Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1918.
DO IT NOW, FATHER, IMPLORES STEVENS r.i few's Off.Nii'injr Hcsrs His Wiienible Dud, While Itiff ( rovwl .Wonders Why. STERN BROTHERS Forty-second and Forty-third Streets, West of Fifth Avenue Motor and Carriage Entrance on Forty-third Street Express Char gu will le prepaid by us on all purchases not extteding 15 lbs., to any express or freight station east of the Mississippi Ricer. Purchases mailable in one pack age will be sent free of charge to any part of the United States: also to foreign countries within the limits of Parcel Post Service. , Hi I N .IKXNIXf.SKS AHKIVK iMeinliiiir Noire Ciinnot. Be stilled mill Second Half of If.im Is Cut. tllC urn mi miH'li n story of bnsc. ,''i Mit.ti here and there something - i iln with baseball perhaps will i Ht the Polo Grounds yesterday 1 ti liii'tit.ilty, some comments i ..pic, iitul above all, the records of t -Hons nf porhapn the greatest -:-iggle ever battled out hy a great ii ' h.iIiI young Krnnk Steven of I the Polo Grounds curly yester- ? i.ititt aliout 12,50 P. M., or th" hour a leportcr for n mornlriK r ier hail (tot on the Job I think ynu oiiKht to do It now. K 1 1 at mime day when your hair Is iinl gin you will agree with me II.- mistake of our life wan on tlm tin' in th same of the 1913 world - ii I suggested that you do It i .' miii spurned my suggestion." -ml stiuggle was on. The older ' K Ids luad doggedly. NeeitlrHH tli" older mail In the throes nf the - rfcii was Harry Stevens, u great .nut ki enter man, who first hurst , I'll lew when he wan elected i, ' nf the Until Sandwich Trust and f l!' frtshnicnt Privilege during list we Id sctles between Providence ", Mi ti iMilitniiH of New York In i:ie tie mitiKest fan of the i gi m i atnili remembers how Hairy i .inn to America from Knglanii ; ..f a lad with nothing hut his In, if h.itn sandwiches with him. "I 1"' w'ns elected president of f ifl nhuli has dispensed all ham '.i hi. d poji ,it all real athletic i 1 Mailtson Siiunre Harden tights who nursed his first ham a: i w.-rld series games up to tlia ! its world series of 190J. Hum I'lioloicrnph nine a In. i .i.ll he lunembereU by follow sports, the ham pl.ijfd out StiMiit was compelled to stale ; v ii th. face. And nil the world ' s .il'o, Just us an mnneU lost. . Irish wit n hi- hit UDon the i ! .!! aphlng upon the under i ' 1 1 end a facsimile, one might say ' 1 'i a slice or ham, Hence his ; .I'ons. I" ii now, father," young Frank S'i ig.un wa ph-adlng beside the' I'KC': Inn of fans, slowly trudging up K.i;a,i .Hemic five abrtast, as against' '" ' ' ' ''il two abrtast bins of reeiut' il r if the preset.t series, while the tavl T. i, was shaking the reporter Into ir ,iies after a sub-sleep northward .0 the taxlrali. The Idea of r iciir and sporting editors Is. of crur-e. that leportcis Bet theio at 4 . n tin morning at the latest to i;' ..in il Color about the poor dubs who l.ii si id in line nit night to "buy li ts l Laughter. J ,1" si, father, I pray you!" VYI i ' ei il was that Frank wanted H'" Mecns to do could not lie learned i' s.i' time The teporter, now finally ' -kr ,ii.l glancing over the early edi tions of the evening papers to make notes ' tin ea:l morning vents that had sa' ; "m-d while he slept prettily, askfd F ,.k Stevens what It was lh.it he '(-d his father to do. Hut as father ! .n were in the throes of the nbove ici cd soul struggle neither would U . t me to explain. Mrs. Jennings and lluahnnd. f' nuBlit hae been disappointed at th . I utt.il if It had not been that at i ' irn-tit Mis. Hugh Jennings and l - '.iiisss husband of Scranton and 1 a ' i't happeneil along. The long ! foitiinate fans who couldn't to the Rate In a touting car plas nckits In the way that -Mis. . I Ml .. Jennings's husband j t for the moment, whll; BazlnB tin- bioivn eyed and very youth l l 'itiliiK-, their wild desire to i it was that Krnnk Stevens 1 ' i Met to do. Hut the reporter, i ieen. nt least not later than ' i ti ii. i t there made up Ills initio i't ! the da j was over he would ' M w Ir I'rank Stevens of Tale was ' 1 'ik "' bended knee with father and ' ' wa ited Harry Stevens to do. i.'U"- mis were deftly put to father and f vt tiit the questions didn't get ' "1 nothing. Hetwien questions this wii before the game started nnd mi I.. .,ie the sale of tickets was stopped "',1-itIes began to come Into view. I"1 : as Mis. Hugh Jennings whs dehnrk- i- i 'Mi hei limousine up came n young I' who wns fuiced to ndmlt that his onte.e i. Harrison O'ltrlen, athlete. portanee Increased further when learned that he not only lived a until In Seranton but on the ' xtieet hi whlih -Mrs. Jennings lived. "i inr Jennings (get the 'lawyer') piaj be something in his own ntime In De limit .iil lu ie " said It. Harrison O'Hrlen '' r K .in eMended Interview, "but I ighi'tit Pennsylvania he Is chiefly '"U'i ai .Mrs, Jennings's husband," 1 tin- tin crowd is now at nnogee -v t that means). I'l.KASK do It 1" f 1 1 ' ' rt'll tin t i i u n C Met r na I'lenils. Tn in I'r.ink Stevens, now out ill front ' K -lith avenue gates, where Inspei: ui and his 250 cops had nhout de to take the firemen's word fur It "ie Kates should he closed, again islly pleading with father that ft' t time to explain to breathless ' what It was that he wanted " 'o do And while some still prayed ' Stivptises, father and son, to pass detail of thi! soul struggle that i -i.id Haiiy Stevens all tangled i ioi Titus gasi! evidence of being 'f t' ga ng tin word to stop the t tekets that everybody near by I i i ! tho wire nnd got Inside, I ' Hipping into the I'olo Orounds ii ii -or gloom, us tun case may I -t.' was perhaps It should be a tliii-i who were left on th nt the fence included a line, i i ' i. that reached far south on i ei west under the viaduct to - i vemio and south on Uradhurst 'if' Uf'tli itteet. When, after many '-' ' line, hoping against hope, d 1 couldn't get In, the thousands ''! "i high points, like the uppoi -an muffs, the top tails of ' roors of apartment housca to east and west, nnd similar .intage, where the best that it was the far picture nf a -n showing a bull posed against d irniembranca of from thirty Silk and Velvet Departments On the Second Floor Recent importations of rich Novelty Dress Silks, Velvets and Plushes, representing the latest Parisian fashions in textiles; also an exceptionally large stock of new weaves in Plain Dress Silks, 'Velvets and Plushes. Decided Price Reductions for To-morrow Satin Charmeu8e, 40 inches wide, soft lustrous quality, in the latest street and evening shades, also white, ivory and black. Regularly 2.50 Yard. at 1.65 Imported Black Chiffon Dress Velvet, 40 inches wide, Yard 2.95 Reduced from 4.00 Yard Imported Chiffon Dress Plushes and Peau de Tigre, double width, in street and evening colors, Yard 4.85 Reduced from 6.50 and 7.50 Yard Another collection of very desirable Imported Chiffon Brocaded Velvet, Broche Duvetyn and Givre Tinsel, Yd. Regularly 59.50 and 12.50 Yard 6.90 The Dressmaking Salon On the Fourth Floor is accepting orders for Afternoon and Evening Gowns' of Charmeuse and Fancy Brocades: also Tailored Costumes of Fancy Duvetyn. At $95.00 and upwards ' On display are recent importations of the more exclusive models from leading foreign modistes, embracing Evening Gowns, Afternoon Costumes, Dancing Frocks, Tailored Suits, Evening Coats and Wraps A Very Unusual Sale arranged for To-morrpw, of Women's French Glace Kid Mousquetaire Gloves Made from selected skins of superior finish. Women's 12 Button Length, in white, Value $2.50 Pair. Women's 16 Button Length, in white, Value $3.00 Pair. Also a Very Special Offering of Women's Lamb Skin Gloves, One clasp, pique sewn, Paris point embroidered backs, in tan, black and white, Value $1.00 Pair, at $1.65 at 1.95 at 68' Pair Corset Departments Autumn and Winter showing, on Second Floor, of "Classique" and "Alpha" Corsets Made on the lines approved by foremost French modistes, embodying the latest ideas in Fancy Bro cades, Suede, Figured and Plain Batiste, Silk and Cotton Tricot, Elastic and Coutil. Also an Unusual Offering for To-morrow "Alpha" Corsets in extremely low cut models, of Broche, Coutil, Batiste and Tricot with clastic top, at $3.50, 4.75, 5.85 Values $5.00. 6.00 and 7.50 To -morrow, an Extraordinary Sale of Oriental Rugs and Carpets Consisting of several large importations just received, of the finer weaves in rare colorings and designs, including an unusual collection of Kirmanshah Carpets in soft shades of blue, rose, tan, old gold and brown, in a wide range of sizes, at Prices Very Much Below Market Values Department on the Fifth Floor. Persian Mahals and Buluks, sizes about 9 by 12 to 13 ft. to 1 1 by 14 to 15 ft. from $75.00 to 250.00 Actual Values $135.00 to 345.00 Beloochistans, Kazakjias and Moussouls, sizes about 21 to 3'- ft. wide by 4 to 7 ft. long. " from 7.85 to 15.75 Actual Values $12.50 to 29.75 Extra Fine Irans and Serebends, sizes about 4 to 5 ft. wide by 6 to 8 ft. long. at 29.75, 35.00 Actual Values $49.50 to 65.00 Kirmanshah and Sarouk Rugs, sizes about 3' by 5 ft., at $29.75, 39.75 Actual Values $45.00 to 58.00 sizes about 41- by 7 ft.. at 49. 50, 68.00 Actual Values $75.00 to 125.00 Kirmanshah Carpets, sizes about 6 to 7 ft. wide by 9 tt. 10 long. fiom $148.00 to 275.00 Actual Value $225.00 to 350.00 sizes about 8 to 10 ft. wide ; by II to 13 ft. long, at $195.00 to 385.00 Actual Values $350.00 to 55.00 sizes about 11 to 12 ft. wide by 14 to 17 ft. long, at $388.00 to 675.00 Actual Values $585.00 to 950.00 Persian Hall Runners, narrow widths, 18 to 30 ins. by 8 to 17 ft. $24.75 to 58.00 Actual Values $49.50 to 95.00 Persian Serapies and Kurdistans, sizes about 9 by 12 to 13 ft. to II by 14 to 15 ft. from $100.00 to 350.00 Actual Values $168.00 to 495.00 Khiva Bokharas and Beloochistans, sizes from 51 j to 8 ft. wide by 8 to 1 1 ft. long. from $58.00 to 95.00 Actual Values from $95.00 to 168.00 about the Held inul Krahlilns his ,lr, by the coat talis and broitthlnis hi" rrpMuU nraycr. "Father, why nut do It now. Thankful wan every one fur the arrlvul of U.-otite J. Gould and MIhs Oould. who offered a diversion by cominx In Juat when Frank Stevens wan bealnnlnK to shriek his orotetts to a harried father who now was trying fo avoid his win In the crowd. Mis. Oould waH with her father Mlxs Could wore a blue cloth suit, white luce collar flajnlnK over the Jacket, and a black hat with an oranKe plume. The-, at In a box directly In front of the mat occupied by Mm. Minna Adams s husband. Mr. tioultl liMjulrea. Later when the slaughter not under way Mr. Oould would lean over occa sionally and ask Mrs. Minna's husband who was at bat, &c. Mrs. Minna Julums's husband happened to be slttlnt; betwecn Miss Mary Hammond'u father and Poet Herton llraley. whose (Uy wan spoiled because Mr. Catcher KchanK h name Isn't Shank. With the Athletics1 having a battery named I'lank and Shank roet Hraley's rhymed review of the gamo would write Itself. And when the game was over Mrs. Adams's husband was told that the man in the gray Norfolk Jacket Mr. Gould wore a gray felt hat, too, that must have set him back several dollars who had been asking him questions about the plays and plajers was George Gould. Mrs. Minna's husband swelled right up. Inside Information enables TllK SUN to say that when .Mrs. Adams's husband publishes the next Instalment of his dlury (the reporter saw his notes) there will b a paiagrnph which will say In part: Up very bctlnus, having slept 111. To breakfast of a pie and a soup of fowl. Thence to the ballpark with George Uould and daughtei, the most lustrous maiden ever I have saw save one, andwhat with rag, tag and bobtail a merry time was had by each and every one and all, Saw the Athlotlca defent tho Giunts again and finally, and not displeased at that, neither, gaining from G. Gould tlfty pounds sterling thereby. Home with G. Gould 111 his petloleum waggon for dinner and next n game at cards. And ho to lied, weary with the day, hut happy withal, Uon't bellcvo that stuff As has been said, Mrs. Minna Adams's husband didn't know who the man In the gray Norfolk, black socks with the white flocks and the absolutely good gray felt hat was until told half an hour after O. Oould and daughter had departed witnniii so mucn nn a worn of goodby to tho young man who will try to niHke believe he. was In the party. Again Frank Stevens wus worrying In quisitive reporters by pleading with father to do whatever It was the younger Stevens wanted Jlarry Slevens in dn when there was a cry of ularm from Held boxes and uncovered fmnt row seats dliectly wider ' ...us.ihd humans rlmm ng a green - ,ck of the home plate. Diamond - ..?; s sses?,5bsy s?erBSE? ' Unw and Pink Hayes of Ilroad- th?",h,l'Ml,e"r iL'vour nb, l and -' eu't ,,k from ,he top of his tent that , "'' f 0' 'i1;' h2?'', .TJ", X liT, 2 ' ipi ht hut nulH 17R frj his set nt in t " young Frank Stevens waa pleading ' l ,dP dn S'lt'tatk'thS'lSfifor 'VhnUTdtL,1radr''ttof Ihe S'.ir.t M l)l)k(.r ,,., watted u home i uil I P" """ when, er?"(1 C'",; ' jJ ' 11. st game; of Alice I.loyd. all . newest and greatest rlnir conceived rt-en I f.ing, walking out on the Held l' lnjond Jim began j. drag J Urn and h.nd. will, .lawn McOraw a , his hand over the rdge o tl i I n And ' " lembranco of all these mighty, there was a rheer fall of peih. . slxt national Important remains, feel onto hard concrete below the cele i. mrmh-i nee always Is shot (iruled first (lighter, wllh nothing to i-oflen Hi the memory of a hugirard ' the fall except the ncret. ! i Paul Thompson's husband, Carroll Case, , , .Miss Margaret Case, Secretary Tom Smith of Tammany Hall. Commissioner Drum-' , mond, Arthur Mallej, the New Haven de , pnrtment store magnate. Montgomery, ..,,!,, unuirn unw I lin't'H, i api I iisn- m.in Itlce, Jim Allison. Hill Brady, Fred erick Dorr Steele, Illustrator and the worst pool player In the world , George land Mis. Consldlne. Itennnnoldddd Wolrffff, whose name means so much to space writers . Jack Welch, who kent veil ing even when Diamond Jim seemed all hut gone "Say. George Cohan helped to save Jim too" these were but a few of the box holders who helped to drag Dia mond Jim hack ere It was too late. And before settling back in their various seats his rescuers made Diamond Jim take the ring fro mhls ringer and wear It during the rest of the gahie as nn anklet anchor against spasms of excitement. Mo.tly It was a sad crowd, almost as sad lis Frank Stevens pleading with his well known father to do whatever It was, and which so far hadn't been disclosed, that Frank wanted father to do. Hub Mnruuard got a pattering of hand clapping when he came across the Held. Old Man Mathewson really did awaken the fans to fanfares and chirs, and all about were heard, even from the Philadelphia fans, nice words for the father of all great pitchers. Hon Ahoul lllil Man Plnabf It would be beautiful, they said, to see the great old Matty go out nnd hold 'em down again, even though It was admitted now that whether or not the Athletics won they ought to win. Hut right on top of these exclamations came onto the Held the older Old Man Plank. And everybody remembered again that It would he even finer to see this old I'lank person get away with It. As you've read elsewhere, he did beautifully, Kvery box, every seat except that little block of seats hack of the pillars In the right Held grand stand that shut off the view of home plate," were filled. Where upon young Frank Stevens, Just as Char ley Harvey wns about to announce that MaCleeeeen would catch, came upon the.' Held, sprang toward his father, the great ham sandwich magnate, and grovelling In the wet grass screamed a last nppenl to do what Frank wanted hint to do. Frank pointed to a great semicircle of teats paved with almost 40,000 people. "Very well," assented Harry Stevens with a sigh of regret, "Tell th chief ham shaver to go ahead and shave tht i other half of the ham." SUPERIOR PITCHING WON, ADMITS M'GRAVI Mistflkes Dhp to Furtiint's of War, but He'll Take Blnmo for Had .huljrnicnt. MEYKHS BLUE OVER JINX Plank Hal to Pitch Seven More Bulls Than Mntty. but lie . Didn't Coiiipliiin. 10,000 SHUT OUT OF GAME. I Sleuth. Hired by .Manastrment Drove Away 100 Nprrnlalor. I ( w ms estimated that 10,000 persons could not gain mjiiilsoiou to th Polo I Grounds yesterday. The Nw York cluli i made li determined effort to tireuk up the work of the speculator by hiring thirty i private detectives to watch the ticket sellers ' and the agents of the scalpers who got into line. Assistant Secretary Kdward Ilrannlok helped the sleuths fo single out persons i suspected of being in the employ of a bunch I of speculators who weto oiieratlng In stores 'south of ir,Mh street. Ilraniiiek pointed out at least lio iiinn in the lin, who were promptly grabbed by Hie detectives and illlven liewinil the deadline. At each tli Ket nootn a giniisnoe rutin whs stationed and whenever a person after buying a icxev iiiieinpHii to turn nacx to ine street la waa nabbed. Th ticket was then takan Mvny from M'i "l hl miiee wss refunded, There wasn't a doubt that the Giants took their defeat to heart. When they put on their street clothes they were greeted by many Ioal friends who praised them for their game flght in the face of many obstacles. McGraw had no fault to find with his men. lie said that If any mistakes weie made they could be charged to the fortunes of war. Also Hint If anybody felt like blaming him for er rors of Judgment he had no objection. McGraw generously praised the work of the Athletics, freely admitting that Mack had won the championship because of superior pitching. McGraw said that Plank's unexpected comeback had greatly surprised him. He also said nice things about Kddle "Collins, Frank Maker, Jack Harry, young Joe Hush, Chief Mender and last but not least Catcher Schang, who. In the opinion of the Giants' leader, Is on of the finest catchers he has ever seen. When Christy Mathewson came out of the dressing room and made his way to nn automobile the watting crowd cheered and tried to shake his hand. Mntty laughed good naturcdly nnd said' "Hetter luck next year, boys; we were beaten by n great team and wc have no excuses to make." Chief Mejers looked at his bandaged hand gloomily and told his friends that for the first time In his baseball career he had been knocked out by the Jinx. "If I could have played In every game," said the Chief, "I think the boys would have done hetter, I never felt so un happy before. Just to think that I should be crippled after playing the II rut game and In practice loo. I won't get over thia piece of hard luck all winter, It was tough,' awful tough, 1 toll you." The ut,)ier Giants liafl little or nothing to say aa they either walked or rodn nway fromtliestndlum. Thclrdefcat evidently wns a bitter disappointment. They had played great ball during the national championship season Mild they expected that their plUh ii s would plow too much for the vic torious Athletics. Some of them seemed to think that If Mathewson had pitched th first game he would have won it, and In that way the New York tenm would have entered th second contest with .. ,-,,., ,. ti ,i i ' though, that when tho Athletics knocked Marquard, Tesrenu nnd Demaiee out of the box the Mackmrn had been under-, rated. Many nf the highly strung Giant fn. , lowers who dljcust-cd tlie game on the way home Insisted that the Html defeat was ilue entire l to bad ball playing., They argued that Oldrlng should have! been thiowti out at the plate by Hums In the first liming, and that while Merkle was guilty of a bone play on linker's giounder In the third Inning Doyle's fumble, of oldrlng's grounder In that period was dlrectlj responsible for the two runs scored bv the visitors. There wus a difference of opinion of Merkle-'s handling of Maker's grounder. Followers of the Athletics gave credit to Maker for quick wltti-dness. When he hit the ball to Merkle he stopped ruunlog. and In that way It was shown he rattled Merkle Just long enough to permit Hddlc Murphy to eros the plate In the nick of time. Giant rooteis, however, declined Merkle's only play should hni' been ti throw to the plate regardless of Maker's tactics, In which event Murphy would have been an e-asy out Meikle's friends tried to excuse him by saying that his weak ankle prob.ibl handicapped him, , but the fact remains that .Merkle was playing In at t lit- time and did not have ! to tin for the ball. j ine pievaiiiiig opinion, llieieioiv, was that Mathewson pitched In hard luck, und hail It not been for his superb exhibition in Philadelphia on Wednesday the Ath letics would have won lour straight games. Forgetting the mistakes of the Giants, Matty pitched almost as w.ll as Plank, for nfter the Hrl thiee Innings ho kept the big sluggers down to a single b.iw lilt. Matty pitched iilm-tythiee balls during the game, the small, l number of the seiles, while Plank dellieicd exactly 100. PLAYERS EAGER TO GET WORLD SERIES MONEY Knell .Meiliher'nf Athletics to llnve .S:t,i r:t.i2 . Over Si.iioo .More Than (MimO. UR WISE if ou call on MASON'S and , C.rpeti, etc.. before you purchsie elsewhere. j MASON'S 1 Ctr, of lrlflt St. MS Mjrtle All. MOOKITN. n r I'Ihj fur Mc.Murtrie Cup. IHk, N. V Oct. 1 1. Thru- compe titions occupied the attention of the golfing members of the Ap, anils Club to-day. Tin main ccnt nf the day was the flrt round of match play for the Me Murtile cup. All four .if the matches were well plajid, and in the seml-Hnal round Scney Plummet- will meet Fluidity Doug las In the upper brarket, while W. S, Wnllece, .lr pl.tjs K. C M, Kemp in thu lower, An eighteen hole match play handicap against bogey icMiltcd in victory for A. Stlllin.in, who it Ith the aid of a handi cap of pine strokes defeated Ills Itnngl- imi) oihioiiciii ii up. Sllllmiili also tied ' with K. S. Nnsh for first prlie In the ' sweepstakes, each getting a net seote of "3. The scores: McM in trie Cup First round S. PHltnnier ,le. ' faf,l l' M vl V. H.I.. .1 ,. .., , . . ..... .. Dnujlas defeated II A linoilr, I up ami tu pis; v. f. walla, e. Jr. defeated K Chnalf. I up; K c M Kemp defeated J. il' Kent, j un nnd 1 In piny. Mttrh Play Aiijntl llocey A Stlllnian, -, , . up; Arthur Pell, 'u- to, I up; ,1 , lVek :i. up; Henry Kryn, u j. 3 up p y' l..illy. is. i. I up: N. Siiuire, k' -, 1 un: r I WliMler l 1 I ii,.. V li,.,, 1. ' , r . m. , A, Taylor, M -10. ete'ti; lli nry (iom)e." XVi, 1-. ..rtiucn. ,, 1 HUH 11; s. (.las t k-l. I down: II, P Walden, Jl-n. z dnn. lie Palnm Tnkea Free for All, . PllOVIPRNCB, It. I Get, II IMIph Del I'aliiia, Vandeiiillt cup winner, this after noon made Hn milts 011 the half mlle track nt Nnrragansett Park In rt .38 l-.V De Palma was driving a Mercer car and 1 he defeated. Jack I.ecnln. the Htutz driver, 1 The division of the prim money Inter ested the plnyeis after th game was over )rsteida. Twcnt -!lo inembeis of the champion Athleths each receive $3,2 11.!'.!. Connie Mack, who holds .10 per cent, of the dub's stock, took down Just one-half of his club s share, his dividend being J3i,r,54..1T. The Giants' mone) also was divided Into twenty-live shares of !,Hi2 tfL' each. Twenty-three of these shares went to regular niembeis of the team, Including Long l.ariy McLean, while the rest of the money was divided among the widow of the Inte John Murphy, gmund keeper of tin- Polo Grounds and Pla.M-is Grant, Stock and Heat'iie. The plaeis went visibly disappointed by the slulnk.ige In reieipts, which was due to the 1I1 i'i i-.ised seating capacity of Shibe P.uk, Philadel phia The National Commission, which has charge of the mone, will hand checks for each team's share to the manageis to morrow. It is understood that In view of the unsettled dispute between the owners of the Giants and the other National League ciulis, which claimed 2.1 per cent of the New York club's share, the Na tional Commissloii will hold out the dis puted unmev. amounting to Jl'i.TTi! Last vear the New ViiiIi club refused to p.iv 25 per cent, of Its share, amounting to something like $3.1.000, and the money was hanked by the commission pending a decision hy nn ai bltratlon committee, which still Is unable to arrive at a satis factory adjustment Teller e'onurrnliilnlea .Mnck. llAlllltSHUIKl, P.I., Oct 11 - Gov. Jollll K Tener, former baseball pl.ier anil wit ness of the world seiles cullies of tile last week, sent the following message to-nlglit to Manager Mack of the Ath letics: "The people of Penti' lvanl.1 appreciate the gnat victory our splendid team has won nn behalf of eveiv sport loving cltl7.cn of the State I congratulate ou" lender iiya Home tit Golf, Ptlll.'iPKl.l'llM. ' 'el II While Hie Ath letics weie beating the Giants In the Hn.il game of the world's seiles In New York to-day Chief Mender won two games at home two golf games. Having dune his duty In beating the Giants yesterday he figured be was not needed to-da So lie asked Connie Mack's permission and the latter gave it ieltsliiirz Heliums to Plank, GnrTVMii'im, P,t net 1 1. --Amid Hie tooting of automobile horns and the cheers of law, miis, doctors, preacheis and work men, Gettysburg icceived the niAvs this afternoon that Plunk hsd mustered in, great Mathewson and to.ulglit the tnuii Is wild with acclaim to the left h uiileu hero of the Athlitli" ll.tidl .inMliii ti else Is talked of and Plunk could h,t, Ills home town this evening If he with heie. The home folks wiled roiiKi.ituli- VICTORY CHEERS JACK COOMBS. I'll sli'lnns ."Hy bonces ..v Are Thnt Pitcher will Live. I'llll.APi.'i.i'iitv, Get. II Dr. .1. liuiti.t Cain.tt. the CnlMTslty of Pennsylvania suigeon, s.is to-night the eliunces a. that Jack Coombs will nmv live While no piognosls Is mailt- as et of hl.s nltl mate tecovery, tlie gnat pitcher has ie eiipcrabsl wonderfully since the .Utilities, vlctoiy fit st began to he a fun gum 1011 elusion, mid the suigeons are of the opln Ion that the team's chances pie,., upoi his mind and ntardtd his physical condl Hon. Now that the Athlet'is have won ,1 great load has been lifted off the mlii.l ,,f the fanner st.u twliler .(ml his nueitl state will help in eure him. Coomlis his on. of the iniest (llse.is, s know II to lie ,l .ll Si II 111 e. Til) y HOW S,l lie II, Is- I pile 1 or tl. spine, and that He 11 ale uii'umk 011 surgen or medicine which tell nf ,, Ctlle Til,' sitllpl l.e Ii ell ll!llg What the, thought was the must ,tp,i, aid, tlcatnient The he. i weights jh iti head and fool of the man's bed h ue h, h.,i 1,1 , i,,. .1,., spinal lolumn nf.ii I and now he is show I llig signs of Implon inetit pi Caniett Is j hopeful for the tlllille Miss .In 11 1 a iul.es a Criipprr. HrmuNK. N'. .1 net II a hum wis held by the Moiunouth County Hound- t afternoon iiwlng to the dampness of t i giound the hounds picked the scent ..1 the big and never dlopped It Tlie st.. Was at VA lekalutik. ni.,t f.. f. ii..i..,.i ending ,it Pleasant Vail') Tlie dlst.tn. emend was about twelv miles mi thn checks Wire held to give t 11" horses .1 les Those ildlug well up to finish the kill wei Miss .Man Jones, Stiotber Join ,r Thiilll.is Fields. Mini lt, it,... ,.. ti MoneiiniiRe ituni.r and the two .Miss Jones was the only one to croppet, leaving tie hor n t.ikluj I eure. .-lie was II n 1 11 J 1 1 rl . 'I'"" pnues of World' Srrles viar Inres l be round In the iiirelnt( secllon. t.-t whip. take , GRAY HAIR How to Darken II Situccsslullv. A hnitl, h.lH !- II pilllli he.l ei il f I l'r feci ll.ilr. ' -'lilt h . il'.n ii-.w ttu ui gr.t li.ih .ihj im j .,.ii,i, t ,i,i ...i . i in ii s t in .i I -hade No uiih K a r t ion iIvs'iir ,tr oihr such mkhlfi tint ,n l.hie m mi hut all nn.lO'illh' -.i ' Iffs. I lei, I,,. fcjfn in,1 h ll.ll'i IIIIMII l ,u ii , i l I,, 'ii . li l ) .i I, .1 In us Se N ' k 1 I In the i. ,i. i iiuinei I, I I. I i- le lei in. In i. Ii- . ...... att-,1 lv, Ii P "ikh in -i i.tw . h i li I it ill-; hook .i'ii by - vli II, liuta II qi i tells itxiiit ciiiMlnr; n liiKiirtant liuir it ,n ii iisf fiwniiriie ,!, ri'iina ria Ir I