Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY. OCTOBER 15, 1911.
entrance, where perfect order wan main -J talnod thereafter. Some of the narly arrival lrought baskets end boxo. with luncheons IfawMe, Other were loaded down with winter wrape, umbrella and raincoa's. a" un- ! Beoeeaary in th stimninrlikn weather. Notable PffMM Present. Motebln were noon appearing, nnd among them wore in Harry I'nyiio Whitney, Payne WlUtncy and severs 1 ladles, A Q SpaMing, whi once pitched for the Boston Ked Stockings and DM I thtoagos. who owned the Chicago olub 1 when Anson won pennants and who was cne of the founders of the National , League; A. 0 Mills and Uncle Nick Young. ' former president of the National League; , Han Johnson. president of the American ; League and a member of the National Commission; August Herrmann, owner of the Clnnlnpt.l club and chairman of the National Commission, who wss ac companied by Thomas .1 Lynch, presideut of the National league and the third member of the National Commission; John A. Heydlur. secretary of the National 1 Iff it. and Robert MuKoy, secretary of the American League; Julian W. Cur tia, ETerard Thrmpeon, prominent In Yale's athletic affairs; Alan Pinkerton, C. J. O. Billings of Chicago, a pillar of the trotting turf; E K. Hmather. once the owner of the great racehorse Mc Qkasney; Daniel M Brady. Henry Masson, John M. Whalen, treasurer of the New York olub; .Supreme Court Justice Edward E. MoCeil. William K Oloott, John A. Drake, who won fame on the turf in the Jockey Club's days of prosperity; Prank i. Karmll, owner of the New York High landers. John M. Ward, captain of the Giants who won the Temple cup in Ihbi and shortstop of the champion New Yorks Of 1M8 and 1MB, Edward Hanlon. who managed pennant winners in Baltimore and Brooklyn, Adrian 0, Anton, lender of the old Chicago White Stockings; Arthur A. Irwin, the Highlander scout, who played shortstop for the first world's champions, the Providence team, that won the title from the Metropolitans in 1884 on the original I'olo (irnund xt Fifth avenue and 110th street; John I. Taylor, president of the Bostou Americans', P. T, Towers, former president of the Eastern League and his successor, Edward Barrow; Julius Fleishman, former Mayor of Cincinnati, Max Fleishman and William Fleishman. John J. Stein and George T. Stalling! of the Buffalo club; O. P. Chapin and John Ganzel of the Roch ester club, Jack Dunn of the Bnltlmoro olub, Pat Donovan, the retiring manager of the Boston lied Sox; John A. Kling. Mike Donlin and Fred Tcnney of the Bos ton Nationals and their employers. Will iam Hepburn ltussell nnd L, C. Page: President Horace Fogel and Pitcher Oeorge Chalmers of the Phillies, Benja min F. Bhiba and his son, John Shibe, leading stockholders of the Philadelphia Athletics; Dan Brouthers. the former champion batsman of the National League, who played first base for Detroit, Buffalo, Baltimore ami Brooklyn; T. c. Noyes. president of the Washington eliih Mm Wnlion Vndrew Miller, a stew- ard of the. Jockey Club I'. .J Dwyer, owner of the (iravesend racetrack; Big Bill i Heverv a thirtv-third degree hall fan nnd I a rooter for the Athletics; .Inhr, Walters :.m H Harris Frank Hone. Walter I Moore. Eddie Leonard, Sol Mannheimer. Joseph Howling. Edward Downey. Hon- I ot John Kellv. who umpired in the Na- I tinnal l.n.me twentv-tiv vears urn ami ' was a kingpin a' hi- trade; Edward l.au- ' terhach. Henry Tobln. Tom J ne. man- r.ger of Ad Wolgast, the lightweight champion, who hacked the Giants heav ily; James E. Itaffnoy. Edward MoDon ald, Charles H. Murphy. Jr., Timothy D. bullivau. Victor Williams. Max lilumen thal, Arthur White. Maurice Hose. A. I,. Erlanger, Marc Klaw, W. A Brady. Senator William E, Reynolds. Ihin lel F'inn, Thomas C. Davis, lran ol C. Rlchter of the Philadelphia Sporftnp Uf, Thomas V McAvoy, Big Bill F.dwards. Police Commissioner Waldo, Alderman John J. White. Lee Harrison. Felix Isman. Thomas Ryan of Philadelphia. James F'oster of Philadel phia, Iron Man Joe MoQlnnlty of the Newark club. s. I.iehtenheim of the Mon treal club, J. ,T. McCaffery of the Toronto chlb. B. P. Little of the Rochester club. Jack Ryan of the Jersey City olub, George Stockholm. Paul Armstrong, Oeorge Davis, who played third base for the Giant in 1894 and later was a member of the Chicago White .Sox; !, Field, De Wolf Hopper, Tom O'Houtke, Digby Bell, Walter Johnson and Charlie Street, 1 the Washington battel-)-; Manager Dooin of the Philadelphia Nationals, James McAleer. now a part owner of the Boston Red Sox; Bill Clarke, a former Baltimore and New York favorite Billy Smith of the Chattanooga club, Joe Keller, Frank Dwyer, a former Chicago pitcher and now an up-State politician, Edward B Carroll. Thomas F'oley. G. R Murray of Princeton I University. Foxhall P. Koene, A D. Hud- ; eon, George Cohan. Matt Corbett, F. H. I Kbbetta, Bill Dahlen. Barney Dreyfuss 1 and Fred Clarke of the Pittsburg olub, I also the 32,B00 Pirate pitcher, Marty i O'Toole; Jimmy Burke, Jack Knight, Hal j Chase, the Peerless Ty Cobb. Hugh Jen-1 nlng. Old Cy Young. Tris Speaker. J H. Fan-ell. Col. E. H. R Green. W M Mcl.ay 1 E. P. Walter. P. P. Pitmann. G B. North. I Cyril de Cordova. Magistrate Kernochan, W. H. Miller, Henry B. Herps. Joseph. : Fanning, F.. B. F"rot. Joseph Gordon. 1 Andrew Freedman. J. C. Page, F. P. Pot ter, Jack Doyle and many others The National Commission occupied a box near that reserved for Mayor Gnynor and Polio i.'ommissionro Waldo vrrial or Ihe Player. The fiiants arrived at the ground" Shortly after noon. I'riends surrounded Mathewson and Marquard before they could hurry to th. dressing room Nei ther knew whether h would be called upon to pitch. ir Manager McGraw mill refused to trial;" known his plans, but Matty and the Rube each' said that he felt confident of winning if allowed to pitch the first gain th series Little Devoro. whoe two bagger s.-nt in the winning run three hou la'er, w,ia con fidence personified "It makes no difference wh ( 'onnie ply to s sure a oraoU Mtok pitches." he exclaimed questions, 'I'll gel flva bint( asyouiive! I'm just dying i at that fellow Bender ' The Sphinx hud nothing on , when he apiwnr.-d i raw Nothing to say." he i -i word; we are just gom nut tin the best, we can We .ire S'ot a i to do a bit worried either " The Athletloi rode all the way up i row thi Hotel Somerset in sutomohilp Tlmy were a happy bunch as they piled nut and made their way through the throng at lhn entrance, Long logged Connie Mack looked like a preaoher as he gtulked be. kind he, ii. "Are you goin th freckled fw tugged it :iis i ii "How do I kti to win, t onnie; d boy of b n ye asked '.r who son ' rep loil.tl , d t he grl rnHiiug' 'II a go up ii. the bleacher and find out for yourself." importing Mcinufacturtng Furrieia Exclusive Fur Fashions GARMENTS SCARFS, MUFFS AND SETS MOTORING FURS Authoritative Paris Styles and Our Own Creations Individuality of style, perfect finish and skin of selected quality are the characteristics which make our Fun the preference of the discriminating. 384 G&AiAomae Between 35th and 36th Streets Telephone: 2044 Murray Hill and the urchin, grabbing four silver quar-! ters. made track for tha ticket window as if he had been shot out of a gun ! (Several Giants having donned their ' uniforms thrust their heads out of the lubhouse windows and viewed the prep a ration of the moving picture men on the field with expressions of dismay It was aaid that the Giants could not under stand why they were not coming in for their share of this costly privilege whloh they understood was to have been cut up with them The taking of moving picture and the snapshotting of cameras by the way became an industry which entertained the waiting thousand, the photographer rushing around like wild men taking pic- tures ot everything tnai moveu. i ne .... I ,,f r w, , imiinr. ""' persons who strutted about the dia- monrt as II they were managing me enure .,rt,, I heir ininorrance gave rise 10 .... . . . the belief in some quarters the belief in some quarters that they owned one of the clubs, but soon their real business was disclosed and promptly interest in their movements abated. By this time. 1240 o'clock, th grand stand w practically rilled nnd the bleachers were packed. The entire playing surface waa Surrounded by a wall of humanity. Ilruh and Ihe I inn rrle. Here comes Brush!" waa the cry when u gate opened in the centre field fence and a big automobile rolled onto the green . ihe camera men surrounded the car in a jiffy and the president of the New York club was mugged Ten minutes later an- other gate opened and a rousing cheer went up from thousands of throats as the Athletics In yell iwish gray uniforms. white stockings with blue stripes and blue sweaters with a white elephant on j each breast walked upon the held In ' stately array. Connie Mack in street Id, the loomed up ill the middle of the I bunch, which was led by F2ddie Collins, the former Columbia Isiy. and Harry ! Davis, the Veteran captain Philadel phia!. s went wild With delight as they saw 1 their champions epproachmg. but they j pointed in sorrow at "Stuffy" Midlines. 1 he great baseman, wh 1 w.s unable to I play because of a lame wing A little hunchback, also in uniform, trudged be hind the American Leaguers, and as soon as they reached the bench the camera fiends fired volley after volley. No sooner had the Athletics peeled off their sweaters than a mighty roar greete I the coming of the QlantO. They had a surprise in store forth" fans in the shape of new black uniforms with the white initials "N. Y." on their sleeves, white stockingsand blackcaps with white visors. These uniforms were a OOUUterpgrt Worn by the Qiante when they defeated the Athletics in 190Q and blaoK and whitealso were the colors worn by the victorious New Yorlu in 1SH9. At tirnt it was hard to distinguish New York's favorites in these new togs, but soon the fans became accustomed to the novel sight and were rooting for their heroes in royal style The ludicrous Charley Faust , attired in ' an old uniform, brought up the rear, ; while the conquering Mathewson and the foxy McGraw led the way. The players 'received a wonderful ovation Forfully I five minutes deafening oheering wont on. Old men Joined with youngsters in ex- 1 , I - . v . : t prisvnine mm . ..wv.vhmi League champions, arm aiiogemer me I crowd showed unbounded confidence m the men of Ciotham. Practice stsrl I p. When the practice was under way the rival players fraternised. Larry Doyle went over and shook hands with Chief Bender and Ira Thomas, the big ratcher. Then Chief Meyers caught sight of Bender mid hurried Up with emended hand. As the rival Indians excluuiged greeting ; war whoops were heard all over the field UoQrSW did not forget to shake hands I Cordially with Mack, and together they were photographed T he crowd cheered I. tile Dick Hennessey, the (limits' mascot, as he played first base in lively style Then came th" umpires, Klein and Bren- I nan of the National League staff and Con nolly and Dineen of the American League st iff . Of course they were victims of the 1 earners fiends, and so were all the players who were picking upgroiiuilnrsand throw , r, n around the niatn onQ unit nitting ut curves thrown to them by the pitOhsrs, Ii was a lively scene but it was not the real thing and thecrowd became impatient when the hands on the big tlmeDleoe ill centre field showed that 2 o'clock had ar rived Mathewson and Msrquard had warmed up for the (Hants while Bender and Coomb of the Athletics had groomed up Hut to the last minute the selection of the pitc her- remained a secret Then Lawrence Phillips of Washington, with a huge megaphone, announced the batter ies l or a moment the crowd was silent. j When Phillips announced Mathewson .J as New York's pitcher the Giant rooters simply went crazy It was also announced that Bender would pitch for the Mack men and that Harry Davis would play first base. I It was 2:10 o'clock when the prelim inaries were ever and the umpires took their places; Klom was behind the bat, with Dineeu on the bases, Connolly on the left field foul line and Brennan on the right field foul line The camera , men were chased off the field, the (itants took their places, and Mathewson. pushing a wad of one wing gum into his teeth, walked to the mound. For a moment ' there was a hush. The l.ame Begin. Then a rattling roar as Mathewson winding up gracefully ,hot the first ball r1"' ' pmM 10 lx,ra- 0,8 AUl" "u "rsi naiaman 1 mpire Klem s 11M1 1 u 1 Run 110 Tr 1. n rwm hi, -1 ". n hrmm as he cried "Strike one!" The cheering i-ontinued as Mutty pitched a beautiflul drop ball over the corner of the plate, lord's bat missing it by several inches. The third, fourth and fifth balls pitched were fouls Theu :ame a fast inshoot under Lord's chin and he struck out amid a terrific racket Mathewson followed ( this by strikin . out Rulie oldring with I three pitched balls, whereupon there was 1 more noise L'p came Fkidie Collins and I the first ball that came his way waa driven on a line into the waiting hands of Mister I 1 Joshua Devore 1 Ten pitched balls had been served up by i ; the great Mathewson and not one of them had been eall.-d a ball while three of them 1 had been fouled off That was pitching' 1 which convinced the Athleti that Math- I ewaon was still the king in the box and 1 was ready to give the same old desnerate "oiupuim numiueo tnem six years ago Chief Bender, as csil as the proverbial OUOUraber and grinning confidently, promptly shoWMd the Giants that he was in his finest trim. Little Devore struck at the first ball he served, but the next one wqni liehind the Ixitsman out of the catcher's reach and the Giant rooters sarcastically cried "Oh. oh. Mr. Bender! That won't do!" It required six balls to dispose of De vore, who went out on a little tap to the redskin pitcher, But Laughing Lnrry Doyle was more fortunate. He cracked a sharp grounder toward right field and the nimtile Collins, springing swiftly near it. made a gallant attempt to knock it down, but the ball had too much F.nglish on it and it twisted out of his gnisp. to lie scored as a hit. Horns were blown and bells were rung, the multitude cheered and l. . , I - .. L . 1 ,, ,., hat were hurled aloft nt this piece of good iuck, nut me nappineiH was momen tarily quelled when Bender, with tremen dous Seed, struck the eager Snodgrass out. One strike had leen called on Murray when the agile Doyle made a lightning break for second base. Bender pitched out cleverly for 1 noma, but the latter threw low In his attempt to stop the steal and Doyle slid across the lag in safety Another demonstration of joy followed this achievement, but Bender again ap plied the wet blanket when he fanned Murray with dazr.ling shoots. The second inning temporarily dashed the hopes of the Giant rooters to eurth. ...... i or ine Aviiiencn seomeu mi re aole to solve the mysteries of Mathewson's delivery. Baker opened with a corking single to right, whereupon Philadelphia!: oheered and laughed in derision. Dan Murphy : laid down a perfect bunt and Bakiir scooted to second in safety. Meyers got the signs crossed and had a short passed ball, the sphere twisting out of his mitt a ho grabbed at it haphazardly. Hiker promptly dashed for third, and Meyers, I recovering the ball ipnckly. threw it lo ! Hor.og a moment later Hat I ItrliiK I lrit Hun In. Iiarry Davis, with his big war club, trudged to the plate at this juncture and coolly let a couple of fast curves shoot past him. Then Matty put one squarely over the pan and Davis swung at it with II his might, ins oat tut tin- ball on the trade mark and sent it whistling into left Hold " swiftly that neither ller.og nor Fletcher bad time to approach it. It was the timeliest kind of a base hit and as ! Baser trotieu )urvn turn jjwho iw lorn- er SSt hack in their chairs and Wondered if Mathewson had lost his cunning Barry ; hammered a blSSSf straight at the ( bants' I pitcher and was thrown out at first, I lg is advancing a ieg on the play, but the crowd breathed more easily w hen Kersog alter fumbling a shot from Thomas's bat made a superb throw to Merkle that re tired th side. Again in the third inning it looked as if the Athletics were gradually taking the measure of Sir Christopher, for after Mur ray had made a spectacular running catch near the foul line of Lord's bid for a I double, with one out. Oldring hammered ! curve ball so swiftly over third base ttmt it i, I lib,,' , fool t,, iwirtisnn eyes, but the hit was fair all right and was a rattling two Iwgger. Then Collins followed with a base on lall. the only one that Matty gave; but pulling himself together nnd using the fadeaway the big fellow struck out Baker in a blaze of a-lorv. That redeemed Matt in the es- ! titnatlon of the crowd and he was cheered as he walked to the liench. Thtta was a world of excitement when the Giants tied the score in the fourth Inning. The crowd was rooting des perately when Snodgrass came to the plate. Bender pitched two strikes in rapid succession, then two called balls followed. The fifth and sixth were fouled off, the seventh was a boll and it was nip and tuck. The next one that Bender hurled struck Snodgrnss on the right wrist and he trotted to first with an ear splitting din from all parts of the field. You couldn't make yourself heard when Murray toed the scratch He tried to bunt the first ball, and Klcm appeared to miss it. Bender. Dnvis and Thomas ap proached the umpire politely nnd told him he had erred. Klem promptly ap pealed to Dineen, who informed himth.it a strike should have lieen called, so a strike it was. Murray flnnlly rolled n hopping grounder to Collins for nn out which put Nnodgrass on second and there wis more terrific rooting. Mtfklt looked dangerous, but he proved to be harm less, for Bender struck him out with three pitched balls, nil speeding over the pnn with beautiful control, but Her ng was not so easy, Bander had three balls called off the reel before a strike was recorded. Then Herzog fouled the next and another foul followed. Rollln Makes III- Kumhlr. Then came a rattling gt mdef straight nt F.ddle Collins. It looked like a sure out, but Snodgrass was speeding for the plate, taking desperate chances. Instead of fielding the ball with his usual skill CoJ lins made a moss of It It twisted out i of his fingers, but he recovered it quickly and made a lightning throw to the plate. Snodgrass was there a fraction of a sec ond ahead of the flying sphere and with McGraw's famous hook slide he touched the comer of the dish with his spiked shoes nsThomns. swinging his arm around to touch him. missed his leg by several inches. This run tied the score nnd up leuped the crowd regardless of par tisanship to give vent to petit up feelings. No ball game ever produced such excitement. No crowd ever cheered so wildly. It was frenzy everywhere and women joined in shrieking until their throats were sore. The saddest look ing man on the field was poor Collins. An easier play could not have been set up for him. Always cool in a crisi. he had fallen down In this one with a school boy blunder that made him hang his head as he walked to the bench a few moment later, after Fletcher had been fanned by the plucky Bender. But Mack greeted him with a smile and. patting him on the back, assured him that the game was not lost nnd showed him that it waa nec essary for him to go in and fight harder for victory. Naoally Time In th e Firth. There was a slight squall in the fifth inning which again made Mathewson's followers tremble. IVvorc made a lieauti- 1 ful lapture of Thomas's hurtling drive ' and Chief Bender catching a straight lull 'on the end of his lat smashed it into 1 centre field for a clnari single Ixird ' bunted and Merkle made a superb play I when he threw Bender out at second on a ! force Then Oldring. who seemed to have Matty's number, hammered hi second two-bagger to right fiold and Lord j sprinted around to third. But Collins's ; roller was grabbed up by Merkle, who in ,a wild s ramble managed to tag Collins ; half a step from the lng Thereafter Matty was th Mathewson of old Baker was tha only man to find him for a safe hit. which occurred in the ixth inning, and when Baker tried to steal Meyers cut hini down with a erfoc' throw In the last half of this inning the Giants narrowly missed s"oring another ' run Snc.dijraH waa hit by a pitched ball fr the second time, and th" crowd r..are,l with delight Murray put him ..n , . . ' , , , eoond with a perfect sac rifle hunt and there wan mere excitement Ai Merkle ixtrucW nut Sncd.tni.xn daringly made a break f"r third Thomas threw the lalli'K. hy the way, waa peevish on called; like rifle bullet squarely Into Baker' hands, and it potniNl of 11 Mnrnlgraiw nipped, hut he hlid feet first into the hag. Ml tpiked shoe Ftnkintf Baker' left wnHt, and the latter dropped the Pall Snodgrasi of course WSS safe and while the Qisnl rooters yelled long and loudly the Athletics' trainer hurried onto the diamond and bathed Baker injury. It was of a trifling nature fortunately and the player was ahle to resume in a few minutes nut tne am kept ngni on. ror here was a C hence M take t lie leadju-d ms sibly win the game Bender mopped his forehead as Bersog faced him, The lat- ter'l I 't "a a baseon balls andtho crowd Imagined that Bender was weakeiung The next moment llerKog sprinted for second. A lino throw from Thomas was caught by Collins, who. iaying no atten- tion to Henrog. retumea tne nun with unerring accuracy to the catcher in time to retire Snodgrass at the plate, thus kill ing what otherwise would have been a sure run, The moment Snodgrass was waved out by Klem the crowd ceased root ing and lapsed into absolute silonce. save for the faint cries of a few Philadelphia rooters who had not rellniiiihed hope. rue inning of victory. Victory came in the seventh inning in : the most impressive manner with one - man down Meyers loomed up at the plate with war cries on every hand The two i Indians smiled pleasantly at each other and Bonder soon pitched a fast curved : ball over the outside corner of the pan. ; With a mighty swing Meyers met the ball I squarely, It started on u meteoric flight In the direction of the left field bleachers Up lead thousands of sisictatrs who I watched the bail lis it nee red the stand I'nder it doshed Lord at top speed, stretch ing out hie hands and heedless of the fence Ball and fielder reached Ihe abutment simultaneously. For an instant it anomorl oa if Lord had otiuglit it, but as ho turned 1 and sprinted away from the boards it was I seen that the ball had escaped him. It was a cracking hit and Meyers with the I anaad of a runaway elephant managed to get two uqsii Ntounn a laaier runner I would have taken throe. Bender had a I grin for Mathewson and Itruoil him out. ! He had two snakes on little Devoro and ' it looked as if there would 1st no run when i the midget la-ed a fast one stpiarely over Baker's head. Tho latter leaped off the ' ground in a frantic attempt to knock the hit down, but it was too high for him anil I oarroming oft the edge of the grand stand it scuttled diagonally Into left field for unother two bagger. The hit was long enough to enable ' Mcvers to lumber across the plat" with I Uie tally that spelled defeat for the hue- fling Quakers. Bender appeared to hand an Intentional pass to Doyle, after wntcn uo muiicu .-in ou grass ior i.neeecoim miiiw. The Fadeaway lines Valiant Work. With a lead of one run Mathewson now depended exclusively on his fadeaway . and he used it with deadly effect. Ho curved the kill down over the centre and corners of the pinto in such a minner that the Athletics in the last two innings were mero pygmies Iwfore him. The lust play that wound up the Athletics' chanoos wa.s a swift grounder to Fletcher from Davis's bat, nnd picking it up cleanly that clever young player made u siierb throw to Merkle, who did not have to move an Inch to smother the leather in his capacious mitt. Then from the stands rolled an army of delighted fans who swallowed up the victorious Giants even though they were printing for the clubhouse to esaipe their friends. The Athletics, sombre faced and glum, walked nway to their quarters practically unnoticed. But Connie Mack was cheerful in the hour of defeat- The Managers' Opinions. "A splendid game," he said to TBI ROM reporter, "a battle of pitchers. The Giants deserve credit for their fine play, but when we get them in Philadelphia on Monday we may Leech then something about the Dntional game Matty and Bend'T never pitched better ball in their lives. We have no excuses to make. We did our licet and one victory doesn't win the series." "We've got a lot of confidence now." said .John Mr-draw, "t i ut Mittr in, for' I knew hi co ild win the rst game. Now we'll give them Mar.juard on Monday, , ami if we win that game I'll make a little j let we'll win the series, but it's a little' early to crow, so don't ask me to say any more." The players as soon as they had hustled Into their street clothes made inquiries M to the receipts, and when they learned that t icir share of the spoils was more than 111 hm) thev wemed to l.e well unt- jBfitl although a few of them remarked ! that the sum didn't come up 0 their ex pectations. H iWever, they went away making plans for the future regardless of exjiense and prnyinc for good w other next week, when the bank roll under favorable conditions 11 av lie increased; materially. The game e ded at 420 o'clock and' twenty minutes later the cleaners were 1 busy sweeping the stands and picking up 1 newsjmpcrs that littered the field. The 1 fans had gone, the money had been I counted, the coppers, usher, vendors and gate tenders had I ecn pail and a. long day' labor was ended. In the streets outside the Brush Stadium the battle coy was "on to Philadelphia." where to-morrow the rival champions will meet in the second liattlo .it Shibe Park. Note of the t;ame. After Devore had walked in the third inning Bender made a pitch out for him but Josh didn't go down. Whereupon he gave the Chief the "Ha. ha." Bender and Snodgrase were exchanging compliments and the former made merry when Snodgrass was nipped at the plate In the sixth. Lord made a splendid try for Meyers's long two bagger In the fateful seventh, running back against the rampart and making an honest effort t get the ball. McGraw was upon the lines every in ning, shifting from first to third. Devlin, Wtttae and Latham were hi assistant coaches. iViombs and Hartetl coached I for the Athletics. F'.ddie (ollins did not shine in the first game, though his fielding was all right barring hi costly error. Larry Doyle had very little to do at second. 1 Outaide of the pitching the beet defen-' sive work waa done by the two catchers. Oldring was over eager the first time he went to hat, but his long swing flayed the bulb for two solid two baggers after that. Those who looked for nervousness and fumbling from F'li tcher were fooled. He waa weak at the bat, but sure and cool in the field. The game was ten minutes late in he ginning. The extra time was consumed by a revolving camera. Mathewson linked pale, but that prob- ablv was the effect of his dark suit. Said i Suite may he serviceable, hut they're 1 Rloomy u.RKery i.,r oaseiiai . j Fletcher and Hcrr.. Ixith went for a grounder, and when the latter saw he oouMo't get it he threw himself at full I lenath to Set OUt of Fletcher's way, Her- by the way strikes. Once during the game Klem held up an admonishing hand to the Philadelphia bench, cautioning the occupants t keep quiet. T he long distance hitting was confined ' to two two baggers on each side. "No more for me." said Iiarry Davis I after the game. "When this is over 1 Shall have had enough tiasetiall playing. Mcinnes, the crippled first baseman of the Athletics, was out it, uniform, but few I of the sjiectators recognised the little star. At the Hulletln rtoard. Those who did not get Inside of the ! Polo (i rounds or around It "saw" the game I from the ticker, whether it was ui a hotel, i club, barroom or broker's offloe, The rest of the town got details of the game such Conmuerf on Fourth Page. Ttie Weather. Oct UV Flf wesihrr ronilnued yntrrday In Uir mlddlr Atlantic Stair anil New I'nsland and quite (rnrrally wm ut the MliulHitlppI River, rice pi on the north I'nclfir cnaM amt In south ern Tea. where there was rain. There waa a Morm of small area central over WIrontn mov Ini ratward. attended hy lotnr heavy rnlnfalls In eastern Minnesota. W 1008 tin, Missouri and Iowa and Hcht rain In Indiana. Ohio and Mt hi gun. The winds were beoomtBg nln around the upper Iikes A second storm appeared In the central tiulf of Meiloo. rausln rains on the Quit roaM from Tela to Florida, which were very heavy In southern l lorlda There uas no Indira tlon of tilch winds with this storm area. The temperature In Wyoming and Colorado touched freetnr point. It was ten deg-reen below freesl&i st Wall River and the rrsestafl line dipped south Into Vermont and Maine and at Itlughatiileu It was two degrees below freezing point. In this city the day was fair and slightly warmer, winds, fresh southerly, average humid ity. l per cent ; barometer, corrected to read 10 sea level, at A M.. 30 l, ,'i I'. M . 30 17 The temperature yeslerdav. at. recorded by the official lhcrmonilr, l SbOWU In ihe anncaed lablc. int. IM0.I ieii. ioio y A. M. 3 H S 1. M W ts 1 R M . -Si- n- fikf st' Highest temperature, f-.v. a( .1 i for rosttm .rir lort, rlou.lK and tlitfxtly eerswf taut file '1e inmrnoon or w ntoru. untntleit lo morrwr: Uoht to modtruU turut.lt wintt for New Kagland, Increasing cloudiness to day and slightly warmer In western portion! rln at nlghl or lo morrow; light Ui moderate varUMe Klaus I'or Kiv.tern Pennsylvania, cloudy and sllghUy warmer Sunday, with occasional rain, unsettled lo morrow; llghi southerly wind. I'or New Jersey, oloud) and sllghu warmer to day. Willi occasional rain: unsettled Ui morrow; l(nt to moderate southerly winds l or unaware, cloudy Sunday, with occasional rain-., unsettled u morrow, light Ui moderate southerly winds Inrlh nialSAlIS.IB.U. SJ , ... ' W4 ' ..... iiioia. nr. land anu I r glnla. eloud and warmer to day, with occa Kionai rslOi Utttllel lo uiorrow; ugnt aoulherly wlnda Xocomobile 1912 Why It Is The Easiest Riding Car In The World. The 1912 Locomobile Six is the Easiest Riding Car in the World, and for the fol lowing reasons. Scientific balance of weight, which enables the car to hold the road; produces steady riding, and mini mizes skidding. Three-quarter elliptic rear springs, which are perfectly free to act, as the driving is done through dis tance rods and not through the rear springs. Soft-acting multiple disc clutch, which enables the car to be started smoothly and without any jerking. Long wheel base. Ten Inch Upholstery, which absorbs shock and vibration and makes it unnecessary to slow down for crosswalks and rough places in the roads. N'Tther It, 1. Prater: GRFF.NP MOTOR CAR CO. Vmtiinton It Nrssrk. N. J. Urnoklyn Dealer. 1. S. HKM.NON ktfO, 00a 1410 Bedfnnl AW Brooklyn, n. v. Southern Railway Winter Resorts and Cities SOUTH OPERATING THE FOLLOWING HIGH CLASS TRAINS: Through Sleeping aad DUauaa; Car Service Atlanta & New Orleans Limited, Chattanooga Sc. New Orleans Limited, Southern's Southeastern Limited, (Alkrs. Aseasta, Saiaaaah a Jacksonville) Weetern North Carolina affords Continent of North America. Now inrouftn sleeping 1 are .New lork to Asheville. itYlNRffLi. N. Y. Office, 264 Fifth Ave., Cor. 29th St. Alex. S. Thweitt, Eaitern Passenger Agent Japanese Porcelains Special at 50c. Kxquisitely rlworated Chocolate Pots. Tea Seta, Nut Sets. Sucar and Cream Sets, Kon Ron Dishes, Cup and Saucers. Cracker Jars. Vases. Pitchers, etc. Uieatreaat) Former prices up to $1.25 m The Oriental Store. n-iray, bet. IKth lOtb St. New Yerk Philip M English Mixture and Cut Plug Into thete two brands we've put our years and years of tobacco knowledge, producing a smoke that is a smoke. Not everyone will annreciatc the Philip Morris aroma good tobacco never anneals ta sll 1( ,.,, n you really want tobacco, here it is. Nesrly every pood shop sells Philip Morri Kngliah Mixture and Cut IMur, J2.00 the pound in LSc, .S0c and $1.00tin. If your dealer doesn't, send ut hit name and sildreu with 2Sc lor 301j trial tin of either brand. PHUJP MORRIS & CO, Ltd. 1 402 W- Bway New York City I 'HEODORK STARRETT COMPASY Building Construction 103 Patk Avenue NEW YORK SIX The Locomobile Company of America New York Branch 76th St & Broauhray Memphis Special, BirminghamSpcc al, U. S. Faat MaiL climatic condition tinpfiuallcd on th. U the time to visit there. MARRIED. ROURn -MCLCKSKZT.-OO.l0ber, Star, T. itcclokT to Bdward r. Eourka. DIEI. S tartar, (a-tsber u. Hswsxd if. Oiaaflrr. ooly rhUd rf JL-Cisr D. aasl LacieO Csssagsit, Funeral private, tnteroienj at Woodsci Conn. ltlareqWtrttt,Bon(jrrr,hsel'.. i.ikmk Jame Ole. aged st reirv r-iaerml Tsrs rnmui Cererw.- u and ra Vssl 3 St trlUJi v.. CasfPETU. Brruuio tlr;M l, yt a . Abraliara Hemnan. ha.e! of Uarah V. ItemnaD. Notlrf cf funeral hereafter. ' wnvm-t.. -u anatrr u. , krr rw.dr ' WWwXk..HJea RescUwUewef Cer & llltr.'ilu. 1 1 itte Tea Tar . fr. Kimeral servl.-ea Sundai . October I e'eleefc. a: I PLKAftASTTS. On OctoVr iz. i-asH-e 1' taaanll agel 67 jears. l-iineral at the etiarel of Ibe Stert'ter Iferrfl lturtal and t -rem t Ide Co , sth n. an 1 " It., oti S tcdsi at 1 o'rloca gtUTH OntlrtotKTH. IteaiHre t-elove-l J . l ler or l attiertne Vaad tnd (; ITtkli Jr.. agrtl 6 year" Ki:neral servlort Caspel or the Btcpksn Uerrtti Uu' t'rcmatlon Oe., lh a . and tUi t.. e ila. al I u'elort.. Interme-u t,K,r I MKHTkf K. rvjLiti tiAsrstn. in tit w. SSS t, iLapeU. Ambulance Service. TL 111 CkdMS KKUiaots NOTICES, i TRINITY CHAPEL Wt'M 7Rih and 'JMti fcuffi .lut! ofT Kratw ) . Kaidiv. H and 1 1 A. M.. 4 H. V Wrrk Ht. ;.so and 1 A. i - T I 1 Kt ill nrt.it Mght srrict- at o'lh'fl. ll KSON MM, WILL t'.iw ant oi wnor. who tn Uft! fl MU ;tri or;lrrIy ll) UctlltVUC Un;rl!s!. r i wnn r, . lai.vj, tu nwi st.. a w I 1 las liU sjivanlam 3 ll