right fin with Dempsey's iron jaw. Something had to give way, and it wasn t Dempsey's jaw. And a Senegalese attic is nothing to sock with s tender knuckle. Four Touchdowns For Tiger Varsity Against Scrubs PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 5.-In the last scrimmage before Princeton meets the University of Virginia eleven here Saturday the Tiger varsity rolled up a score of four touchdowns against the scrubs this afternoon. The first line teams were operating much more smoothly than at any previous time this season, as a result of the careful drilling in the fundamentals of the gamo which has been given the men all week. v With this improved attack, Newby, Cleaves, Smith and Bergen made sweep? ing end runs around the scrubs and succeeded in enough forward passes to score one touchdown apiece during the afternoon. Coach Bill Roper is tak? ing the Virginia game seriously and after practice declared "Virginia al? ways puts up a hard fight, and I am expecting a real battle. My best team will go into the game." A squad of thirty-eight men will be brought here by Virginia to-morrow afternoon, and they will' remain in Trenton until Saturday. Picked Up at Polo Grounds It turns out that ?Mike McNally had ; to have a stitch takeji in the cut on his J face that he sustained in fielding prar- ? tien before Wednesday's frame, when | n misguided grounder hopped up and i hi', him on the cheek. No harm was J done; except thc marring of his manly beauty. Charlio O'Leary is still nursing nj cut over (he left optic that he roCefvecn jn Cleveland on thc Ia?t Western trip. However, it dot .*.'?? nifert him nr.y in his business, which is hitting th<* hail ; to tho infieldera before the big battle j 8tart3. It was as hot as Billy-0 yesterday,; and ft lot ;,,' the cust-Qmers ?vero re? gretting that tin criminal f-tatutes for-; bad? the use of straw chapeau* as de? fensivo weapons against heat attacks out of reason. Seeing George Was hingt on Grant j and Fred Mitchell Hatting together in the grandstand, r.ome passing wise bird asked them whether there was1 any coal in the National League cellar. ,; Grant answt red in the negative, and said that wasn't the only reason why ho was planning a change of residence for tho Braves. Judge Land is was sighted in the ; gloom under the st.inds in hot pur- '? suit of n smnck of lunch and a cool- ; ing drink. He got both.. Lord and Ladv Mountbatten, the scions of English royalty, who ar-> visitinc; this fair tc middling country, were the guests of Colonel Ruppert in a field box. Pat Moran, the Prince of Porktown. also was observed stroliing through the assemblage greeting old frj?2nd? of the diamond. Pat said he was neutral, , and hoped both teams won. When Heinle Groh singled to center off Shawkey m the first inning he got his fourth consecutive world's series nit in as many official trips to the plato. It looks as though Johnnie . Rawlings would do nettling but. pick up splinters on the bench thi:;. serie?-:. In one of his famous giddy glides Frank Frisch robbod Deacon Scott of a screaming basehit in the seconel inninir. It was the first chance thc Fordham Flash had to cover his uniform with dirt and he made the most of it. Casey Stengel burst a gathering string in running out his dribbling hit to Scott in the sexond stanza. On . Kelly's blow to right n^pulled up lame ; at second and Wild Willie Cunning? ham, the Seattle Serpent, replaced him. The introductory inning was a ter rible shock to thc Yankee clan. Brother ; Bob chased Irish Meusel's home run ! right up to the bleachers before he j gave up the hunt. Pitchers are the i natural prey of the Meusel Tribe. The Yanks had to go as far as the ! fifth inning of the second game before j they could stop Heinie Groh from get-; ting on base. Heinle considered first base a stop-over point, not a terminus. Jess Barnes drew a round of razz berries for walking G. Herman Ruth after Dugf>n had doubled in the third, j Jess didn't deserve it. He wisely de-? cided that -a base on balls was less ! damaging than a home run with two' men out. The circuit, clout by Aaron Ward in > the fourth inning just grazed the aerial foiil line all the way on its trip into' the left field bleachers. Wardie paused near first base, but the jury was still out. When the ball finally fell fair he; resumed his joyful journey. Frisch played the part of "The ? Sheik" all afternoon. He was always riding in the center of a sand storm, kicked up by h ig own flying *? he .dashed to second and third *? fifth inning the Yanks couldn't J. > for dust. "???*!.., Bob Shnwkey and the rent of Hngmen were distinctly p-??.ve(j '?' calling of balls and ?trik??* bv a.? "', Hildebrand. The deep ,ea ga*'b!t*v much ns said that the umpire coain^ see land from the main deck 0f n nicip&l ferryboat. P* The goma dragged alon? at a fnn_, pace. The best thing Rob gW? ?loen is to take hi? time, jf ? were wo.r on elapsed time Bob *lu lead both leagues. "* .Ter.s Barnes slow-ballM th? Btisb? just once too often. When fie etfU inning had rolled around the Btb^ his sights adjusted to the lazy $tt?? and turned one into left for a d???^' Th? Giar.t hurler was !r. a .W ^ as a result of Ruth'n blow. Wi?.'' count of three and two on Bob He?-,.1* Harnes had the choice of walkin?".;, batter and puttir.fr the v>- in ninu run? base, or grooving the hall foroneeftr hittinj? Meusela. He took H is eho:ce / a good bail and a tie score ????. ???e''' suit. ' "Oil" Smith Is establ:?;hinjf , nw, ovr record for pinch-hit?,??,, ff,?.;'.?,, mHes filled in .Vedne*.<-!ay's -^ ** lit .? to ft deuble p'.ay that rr,r*i ?-?'. low ha F hit ?r..'. ft ?Tiounie p-ay mat r-fffctj .. side. Y' st<rday he ttnick_pjtfa?* ninghafn. His first swiny, httm re*mH?d in a steaming drive that"?? foul by a gray wh;?ker. Several thousand foot-poundi of ?. ergy were absoi-itriy wilted in tt? eighth when G. Herrr.an Ruth tried <? steal home. Just a? the "Man Mot?, tain" was about to plunge at the pit?, like a landslide, Bob .Meusel poked? foul ir.to the gTandatand, a-d the rat? with death was off. Those Men sell hit in any ?iire-v'-? with vim and vigor?even backw?*i Bob sent a foul tip right back thron?; the s-rreen ??f the press box. The my? ward ball completely ruined a bottle-f orange pop, dented in a crown deriy and struck a woman a glancing bl*-i on the back of the head. Heinle Groh wi? or: 'lias"? four tin? on Wednesday and or. t're first t*o times at bat yesterday. Six itr?:*'; ??vas his record, including three hitaasd two strolls. Had Barnes been able to bunt Intkj second inning it would have helped ti? i Giants a lot. Shaw key kept theMj low and foiled him. Fielding practice turns fit in. Iata_ National League home clubs havetkt::H fielding practice first. It's j'jsttheof? posite in the American League. So,: matter which team is "at home" in Oil series, it practices as it did durinjti. season. The Yankee batters allowed e p?:i many good first balls to slide over? plate unchallenged. The Yankees were in a hilft; I slump when their pennant season etna J For two weeks before it did end tir? hnd been treating American Ltip?. pitchers lightly. Frisch is to a baseball tes3*.*AtJ Mahan and Oliphant wero to theirfw' ball teams. Schang and Bob Meuse! tried thek.' and-run in the sixth inning, a mitr. ver tried infrequently in the series it far. Frisch got the ball, but nc-l : time for a double play, and Me* reached second. The well known pantomimists,.A?.-[ rock and Schacht, have added s uzv game and a slow motion number?) their act. Pl^WW^"?"?? on a pleasant subject " That flame which lighteth your first English Oval likewise lighteth the way to a lifetime of pleasant smokes. For English Ovals are just that ? pleasant! Mild by Nature, mellowed by Time, blended by Philip Morris in the good old English way, and?pleasant! ?More than that. In-co?i-pa-ra-bly fine! And a right goodly money's-worth beside* PHILIP MORRIS & CO. ltd. Blended. 20 ?bi-25* in the Good Old glishWay .