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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, October 10, 1914, World's Series Final, Image 3

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Baseball Ticket Speculators
Hawk Their Wares on
Streets Again, Though
Police Have Orders to
Stop Them.
The police campaign against "small
fry" scalpers of world series tickets was
continued todny. Several of the less Im
portant speculators wore arrested during
the night and nrrnlftned this morning for
hearings before Magistrate Ilonshaw, at
Cent! at Stntlon, nntl the "bis guns" were
Today the really Important scalpers
trrre still busily at Work on Chcfltnut ond
Broad streets, flnuutlhtf largo batches .of
llck Ib In the faces of pedestrians. Ite
serve, trnflle and every other type of
poll'omcn paid no attention to them. The
tcalplng goes merrily on.
The "little men" are becoming fright
ened and aio using mote care today In
disposing of their wares. Bxncnscs of
employing counsel to got out of the
clutches of the police talte away all
their profits, and they are doing every
thing poislblo to avoid arrost.
Among thoie arraigned Mils morning
was a man who gave IiIa name as Hurry
rtngllH and who literally arrested him
self. Haglls went up to Police Captain
Tempest last night at 13th and Chestnut
f licet and asked him If he had any world
series tickets to sell.
The lieutenant, who was In citizen's
clothing, explained that ho had not, and
then Hughs offered to sell tickets. Before
Tempest could reply Haglls caught him
by the nrm and started to walk him up
Chestnut street, talking volubly and quot
ing rates. At Broad street tha scalper
turned north. Appreciating the Joke,
Captain Tempest permitted himself to be
led Into a shadowy corridor In City Hall.
Then ho took chargo of the situation,
when Baglls tried to stop, and took the
man to tho roll room on the sixth floor.
Rates dropped today on all classes of
tickets, but not appreciably. There were
fewer scalpers on tho streets, due to' tho
fnct that most purchasers took seats for
all three games. The demand, however,
Is still large, and tho scalpers aio nor
losing money.
Two Men Arrested on Com
plaint of Patron Wlio Lost
$ 1 0 Another' Charged
With Stealing Auto Tire.
Boston Pitcher Also Gives Gowdy
Credit for Victory.
A new light on the JTack-talllngs con
troveiB.v was furnished today by Dick
Jl'Jdoiph, victorious pitcher of the open
ing game, who said Connie Mack refused
to permit tho Hoston Braves to practleo
at Shlbe Park, because of a sloping
pitcher's box, well coleulnacd to confuse
any tulrler not-accustomed to Its use.
nudolph would say but little regarding
thp unplonsantnesa between the two man
agers, except that. In his opinion, the
arrangement of the pitching box was part
of the Mack tactics and strategy which
the Athletics' manager did not caro to
have known until It was necessary.
Itudolph praised tho work of his team
In wslcrdav's contest. lie modestly dis
claimed great credit and. said Catcher
Gnwdy deserted as much praise as ho,
Concerning his victory, Itudolph said:
"How could ou expect n man to feel
after winning a gamo llko that? When
I went Into the box In tho first Inning, I
felt a little timid, aa I faced the first bat
ter if 'Murderers' Row. Tho batters I
feared most were Collins and Baker.
"When the second Inning started I re
Culnbd my confidence and nftcr that
everything went well. I felt sorry for
Jack Barry, who tried his best to get
a hit. but foiled. It was not masterful
pitching that won the game for me, ana
Catcher Gowdy deserves as much credit
as I do. I did not think tho Athletics
weio hitting nt nil well, so I simply out-gucs-ed
Rudolph would not discuss tho possi
bilities of today's game.
The Boston team spent a quiet morning
at the Hotel Majestic. Before breakfast
the players sat nbout, discussed the re
sult of yesterday's contest and the merits
of various membcts of tho Athletics.
With tho npponrance homo tlmo later
of Manager Stnlllngs. tho entire team
held a confeienco with Its chief.
Many flowers havB been sent to various
mi-mbers of tho Braves' team by admir
ing fans In this city. Some came from
Hoston. The flowers were placed on dis
play for a while, nnd It was later an
nounced they would be distributed among
Philadelphia hospitals.
Places in Line at Shlbe Park Bring
, High Prices.
Speculators at the baseball grounds to
day reaped a rich harvest duo to the
.Athletics defeat yesterday. .Offers of
peats and places In line were snapped up
at almost any price because of the desire
of ardent Philadelphia rootera to see their
home team retrieve Itself today. Good
positions in the line of blpacher fans out
tide Shlbe Park brought high prices be
fore the box window opened.
William Hawkey, SG5 Gllmore avenue.
BrookUn, who came to Philadelphia to
trek a fortune aud obtained 15th position
ti'un the ticket window, refused to sell
Ida place for less than 115.- He was of
fered 12 and refused. They suy the de
tut to see the Athletics win today's
Bjme Is greater than the pleasure of
n.aUIng money.
I ne business nf kr.-ilnlnir nlaces In line
Is being conducted outside tho ball
giminils along the lines of a well-organized
buelness. The scalper, who has had
the foiethought to pluct a number of
email boys In line to hold places for him.
now goes among the ciowd and ofters
these stations for no modest sum. Usual
lv his offers are quickly snapped up.
1'aEsengera nllghtlng from street cars
anywhere within a radius of six blocks
from fahlbo Paik are assailed on every
f d' by speculators, who have places in
the bleaiher line to offer. These sell at
ta'lous pjiccs, from II up.
Thomas Burk, an old man, of 1515 Le
high utcnue. (.omplatned to the police
that he sola his plate In line and re
ceived a counterfeit 15 bill in exchange.
Uemenunt Boyle, of the Park and l,e
hln aicnuus station, went with Burke
to the plate In which he had been stand
h'S pnor to the transaction. The po
tjtlun then was held by Frank Powd, of
miMoii, Pa. Down denied he had pur
chased Burk's plate and the crowd sided
"With him. No police action was taken.
Charged with picking the poikct of B.
E. Boucher, of Washington, after tho
baseball game yesterday, Thomas Mlllett
and George Sheolinn, who say that they
are residents of Boston, were held under
PX) ball for further hearing when ar
raigned before Magistrate 1'cnnock at tho
night session of the central police station
last night, but discharged by1 Maglstrato
Itchslmw today.
Boucher was returning from the game
on a crowded 17th street car when ho dis
covered that 110 had disappeared from hla
pocket. Heportlng his loss to the con
ductor, the car was stopped nnd Police
men Smith nnd Donnelly were summoned.
The arrest of Mlllett and Sheehan fol
lowed, nnd although the missing money
wan not found upon them, Magistrate
I'cnnock was not satisfied that they wcro
Another an est that followed the; boll
game was that of John McBrlde, W21
Not Hi 11th street, who Is ehnrced with Mm
stealing of an automobile tire from the
machine of Frank B. Johnston. CG28 Mc-
Cullen street, which was standing neap
binoe Park while the game was In prog
ress. McBrlde admitted trying to sell the
tire to nn automobile dealer at 1337 Bos
ton nvonue, but said he had obtained It
from a friend, whose name he rrfused to
divulge. He was held In $500 ball for
court when arraigned before Magistrate
Kmely In the Park nnd Lehigh avenues
pollco station this morning.
A ense of alleged robbery and one of
obtaining monoy under false pretenses
were also brought to light In this morn
ing's hearings, the former being that of
John Dorfey, who says he lives at 2d
and Pine streets, charged with forclblo
entry and robbery of tho homo of Mrs.
Georgo Walker, 2S31 North 12th street,
nnd Mrs. George Wood's home, 3002 North
Wnrnock street. Dorfey was arrested by
Special Policeman Richardson, of the
Park nnd Lehigh nvenues station, after
an exciting chnse over housetops In the
neighborhood of Gcrmantown avenue nnd
Orleans street, which Anally ended In a.
capture, effected In the cellar of the home
of Mrs. Williams, 1004 Orleans stJ-ect.
When nrralgned before Maglstrato
Emely this morning, Dorfey admitted tho
robbery of tho home of Mrs. Walker,
but denied the chargo of lobhlng Mrs.
Wood. He was held under $1!W0 ball for
court. '
The charge of obtaining money under
false pretenses was preferred against
Charted Miller, 2231 Canine street, by
Mrs. Mary Haberkorn, of 2014 Hancock
street, who alleged that tho man ob
tained $150 from her In exchange for a
worthless note on which two Indorse
ments were forged. He was held under
JVO ball for further hearing when nr
ralgned before Magistrate Kmely In the
Park and Lehigh avenues station this
Guardians of Law and Order, Disap
pointed, Seeks Solnce in Saloon.
There Is no sadder man In this city
today than Pollcomnn Patrick Kirby.
When tho Athletics lost yesterday Kirby
also lost his spirits. But, fortunately, ho
made up for the loss by getting In touch
with more spirits far away from his
district, which Is the 53th and Pino streets '
Kirby, It appears, was detailed to help
handle the crowds at tho world's series
game. He anticipated a decisive victory
for the home team, and when the Braves i
brought run after run across the home
plate he couldn t tolerate such a condi
tion. But Just how the policeman lost his
bearings and got to 12th and Filbert
streets on his way to 53th and Pino from
21st nnd Lehigh avenue Is n matter of
While In a saloon near Frt street
early this morning. It seems that Kirby
attempted to tell others Just how the
Athletics lost. Ho became so noisy In
his explanation that he was ordered out.
In the nipanwhlle Policeman McMullIn,
of the 11th nnd Winter Btrects station,
happened along, nnd, hearing tho racket,
ran Inside. Kirby objected to being ar
rested by nnother policeman, but could
not specify clearly Just who he would
like to be arrested by. Even the ap
plication of the brother policeman's club
did not seem to Impress him. Finally
he was half carried to the Winter street
stntlon house and placed In a cell.
Magistrate Tracy made every effort to
learn how Kirby got Into the district,
but the prisoner did not know, nor did
he care. Ho wns held In $500 ball for a
further hearing.
One Flaunts Roll as Evidence of
Police Co-operation.
Policemen ticket scalpers were further
exposed today at Shlbe Park, when Ed
ward Dehrndt, 2710 Judson street, a 19-year-old
speculator, proudly held up a
roll of $350 In bills and said, "The cops
helped me get that." Dehrndt Incident
ally disposed of a single seat In the
stands directly over the Athletic players
bench for $35.
He said he had been one of Joe Banks'
companions In the line which formed
at Glmbel's on the day tickets were first
olfered for sale and that the pollco had
placed him ahead of others at good
places In the line after he had "sllnped
them aomo money."
"I paid out $30 or HO to cops," said
Dehrndt, "and had no trouble In getting
all tho tickets I wanted. If I saw a place
In the line which looked good to me, I
gavfl a policeman $5 and was squeezed
into the place. Others In the line ob-
Jected, but the cops fixed that all right."
The man who paid $35 for his teat back
of the home players' bench Is William
Lodge, of Logan. Mr. Lodge is an en
thusiastic Athletlo fan, and said he was
willing to see todays game at any price.
lie said this after he had purchased thj
ticket from Dehrndt.
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Patrons of the Game Comment With More or Less Zca$
On History-Making Conflicts of Baseball Giants'.
' Today's Hopes Overcome Yesterday's Grief.
A merchant from South street, with a.
wagon load of umbrellas, found business
rather slim, Tho a'veiflgo fan will stand
for a llttlo rain unprotected, while If It
rains hard hf knows the game will be
called off. The umbrella man was told
that he "stood to lose, no matter which
way the weather went."
Drug slores near the bull ground did
a good business Inst night. There was
something In the nit that developed hun
dreds of coughs along the half mllo of
fans. All kinds of told curca had a trial
to ward oft possible attacks of pneu
monia. There wns nnother disagreeable sur
prise In store for tho fans this morning
when the walking restaurants Indented
the price of food. Slim sandwiches,
whlrh sold two for five yesterday,
Jumped to five cents each, and coffee
went to the regular restaurant price of
five cents n am. It was learned that
I the venders had n conference early this
morning, nnd. realizing wnat a con
venience they v.'fre to the bonebnll lov
ing public, agreed to reward themselves
Several of the plnyors on both teams
have received offers from vaudeville man
agers, but the Inducements, for some tin-
I known reason, are not ns good aa In
former years,
Police stations nrnr the ball park hnd
a record-breaking night for drunks. Many
were so disappointed nt the Braves' tin-
1 oxpected victory tint ordinary language
failed nnd something deflnltn had to be
done to properly express their loyalty.
Youngsters nnr the ground found n
rcW nngle for making money. Fans In
line who wanted a regular meal paid tho
boys for holding their places while they
wont to restaurants for brenkfnst. The
enthusiasts then returned In much better
condition to wait for tho battle.
Many of the "ronf-top" fans wem root
ing hard for Boston at yesterday's game.
They had been unable to get sents, com
ing In town nt the last minute, and they
wore particularly bitter. i they asserted
tho Philadelphia club had not given them
a square deal.
"Get a megaphone!" shouted a staunch
Philadelnhlan to a Brave rooter, who
wns making himself heard on a 20th
street roof. The Brave rooter grabbed
n newspaper, obeyed Instructions, and
soon gathered n crowd of several hundred,
' who were anxious to hear every play.
I Even the home fan stood underneath
and took the "kidding" cheerfully.
Hoard from the 20th street roof tops:
"Bender should worry maybe he's only
'Stalling.' "
"The Babbit may only be knee high,
but he's got some reach he Just knocked
down the score board."
"If any one wants to buy me a drink
they will hnve to wait until the game Is
over, sold one of the men who were
using megaphones to give tho plays to
the ones below.
"Did you see that play? The Rabbit
Just stood on his ear to cntch that one."
"Doublo plays don't always win the
"Wheooooo fwar whoop) did you see
that strike?" yelled one fan who was
several blocks back.
Fans who sold their places and then
lefused to give them up caused several
fights In tho lino this morning. In one
Instance the buyer of the space dragged
the temporary owner out of lino and de
manded his monoy back. In thu fight
which followed sevprnl others became In.
1 volved and half n dozen policemen chased
the fighters from tho neighborhood. Sev
eral sympathizers who had been In line
all night lost their places.
It was surprising to find how many
fickle Phlladelphlans denounced the Ath
letics for daring to lose the opening
Knmc. The pessimists readily predicted
that It was tho beginning of the end
This species of humanity wns especially'
prevalent In tho hotel corridors thlil
Although few of tho fans would Admit)
that they were ever on the police force,
many of them nrnulred the knnrtr f
sleeping while standing up In line. But
It Is necessary to stand on an angle,
and wedgo ono's heels agnlnst a plcce
of wood. This prevents falling over on
tho face. It Is Impossible to fall In
any other direction, for the surrounding
fans hold tho sleepers safely.
Hundreds of high school boys Joined
the line last night. Mnny of them aro
stnr player on the srhool teams and
desire to get a few pointers from th
world's best In today's struggle.
A dolegntlon of clergymen have reser
vntlons for today's game. One promt
iieni minister sit!j "mo game gives on
excellent subject for a sermon, for It
sIiowh In Itself that perseverance enabled
us to overcome ohstnclea nnd come back;
to the home plate and bo winners, al
though we may have boon down and out'l
Don't tho blonds all elt In the bleachers
The sun preorvco tho color7
Did so many Athletics go out on striked
when they're not union men?
Ill the fans want to nit nn Tjitin rrhW
j-ho gave such good support.
i,oi innKe the female fans take theltj
hnts off nt a men's show?
Do so mnny peaches go In pairs to thd
amo when a single girl has tho best
chnnct. near a diamond?
Does tho thin man sit down bo wide and
become nnrrow when he's criticised?
Does the sandwich man try to Inflict hl
food upon the people at the most critical
time In the game?
Do the turnstile men growl at the bleach
erltes? Thev should remember that on
good turn deserves another.
Robert Wendell Smith, a Boston mnmi-.
fneturer. stepped from a train at tha
Grand Central Station at 11 o'clock yes
terday morning, says the New York;
World today, nnd took a taxlcab to tho
Hotel Astor, where ho registered.
"I thought all Boston would be nt tha
world's series game?" said the clerk.
"About all Boston will be there, too,"
replied Mr. Smith. "I wouldn't miss tho
series for a farm."
"You'll miss todny's game, though,"
snld tho clerk. "How can you get there)
"Why," retorted Smith, "here are my
tickets." and he pulled tickets for yes
tcrdny's nnd today's games from his
pocket. "I'll Just have lunch leisurely
nnd drive In a taxi to tho Polo
Anri right there his own utterance
awakened Mr. Smith.
"I'll bet I'm the most absent-minded
person In the world," ho fairly yelled.
"I've got into the hnblt of coming to
New York for the world's series and I
don't seem able to break myself of It.
Call a cab, call a cab"; and ho ran to
A chauffeur who got Mr. Smith to the
Pennsylvania station In time to cntch
tho 12 o'clock truln for Philadelphia was
well 1 c warded.
P. M.
11.21 Halne it. ant McMahon ave
1'hlla. ant) Heading bridge Trifling
A. M.
II' 31-331 N nrotd t . Doctor Vandtr-
otft reildnc . .: Trifling
T .07 117-19-31 Si'ott'j lane. Manayunlt:
Potion Company's stable ..Unknown
Let 8 cease this sad repining, let us chuck away the gloom,
Let us "can" the inquest stuff and alibi-ing;
In the lexicon of champions there is no post-mortem room,
Let Ms blame the God of Love and cut out sighing.
For if Hoston ivina the championship Hank Gowdy wins a mate,
And Cupid on his shoulder has been sitting;
Which provides a goodly reason for the catcher's lightning rate,
Ana another explanation of his hitting.
Two Spectators Overcome by the Heat
at Game.
Stricken with heart disease while In
charge of a squad of policemen In Shlbe
Park, Police Lieutenant Charles Hornsby,
commander of the Branchtown Police
Station, collapsed this afternoon. Brother
oltlccrs who were nearby picked him up
and carried him outside of the rark.
Ho received first aid from physicians
who were In the crowd. Later ha was
removed In a patrol of tho 12th and Pine
streets station to the Jewish Hospital.
PhyMcians at the hospital said that
Lieutenant Hornsby was unconscious
when brought there.
Lieutenant Hornsby has been In charge
of tho Branchtown Pollco Station for
the past eight years. Ha Joined tho
pollco force 21 years ago. He la married,
and lives at SCO Olney street.
Scarcely had the excitement following
Lieutenant Hornsby's sudden collapbe
subnided when two more men, evidently
stricken with the heat, keeled over In
tlH'll btMtb
The first to faint was Charles R.
Brown, a business man from Yorls, Pa.
Brown fcald he had had nothing to eat
since an early breakfast. He was .taken
behind the grandstand by Lieutenant
cowers, or mo nin ami winter streets
police station. A physician was called.
While efforts were being made to re
suscitate Brown, another man, who said
ho was Frank George, Dover, Del., col
lapsed In his scat. The man was barely
able to tell who ho was before he became
unconscious. A physician advised his re
moval, and he was taken to the Samari
tan Hospital,
Boston Sporting Man Makes Large
Sum in Bets on Team,
To have "cleaned up" 20,ufK) n bets
Bint-e tho Braves made their phenomenal
spurt not so many weeks ago Is the feat
accredited to Jack Spauldlng, the well
known Boston sporting man. When
Spauldlng first backed the Braves his
friends thought that he was taking big
chances, but he explained that "long
shots" were often tho best. He has been
a staunch Brave rooter from the start,
having followed them on several trips
and he was among the happiest rootcri
at estcrda s game.
Phlladelphian Takes Wager of $1000
Even That the Athletics Win Game.
Betting on today's game was brisk.
Most of the bets on the second game as
well as on the series was at even money.
Boston money of various amounts was
visible In the corridors of tho leading
hotels. The largest bet was made by a
Phlladelphian. He placed JIOOO even that
the Athletics would win today.
A betting commissioner this morning
was holding J7C00 in bets. The entlra
amount had been placed at even money.
"Poco" Bennett, a son of th famous
money lender who does business with
Harvard (students, won J3000 on yester
day's game, giving odds of two to one.
Many bet were made by Bostonlans on
the Athletics.
Accused of Writing Policies for
Persons in Nnmes of Invalids.
An alleged swindle in which Innocent
dying women nnd men are the central
figures, and which, according to detec
tles of the Stato Insurance Department
will result in many arrests, was revealed
today in the arrest of Lewis Pelger. of
531 North Marshall street. Selger ii a
life Insurance agent.
Tho arrest of Selger was mado on com
plaint of the Conservative Life Insurance
1 Company, with branch offices in various
yana m me country, -rne main ofllces
of the company are located at Wheeling,
After Selger was held In JsO ball bv
Magistrate Tracy for a further hearing
on October IX, on tho charge of making
false and fraudulent representations for
the purpose of defrauding, detectives
started out to make other nrrests. .
man nlleged to have been Implicated In
the swindle was arrested last night nt 1
Lock Haven, Pa.
According to Detective Wilson, of the
State Insurance Department, and D 1:.
Hunihan, a State Investigator. Seise
made it a practice to Insure healthy per
sons In the name of Invalids and nthei s
who wcro virtually on their deathbed.
The operations of the swindle as de
scribed by the detectives was to have
a healthy person flic an application for
Insurance As a rule, it Is alleged by
tho Insuronco department, the insurance)
would be placed In tho name of a person
who was old and feeble. Following death
tho Insurance wns paid to relatives of
the dead person.
Selger was an authorized agent of th
Conservative Life Insurance Company,
and is alleged to have done business In
I'nundeipnia and other pnrts of Penn
sylvania. A warrant was served on him
while he was standing in the corridor of
tho (Continental Hotel.
Selger lles with his wife and six chil
dren at the North Marshall street ad
dress. At his homo It was said that he
was a life iiburance agent, nnd acted
as the Philadelphia representative of tha
Conseriative Life Insurance Company.
Selger maintained desk room In a real
estnto olllco a short distance from his
Millinery & importer
125 So. 16th St.
llnrinerb at I MM Walnut fit.) Va
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throughout urn! everything an
nected with the operation of the
car made simple and e&sy.
The Hun hu always stood hud and
shoulders above the general run of
cars I hardly ned tall you that.
When you come In. to see tha new
tHal you'll My that It Is buiIq
talnlRK the place that belongs to
the Hup,
G. G. HROWNIHE; Mfc-n,
The Importance of the victory to tha
Boston and Bostonlans was shown that
moie than ten columns of "news" mat
ter was "shot" over the wire by one of
tho sporting writers of a Boston news-- -
Many of tho Boston loyal rooters lost
money on yesterday's same, havlnff
nlnrpri their hoAn nn ihn ArMntlna n..A
j of them wns scon dancing on the street
alter tns irt.me. "Why are you danclnir.
Didn't you lose J200?" he was asked.
"Sure," ho said, "but I have the rlsrht
to dance, haven't I?" he replied. "That
Is where tho loyalty comes In."
6dan top for the tourlsg ear. eoupe
top for the roadeter. make winter
driving coay end comfortable, and
their coat U exceedingly attraatlv.
, if

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