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The New York herald. (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 12, 1920, Image 10

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r Dodgers MaJ^e
National League Champions
Helpless Before
3Iails's Pitching,
o i , / i r ?> Cn.iti,
IC5|Jt"UKfl" > uu cmiiu,
Followed by Burns's Doable,
Decides Contest.
Special Despatch to Tns Hbraid.
Ci.KVn.ANi), Oct. 11.?One run was all
the Cleveland baseball team needed to- i
day to win the sixth game of the world's
series. One run was all the Cleveland j
baseball team made, and the high flyers
of tho American I.eague defeated the
Brooklyn Dodgers, 1 to 0. A single by 1
Speaker with two out in the sixth inning, |
followed by a long, cleanly hit two-base
V drive from tho bat of George Burns, '
I rounded out the run, and it placed the '
Dodgers, who left their native heath last.
week In the lead and full of cheer and :
hope. In a desperate plight. Tho series
I stands four games to two for the Clevet
lands. If they win to-morrow the contest
will be ended; if they lose the fighting
will be taken to Brooklyn, where the
Dodgers will have to win both to take
the prize.
The Brooklyn batting has thinned and
shrunk so much here that the National
League leaders have made only two runs
in the three games. The Brooklyn pitching
stuff, praised skyhigh and reputed]
tho best in baseball, has not delivered
pitching as consistently effective as the
Indian pitchers have, though there had
been much of excellence In the pitching |
of the Brooklyn mound workeis. | *To-day
Sherrod Smith pitched for the
Dodgem, and the lustre of that mastodon
lc southpaw's reputation was nut
dimmed even If he was beaten. lie held
the Indians, a wicked entente with the
I) mace, to seven hits and one run, and as
Ki his coworkers made no runs at all he
| couldn't have won had he held the home
bathers to no hits at all, not In nine
h innings anyway.
Mail* Steady and llniiitnK.
' v.. Well as Smith pitched, however, Wal- I
ter (Duster) Mails, the left hander who
a few seasons back couldn't keep his Job
as a Brooklyn pitcher, excelled the
Btooklynlte. A left handed hattle of the
hillock, with both doing admirable work
was waged by the southpaws, but Malls
did the better work. He was steady, un- j
ruffled, baffling. He had control, speed,
and he bent and broke his curve In nil
sorts of mystifying undulations. HI i
control was unllmbered often, he held
the Brooklyns to three hits, and for the
most part the witchery of his smooth
portable shooting cajoled easy outs from
the Brooklyn batters.
The Brooklyns had but one man on
third base and but four on second base.
They had the Junctions filled once, but
with three out and the pitcher up. Only
ones did the first batter up In an Inning
push Into enemy territory as far as first
base. That man was Bernle Nets, who
arrived at the gatevycy on a base on \
balls. He took too big a lend off the
haven and was thrown out hy Steve *
O'Neill, the hawkeyed and the steel- 81
armed. M
Nels may or may not have scored, but b;
Is was a costly nap on his part, with si
Wheat and Myers coming up, and the ef- tc
r' feet of his untimely removal w as bad. bi
It was discouraging. Numerous fly
halls sapped the batting strength of the t!
Jtrooklyns and made It evident that tl
Mails hud right smart of a hop on hia ci
fast one. They were pop flics, soggv h
flfts to fielders, and not the hard driven a
kind which require some hustling to b> h
caught o
One hit In the second Inning with two j,
out, one In the eighth with one out?a i,
team cannot gorge Itself with tallies on
that anaemic endeavor. And yet In the j,
eighth Inning, when Olson doubled with w
one out, the Dodgers had a better chance ' g|
to score than Cleveland ever did. Ma Is
rnuvteu nia qu.ituy iu<--ic us uu every . ^
other occlusion when men were on base*. q
The succeeding batsmen didn't do more ,|
than graze the ball. w
Plays Well Despite Errors,
Lively and clever shortstopplng was w
done by Bewell, notwithstanding two u
errors. Burns played first base skilfully,
and Kllduff, at second, handled
hard chances without a qulVer. It was |
a businesslike game, but prosaic, lack- ;
tng In slap-dash feats and but little
touched with color. These Indians, j
however, are an adaptable lot and have >
a get there way with them whatever j
the nature of the game.
The Dodgers started with becoming
modesty. A fly, a strikeout and a
grounder retired the three men who
came up, but for Cleveland Evans hit
to Hheehan and on the flintlike ground
hare tho ball went through him for a
single. With nobody out. he tried to
steal and was blotted out by Miller's*
throw. Warn by lifted to Nets, and as *
Speaker fouled to Miller the Cleveland
half was barren after all.
A called third strike on Wheat In the '
second Inning brought a kick frosn that
able athlete, and It wasn't until Koney's |
turn that a Dodger started touring. , p
Koney singled to right and moved up !
-when 8ewel! fumbled on Kllduff. The'
Indians had the fumbling hablt^ Oard-'g
ner was guilty of that manual offence
when Miller grounded The tabarets being
filled, Sherrod Hmlth had a rosy
ohaace for renown, but filed Inglorl- r
eurly to Speaker. * *
The populace roared when Burns1
banged one to left In the Cleveland
bn'f hut wanted the rnnr fr>r It u*ae n
foul. A base on balls served, however,' j,
tc start Burns along the highway. He }
was forced when Gardner dribbled to j
Koney. Shoehan deflected Wood's poke c
so that nobody could (ret It, and Gardner j
reached third while Wood went to sec- j,
ond. Kllduff snapped up Sewell's j.
grounder and flung out Oardner at the ,
terminal Kllduff also made a fine scoop (
of O'Neill's waspish hit , r
Olson, Hheehan and Ortfflfh sent t
spouting files Into willing hands in the
third Inning Cleveland's reciprocal sero t
was Just as big and vivid, though Evans c
made a hit, only to be forced by Wamhs- T
ganss ?
In the fourth, after Wheat had dla- 11
ttsrbed the clouds with a fly which j
sank Into Burns'e mitt, MyorB laced a j
Single between Wamby and Burns, and i
Jfoney took first on s ;>.**. Thnt In- vltlng
situation had no charms for Pete ,
Kllduff. He filed to Wood. Mlll?r
Tiled to Evans. The 1 lodgers were In
crying need of a timely hit.
Connolly gnve a had derision on ;
Smith In the fifth Inning when he called
a wide ball a strike. nnd Smith threw
his bat all the way to the Brooklyn .
dugout. Nothhig lu that Inning for ,
Brooklyn, not even a pilgrim on first
base, and a tame, mec hanical game so ,
far. . j'
Hewell opened the Cleveland flfUi
# 1
. \ >
Only Three I
?I '-Ite'k
walter v* w*><
(Duster) / , if
Mails /
More Than 150,000 ;
at Firat Six Games
Paid attendance 37,194
Total receipts 582,969.00
National Commission's 1
share 8,298.90 3
Each club's share 37,336.05 ,
I'ald attendance # 150,832
Total rece.pts tfTTj480,800.00
National Commission's 1
share 48,080 00
Each club's share 108,Hi8.68 I
Pla>ers' share 214,882.74 <
Players share only in receipts of (
first five games. If Cleveland wins 1
twenty-two men and Mra. Kay Chap- (
man, $4,204 each; if Brooklyn wina
twenty-seven men, $2,951 each; If
Cleveland loses, $2,930 each; If
Brooklyn lores, $2,887 each. t
Share of second and third place
teams in American and National <
leagues. $53,717.68, to be divided
among players on basis of 60 per
cent, to second teams and 40 per
cent, to third place teams.
Players' share in 1919; Cincinnati,
$4,881.55 each ; Chicago, $3,354,87.
?? ___
dth a liner to centre and at once
tarted down on a hit and run play
[illcr completely outguessed the Indians
> calling for a pitch-out on which he
?llced lite Tribe's guns with a throw
> Olson which erased Sewell from the
use path.
Ncla gave Brooklyn a good start li
le sixth by waiting for four balla
len nullified It by allowing O'Neill tc
itch htm napping, SeweU clapped hi
and* to Wheat's hard hit groundei
nd his low throw was splcndldh
andled by Burns. Sewell went back
f second and plucked Myers's fast
lmper out of the air. Tidy fielding
i that half inning.
Two men were out and nobody on i
ase In the second half of the sixth
hen tho Cleveland* started a rally?
aoft but eventful. Speaker singled to
ft and Burns sent him home with a
,vo base hit to the fence In left centre,
ardner filed to Nets, but a tally was
?, and one tally In a game so tight
as full of portent.
The eighth Inning developed an oportunlty
for a Brooklyn run which
as not accepted. uuson, second man
p. lined a two bagger to the left field
arner. Sheen an fizzled with a weak
y to Gardner, and Kruoger, sent In to
at for Neis as a forlorn hope, wn a
orlorn hope. Ho rolled a ground ball
a Gardner, who tagged Olson. The later
made no effort to get back to seend,
ami tn consequence could hardly bo
a.d lo have played the string out. His
nu not a case of fighting for every
Evans was caught napping by Smith
n the eighth after delivering his third
Ingle. Wheat's catch of Wamby'a long
Iner was neat work.
The ninth Inning, a blank for tbs
)odg?rs, was, however, an Inning of deems
Ined effort by them. Good batters
vert up and Wheat hit hard to Wambsansa,
who threw him put Sewell's
jw throw placed Myers on first The
brow made Burns stretch and take his
oot off the bag. Koney didn't do much,
le hit to Sewell and forced Myers, and
Ivans's catch of KIldufTs fly ended It
troohlyn Pitcher Must Stan J
Trial on October IS.
Clkvslamd, Oct 11.?The case of Rube
farquard came up this morning before
udgn Hiibert, but nothing was dons.
S.oause of the fact that tha Hrooiuyn
lub Is In the thick of the series, the
cdr? thought It beet not to hold the
leering Into the charge that the pitcher
lad been cauttht In the not of scalping
c.i.te. The i.iic was Adjourned until
>ctober 15, when the Hube will have to
nake a trip back to this city to stand
John Heydler. president of the Nalonal
Xjraffue, was In court when the
am cam.> up thle morning. "I am
mined and Astonlahed that Marquard
hould have bnen Implicated In this mater.
Of course, there le no ground for
milling that he 1s guilty. That la why
am here."
"What will the National League do If
dirquard Is found guiltyT" Ileydler was
"I cannot say as yet," lie replied. I
'That question will haye to be taken up
*'hpn we come to It. As t said before,
Sterquard has not been found guilty."
The Rube still maintains that It war.
ill a Joke and that he did not olTrr the
seats In earnest It may be that the
"ourt will take this view of It, but the
National League may make an esample
of the pitcher and atop a practice which
ball players, above all others, should
shun as thev would betting on games.
Hits Off Mail.
is in Victory of the Inc
" by s
-_ -. ---r--. ..?< )L^>-.l'i
I? v
Notes of the Game j
Clevbland, Oct. 11.?Just before tolay's
game Mayor FiUger&ld, acting for
Cleveland fans, presented Elmer Smith
ind Bill Wambsgansa with diamond
Uudded medals for their great work
,-eaterday. Wambsgansa made an unsLBsistod
triple play and Smith hit a
-lotner with the bases full.
Trls Speaker Is the only player now
n the game who witnessed the two tinisulsted
triple plays made in the big
eaguee. Speaker was with Boston
vhen Neal Ball made hia play here In
.9t>8. and was in centre field yesterday.
?v Young, who pitched for Boston
i gainst Cleveland when Ball put out
hree men unassisted, was In tho stands
The Cleveland playera chipped In and
)ought Jim Dunn, owner of the club,
Composite Box Score <
Plaver ab r h 2b 3b hr tb
Evans,If 10 0 3 0 0 0 3
.?cirJe*on,lf .11 1 4 0 0 0 4
Wambs#anss,2b22 3 3 0 0 0 3
hpeakcr.cf. ... 22 6 7 2 0 0 9
Puma,lb 10 1 3 1 0 0 4
EArlth.rf... 10 1 4 0 1 1 9
f-nrdncr,3b .. 20 0 4 1 0 0 5
Woad.rf 10 2 2 1 0 0 8
W.Johnston,lb 9 1 2 0 0 0 2
j Sewrll.ss 19 0 4 0 0 0 4
I O'Neill ,c 17 1 6 2 0 0 8
(bvrlesikie.p.. 7 1 1 0 0 0 1
funic,2b 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Bagby.p 6 1 200 1 2
C.raney,rfjf... 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
llhle.p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Kunamaker,e. 2 0 1 0 0 0 1
Thotnas.e 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Caldwcll.p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Moils,p 5 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals . .182 18 46 7 1 2 58
Flayer a r h 2b 3t> hr lb
Olson 21 2 6 1 0 0 9
J Johnston ,3b 14 2 8 0 0 0 2
Sheehan4b... 7 0 1 0 0 0 1
Griffith,rf..... 17 1 4 2 0 0 6
Wheat,If. 23 2 7 2 0 0 9
Myers, cf 22 0 6 0 0 0 6
Konetchy.lb . 19 0 3 0 1 0 5
iiilduff,2b ... 18 0 2 0 0 0 2
Krueger.c 6 0 1 0 0 0 1
Mar<|iiard,p... 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
'Lamar 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mamaux,a..., 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
Mitchell,0.... 3 0 1 0 0 0 1
Cadore.p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Nels.rf 6 0 0 0 0 0 0
Miller.c...... 12 0 2 0 0 0 2
Crimes 4 1 1 0 0 0 1
Kmith.p 6 0 0 0 0 0-0
Pfefler.p 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
tMcCabe 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals.... 182 8 89 5 1 0 46
"Pinch hitter. tPineh runner.
Scores?First game -Cleveland, 8j
3; Cleveland, 0. Tliird game Brook
Cleveland, S: Brooklyn, 1. Fifth gar
game?Cleveland, 1; Brooklyn, 0.
BliOOKLYN 8 0 1
Stolen bear?J. Johaaton. I
NarrifW file*?None.
Double plnjm?Kuiietchjr, Krnafar and J
Johaaton i Oardait. O'NrUI, W John.ton
and O'Neill; M*ila and llurna; OUon. Kllilutt
anil Konetclir, 3; Wainhxaaoaa, fir well
iiid Hnrna; Johnaton, KII duff nml Ko
nntchy; Hawaii. Wambofnnts and Hurna;
liardner, Wnnibaaaiiaa and Itami, Mtcra,
Oleon and KIIduff: Jamiaaoa aud O'Neill;
fJardner, Wanibe?a<i*e and Jobnaton;
jol.i.atou, mwonnna eoonaron
Triple plaf?WambaaaiM ((uuualaterti
Homed runa?Off Marqoard, JI aft
(ov.TreUle, ?( off Binrky, ?Joff CM#,
none| off Grimra, 1| off Caldwell. li off
Moil*, dodo I off N. Hmlth, l| off ( adore,
t; off Mudmi, 11 off Pfeffer, 1| off
Mitchell. 1.
Ntmr.U out?IVf Corel eakle (J. Johnston.
Klldaff, 3; Konetchjf, Moman* nod M>er?>|
bf Cwdare <w. <lohn?ton) i I.T Mainour
(Newell, O'Neill or it (oveleakle, I), fc*
(.rime- <R. Hmlth, Omnej); hy t'hle (Miller,
Olson nnd Griffith) | by Daffbr
(Wheat. Kooel. hr oml Griffith) I h? H.
Smith (Mall*. Duma and Wood)) hy ('aid
well, nore; by Mt.rqnnrd (lliirna, 8; Gardner,
Speaker. Wunil??gan?a and Wood) ! h)
Pfeffer (O'Neill) | hy Mitchell (l.ranry) |
hy MiilG (J. Johnston, 8. Smith, 2; Shee
In.n. Whe.ot unit Kllduff.
Dose- on hnlle?Off t'oirleskle (OUon
nnd Kin.et.Tif); off Cndora (Wamhaf ansa);
off >tni'(|U(vr.| (Wood, Kvnnr nml O'Neill);
off I'felfer (Itnma and O'Neill); off Grime*
(Jan.iee.ori, Siieaker. tVonibeynnsv Gard
tier nnd O'Neill); off Daghr (Wheat); off
i t ide, none; off Caldwell (Olaon) | off
I I II I ??
s, and Indians
wMk "'
a pair of diamond studded cuff links
and Speaker a cold watch. x
Newton D. Baker, Secretary of War,
and former Mayor of Cleveland, occupied
a box In' the upper stands with a
party of friends. He was rooting for
the Indians.
Miller, the Brooklyn catcher, twice
outguessed Cleveland. In the first
Inning, with Kvars on first, ho called
for a pitch out and jutsVy caught th-i
Cleveland outfielder trying to steal. In
the fifth, with Sewell on first, Cleve
land tried the hit and run, but Mills'again
called for a wide ball. O'Neill
thiew his bat at It but missed, and
Sewell was easily trapped at Second.
With four games to their credit In the
world's baseball series the Wall Street
odds on Clcvelund winning the pennant
shot up to 3 to 1 on. following yesterday's
victory. According to W. L. Darnell
& Co. 41 Broad street, Brooklyn,
however, was a favorite to capture today's
game at 6 to 5.
)f First Six
of the World's Series
Bat. Field
bo bb hp sh sb avg. po a e avjj.
0 1 0 0 0 . 300 7 0 01,000
0 1 0 0 0 864 SI 01,000
1 3 0 1 0 .136 17 15 01,000
1 2 0 0 0 . 818 15 0 01,000
3 2 0 0 0 . 300 88 1 1 975
1 0000 400 40 01.000
1 1 0 1 0 .200 8 12 2 .909
2 1 0 0 0 200 7 0 01.000
1 0 0 0 0 222 16 5 01.000
1 1 0 0 0 211 11 21 4 883
2 4 0 0 0 . 353 22 7 1 967
2 0 0 0 0 .143 2 4 01.000
0 0 0 0 0 000 0 0 0 000
0 0 0 0 0 333 2 3 1 833
2 0 0 0 0 .000 0 0 0 . 000
0 0 0 0 0 . 000 0 1 01.000
0 0 0 0 0 500 0 0 0 000
0 0 0 0 0 . 000 1 0 01.000
0 0 0 0 0 000 0 0 0 000
1 0 0 0 0 .000 1 4 01.000
18 16 0 2 0 .253 186 74 ? .962
Bat. Field
ao bb hp ah ab arg. po a e avg
1 3 0 0 0 .381 11 30 01.000
2 0 0 2 1 .214 2 8 01.000
1 0 0 1 0 .143 1 4 1 833
2 0 0 0 0 235 7 0 01.000
2 1 0 0 0 304 13 0 2 848
1 ? ft 0 0 273 11 1 01.000
2 3 0 0 0 .158 62 6 1 986
4 1 1 0 0 .111 14 23 01.000
0 0 0 0 0 .167 9 2 01.000
0 0 0 0 0 .000 0 1 01.000
nnnnoooo oooooo
1 0 0 0 0 .000 0 1 0 .000
0 0 0 0 0 833 1 0 01.000
0 0 0 0 0 .000 1 1 01.000
0 1 0 0 0 . 000 3 0 01.000
1 1 0 1 0 .167 16 5 01.000
0 0 0 0 0 . 260 1 6 01.000
2 0 0 0 0 .000 2 6 01.000
0 0 0 0 0 . 000 0 0 0 . 000
0 0 0 .0 0 .000 0 0 0 .000
IB 10 1 4 1 .214 153 82 4 .983
Brooklyn, 1. Second fame- Brooklyn,
lyn, 2; Cleveland, 1. Fourth fame?
tie?Cleveland, 8} Brooklyn, 1. Sixth
2 6 12 0 0 0?18
I 1 1 0 s 0 1 1?8
Mitchell {O'Neill end Speaker) | eft Melle
(Net*. Konetch). ; Miller end OI?on> 1
off M. Smith (W*rab?feu*M. Hewell end
Hare*). *
Itque belted In-lljr O'Neill, ?? by Konttehy,
1; by Griffith. Sj by Wheel. ; by
M>en, lj by Kteue. It by E. Kinlth. I;
I'tril bnee on error?Hrnoklyn, 1.
fee?rd beiU-MUIer, I.
left on baeea?Brooklyn, 231 amInnd,
1*1 trhere* record* Off Ceveleekte. IthHe
end S rons In eighteen Inning, j off Begby,
M kit* and I ran In rifi.-rn Inning*; of
<>rlmr?, If hit* Mid 8 run* In twrlv* and
ona-ihlrd Inning*; off Caldwrll, 8 hit* and
1 run* In on*-third Inning; off I'hl*. I hit
In Uir** In nine* i off (adora, 4 hit* and
ran* Id ooo Inalnf | off Mamaai, t hit* and
1 ran* la on* Inning | nff Marqnard.
hit* and 3 ran* In alno Inning* i *f
Pfrffrc. 4 hit* and t ran In thrao Innings
off Mltrhrll, > hit* and 1 ran In four and
two third Inning*; nff fl. Smith, 10 hit*
nnd I ran In miiiiW* Inning*; nff Mall*,
0 till* nnd no ran* In flftrrn and twothird*
Winning pltrhrr*?forrlrrkl* wim flrat
nnd fourth gam** for tigvrlund, Orlmr*
n on w< ond gam* for Brooklyn and N.
Minitli won third gantr for Brooklyn. Hagby
won flftyi gamr for ("laveland. Mail* won
lilli gamr for Olnvrland.
losing pltrhrr*?Mnrquard. Brooklyn t
' 'high* and Caldwrll, ririrlnnd: ("adorn,
--ooklyn; Orlmr*, Brooklyn; Smith, Brook_!H
F^'n 5/at/A Gc
Indians Win 1
Lead Four G
Continued from First Pago. ,
chances after Konetchy had made his
hit In the second, and Brooklyn filled the
bases. But that la all It did. It failed
to send anything more than a monotonous
zero Into the score. When the
Dodgers bristled up Malls reared up
too and hurled failure into their ranks.
Malls Settling a Score.
This man Malls was out there pitching
under a sting which, after the passing
of three years, still smarted as if It
na<l been inuiuiea only yesieruay. ?o
he faced the fi;?litinK Dodsera he never
forgot fur even a fleetinK moment the
pronouncement with which Wllbert Robinson
had released him Into the minors
on a spring day In 1917.
"You never will bo a big league
pitcher. Walter," the rotund manager
had told Mails, right in front of his erstwhile
team mates.
And to-day Malls pitched as he never
ho8 pitched before. He was settllhg a
score. He was telling Robinson, with
every' pitch, that he had made a mistake
In the spring of 1917. And he was
telling It in a way which fastened ItBelf
on the memories of the Brooklyn batBtnen
and their leader.
As he stood out there on the pitching
hill, basking In the sunshine of the
cheers of the populace?a world scries
hero In the making before more than
25,000 who gloried In his achievement? '
the mind of Mails no doubt wandered
back to another world scries. He
thought back to the series of 1916, in
which Brooklyn was defeated by the
Red Sox. He remembered how day after
day he pitched to the batters In practice;
how, game after game, he had
sat In the Brooklyn dugout, hoping In
vain for a chance. He remembered how
other Brooklyn pitchers had gone
against the lnvlnclbles from Boston and
had failed. And to-day was his day of
Malls had everything which a great
left hander should possess. He had
great speed?more speed than Smith had.
He had splendid control. He had a
great curve and a remarkable ball which'
seared Its way over the plate like n
flash of lightning. In the language of
the baseball wise, he had a world of
stuff and he used it.
For Smith the day was one of dreary
disappointment. He had won over the
ClevulancU in Brooklyn. He had held
them without a run and had given them
only three hits. He was looked'upon as
the savior of the Dodgers. And to-day,
as In 1916, when his own poor base running
gave the Red Sox a 2 to 1 decision
over him in fourteen innings, dame fortune
did not smile on him even once.
Smith had had visions of a great home
coming down there in Munslleld, Ca?
where the old folks live and where he
was born. Mansfield had made ready
for a great reception for Its son, who
had eclipsed In this year of 1920 the
fame of Waycroas's native son, Ty Cobb.
At least so Mansfield had thought. No
doubt the home coming will bu as warm
as it would have been had Smith been
the conquering hero. It may yet be that
Smith will gej a chance to lift the Dodgers
out of despair. But the chance is
slim. To-night the hopo Is dying. Tonight
Mansfield, Ua, lies as deep In
glOOm as Xiroouiyil, uuu in kuaunum LUC
gloom Is more concentrated, more condensed.
SlansKrr Holilnnon Stunned.
As Brooklyn faces tho critical game oC
to-morrow It knows not who will be seut
out in the role of its would-be Moses.
Certain it is that Speaker will call once
more on Stanley Coveleakle, who already
has beaten the Dodgers twice.
But Brooklyn's pitchers have all felt the
sting of the Cleveland lash and defeat.
There are some who say that Kube Marquard
will be hurled into tire breach.
There ure some who favor Jeff Pfeffer.
There are some who think that Grimes
will be sent in.
Amid nil tills conjecture Robinson Is
silent. "Who will pitch to-morrow?" he
repeated In reply to a query this evening.
"Well, 1 am frank to say that I
do not know as yet."
Robinson appeared to be a bit stunned.
He had suffered a blow which he may
have feared, but which was stunning,
nevertheless. He had hoped for his first
world's scries success, but to-night ho>
saw It fleeting. Robinson saw the hoodoo
of the old Orioles mocking hliA as |
it had mocked John McOraw, Hughey
Jennings and Kid Gleason, and as it had
mocked him in 1916. Of all the old
Orioles who hold positions as major
league managers only McGraw has been
able to throttle the Jinx which has followed
them into world's Buries. And
I that Jinx has beaten McGraw far more
often than he has beaten it. Only in
1805, when the Oianta won over the Athletics,
WR8 McOr&w able to crow over
tho malignant Influence.
It was not in a very strong frame of
shind and position which Brooklyn found
itself when it took the field against the
IndlAns this afternoon. It still was In a
fighting mod, but It could not be denied
that Its morale had been shaken up a bit
by the beating of yesterday. And on
third base It again presented a makechlft,
whose presence not only weakened
the olub that one position but unbalanced
the entire Infield. As Jimmy Johnston
still was suffering from a bad knee, Jack
Sheehan, the rookie who had gone Into
the field without warning or preparation
yesterday, again was sent to third base.
There he again failed to cover himself
with glory.
As Cleveland fought to Its victory there
sat In a box two men who had led It to
many another great success, but always
ware denied the sweet* which come with
a pennant and participation In the world's
cries. The two Tltnns of other days
were Larry Lajole, once mansger of the
Cleveland team and for many years the
leading hitter of the American League,
and Cy Young, tha pitcher. Young Is regarded
by many as the greatest pitcher
of all tlmo. At any rate, he ranks among
the greatest, and his best work was done
for Cleveland. Young had scored many
a great triumph In his long career, but
never had he heard the plaudits of S5.000
In appreciation of his own efforts in a
world's series. lie had been far greater
than Malta, and yet not bo great.
Secretary Raker Preaent.
Among the multitude which Jammed
the park to overflowing there waa many
a notable, both In bnsoba'l and In public
life. .Among these wan Hecrotary of War
Baker, who halls from Cleveland and Is
a baseball enthusiast.
The gathering this afternoon was
practically an all Cleveland affair. The
delegations from Handsky, Palnoavii'e.
Ashtabula and other lesser metropoll of
the State, aa well as Detroit, Buffalo and
way stations, had scattered In response
te the call to work that en me with Mont
day and perhaps a shortening of funds
' The hotels here are not very modest In
' their demand* In fact, nobody seems to
] be very modest In Cleveland In these
1 piping dnys.
1 It waa a crowd which was intense in
Its partisanship, it wns always readv
to cheer If a Cleveland player hit ot
' fielded or stubbed his toe or blew hh
nose. It was anxious to howl ltsell
hoarse If a Cleveland man adjusted hii
cap. But for Brooklyn It had nothina
but disapproval. Nothing which Brook
| lyn d^d waa worth while. The first hoot
I, 1920.
ime of Series
0; Now in
tames to Two
Nunamaker Looks
Under His Pillow
Bptctal Despatch to Tup Heeau>.
CLEVELAND, O.. Oct. 11.?More
baseball , scandal developed
this morning; when It became
known that Leslie Nunamaker, second
string catcher of the Cleveland
team, found money under his pillow
Sunday evening. Nunamaker Immediately
reported the matter and
an investigation Is being made.
No one had offered money to j
Nunamaker and he did not know
whether the roll of bills was meaut
for himself or. whether the person
that left It Intended to have Nuna- ,
maker distribute It. Nunomaker's
story, tqld to Ban B. Johnson, follows
"1 ontered my room Sunday evening
and thought that tho pillow
looked mussed up. A friend came i
In the room with me and I turned to ji
him and said, "Some bird has been
monkeying wjth this piuow.' 1 i
picked up the pillow and examined
it. and as I turned It a roll of hills
fell on the floor. Hero they are."
Jolinson- examined the bills that
Nunamaker turned oyer. There (
were sixteen Confederate dollar j
s _/
inn of the scries was heard in the second
inning, when Wheat wop called out
on strikes and protested that he had not
struck at the third strike. It looked us
if he had tried to gel out of the w ay of
the ball. When he appealed to Connolly,
the umpire behind the plate, the
epowd hooted violently. It hooted with
gusto once more when Smith fanned in
the fifth Inning. There was no tendency
to become generous to a beaten enemy.
The day wus the warmest of the series.
It was sultry and dark clouds
rolled In from the lake and threatened
rain, which came In the evening.
To-night the local weather forecaster
says that by game time to-morrow It
will be fair. Let us hope bo.
Before the game the local club saw
fit to have an announcer Implore the
fans to stick with the Indians to, the
finish. Evidently It feared a defeat today.
Evans Opens With a Hit.
The game broke Into being calmly
enough In so far as Brooklyn was concerned,
for the Dodgers went out In
order. Sheehan giving Malls his first
stilkeout. Cleveland was slightly more
demonstrative In Its half of the Inning,
Evans opening with a hit through Sheehan
whlcdi a firm, class infielder probably
would have mopped. But the safety
gave Cleveland little sustenance^ Nothing
materialized beyond It.
Brqoklyn had a great chance in the
second Inning when, with two out. it
filled the bases on Konetuhy's single to
right, Sewell's fumble on Kilduff and
Gardner's error on Miller. The stage
was set for Smith to emulato his name- i
sake of the Indians, but again dame
fortpne took a sharp swab-at the Brooklyns.
Smith sent a fly to Speaker, and
so another futile Dodger effort went into
this scries' history. Ttie breaks surely
were going against the Flatbush fuslliiers.
Cleveland got several men on base
In its half of the second, but wfthout
result. And ?o the gamo rolled on Into
the afternoon, while Cleveland fans sat
In subdued attitude for the first time
since the series came to this city. They
sat in some trepidation, too. They did
not like the way this game was going.
They showed that they were particularly
apprehensive in tho fourth inning when,
with one down. Brooklyn got Myers on
base through a hit and Konetchy on
through a pass. Hut the tension was
reduced when Kilduff raised a fly to
Wood, and was broken as Evans planted
himself under Miller's fly.
Soon canrq for Brooklyn the fata!
sixth, in which its efforts with the bat
I were balked by great fielding by Seweii,
ind its defensive strength in the
lapsed to give Cleveland a run which
loomed up large as the field itself, l^
was a happy crowd which rose to its
feet to stretch in the seventh i
I ning. That look of unoertainty had
Lcen displaced by a brond smile. That
I tcelihg of anxiety had given way to one
.if renewed confidence. Tho seml!
doldrums had roved away into elation.
| Even the clouds began to float away
' and Old Glory out In centrefleld flaunted
; more proudly than ever.
Olson Doubles In Elgkth.
Brooklyn flared up for a short spell
I11 the eighth, which Olson punctuated
with a terrific two base hit to the extreme
corner of left fleld. But nothing
eamo of it. The Intense partisanship of
the crowd was demonstrated when it
sat as mum as the old 8phlnx Itself when
Olson made that fine hit. Almost any
other crowd would have forgotten its
partisanship under the stress of appreciation
of a good effort. But not this
Cleveland gathering. It had bouquets
only for the home crew. In Brooklyn
there was not even a sprig of anything
with the exception perhaps of poison Ivy.
As the shadows lengthened across the
Held Brooklyn fought, and fought hard,
nut still that one run stood alone, a
monument to another Cleveland achlavement
To-night Cleveland Is Jubilant, as well
It might be and should be. The fans regard
victory In the series as 'already
assured. They c'alm tho title without
reservations of any sort, and Brooklyn
eympathlxers are forcod to confess that
their claim Is a strong one Indeed.
Betting on the. scrlea, which stood at
4 to 5, with Cleveland the favorlto, thla
morning and even money on tho game
to-day. came to a dead etandatlll thla
4Oh, Mr. Mailt!' Hat No
Effect on Pitcher
Special Beepatck to Tits Hcbjua.
CLEVELAND, Oct. ll.?Managti
Robinson found a note In his
, box this morning signed "Well
Wisher" and telling that on the
l a Iflc coast Duster Mails was very
sensitive to such verbal allots as
1 "Oh, Walter!" and "Oh. Mr. Malla!"
| "Well Wisher." who made It known
she wae a feminine fan, was eure
that sort of treatment from the
Brooklyn bench would "get the
goat" of "Oh. Mr. Mails."
It may have been poor advloe, It
may have been the Dodgora didn't
try It and It may have been Malls
had cotton in ma onrn, ror he failed
utterly to *0 up In the atr, and the
feminine fan made & had Kuean.
| -V
r p I llendaome rcflatored trottlni
. rortj3lC"'n,ll"n' h**t 2 y*er?, i<]
Mokn. dam llnlen Hal*. Hand
' noma rc*t"terii1 Arab stallion, bay, 8 yearn
^ 1.1 1 by Haurnn. riain Dutheyna.
4 ??#' ? J' Mvalry ehargor, stallion, ri ti
. WantCflt vr-ara. 1V8 to 1V3. Baddli
c ff a,"v fnur, ?r ?.idinf. 5 or 8 y?arn
" I HS^&UT&i Broad St. Phone Breed 748
on Burns's L
Official Score of S
AB. R. H. IO. A. E.
Olson, 88 4 0 1 4 1 0
Sheehan, 3b 4 0 0 0. 3 0
N'eia, rf 2 0 0 8 0 0
Kru<;|fer 1 0 0 0 0 0
Griffith, rf 0 0 0 0 0 0
Wheat, If 4 0 0 2 0 0
Myers, of 4 0 1 1 0 0
Konetchy, lb .3 0 1 9 0 0
Kilduff. 2b 4 0 0 2 2 0
Miller, c 3 0 0 3 8 0
8. Smith, p. 3 0 0 0 3 0
ttMoCaba 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 0 3 24 12 0 !
Batted for Mela In eighth Inning,
titan for Konetchy In ninth inning.
Two base hits?Burns, Olson.
Left on bases?Brooklyn, 7; Cleveland.
Umpires?Connolly (plate), O'Day
(first), Dlnneen (second), JClem (third).
Tims of game?1 hour and 34 minutes.
evening. Cleveland was offering all
sorts of odds, but It offered them in
vain, for there was no Brooklyn money
in sight. In view of the situation
Brooklyn backers hardly could be
blamed. It Is a forlorn hope which
Wllbert Robinson will lead onto the
field to-morrow, and the chances are
altogether agalnsfthe Dodgers, not only
for the series but for the seventh contest.
Cleveland's hitting has attained great
momentum, and that. It Is figured, will
carry It through another game and
victory. TJhere was a bit of a lull in
the Indian artillery to-day, but when
the one run had to be made It was
made. And Brooklyn could not get the
breaks. The Dodgers did not play Intelligent
ball all the way, either, for at
times they fielded erratically and at'
times they batted without great use of
their heads.
The hole at third base Is a big one.
Jtmmy Johnston said to-night that he
would try to get back to-morrow, but
his knee is swollen to twice its normal
si7.o und it is feared that Robinson will
have do call on Sheeh&n to-morrow for
a third time. Shcehan .may be a fine
third baseman, but In a world's series
he has shown himself to be deficient, so
to-night the Dodgers stand on the edge
of a precipice.
f i
Handy I look Princess Jamai
(The lforM?lioo) Bay (C*
Date. A.M. I'M. A.M. P.M. A.M.
October 12 7:3(1 7:53 7:33 7:88 8:13
October 13 8:10 8:35 8:15 6 10 8:54
October is!.! ! phi 9 oH 9h(i 10:03 ll>:14
October 10 10.11 10 il 10.10 10:40 10:f>4
The time given In the above table Is Easter
o-ie hoar.
Fishermen's Euros and Game Fish Food." I
Louis Khend's latest book. Just Issued by
Charles Serlbutr's Sons, is something entirely
new and should bo of service to salt
and fresh water anglers. The main object of
the work?conservation of game fish food?is
tho result of several years of study, mainly
on the lines of his previous book, "Trout
Stream Insects," but treating exclusively of
minnows and other food consumed by the
trout, bass and pike species.
HIh theory Is exactly opposite to the United
Anglers League agitation for more hatcheries
and more gatno fish planting, and Is
rather a plan ut discouraging the use of llvo
bait that game fish may not be robbed of
tlidr food, to thus attain a larger growth
and abundance. His slogan Is "More roodmore
and bigger fl.<h." Instead of breeding
and planting game fish, breed and plant
their food. In the same way we do other
human food, hogs, chickens, &c. This logic
seems sottlfd enough and should interest the
State fish culturlsts.
Several chapters are devoted to that subject.
In the place of live bait the book suggests
that anglers dcvlae and mako their own artificial
baits, and a chapter la devoted to
showing Tiow the author has for several
years succeeded in making perfect imitations
cf live baits, with detailed advice how anglers
can make their own lures.
One chapter gives Illustrated chart plans
showing where fish choose to haunt In lakes
and running streams. Another gives tho
relative gamvness of all fish Iti salt and
fr?sh water caught on rod and lino. An Interesting
chapter describes with colored Illustrations
from life all surface and bottom
creatures that game fish cat, with colored
plates to shuw the artificial Imitations
of them. J
Special Trip, Columbus Day, 8 A. M.
innrnuuir Flenty of bl&ckflsii. ThursJOSEPKlNE
<lRy- 8 A M leave" Bayslds
___ Pock. Opt TimiT
I Plenty Ling, Hake, Blackfish.
I..,.,. leaves Buyable Dock, SheepaA?
lOifl h"Bd Bay ,n A M
" " Capt. JOE ECOCK.
Book now. both point and battery shooting.
East Bay dunning Lodge, East Moriches.
L. I. Trap shooting dally.
Special Trip Columbus Day. fi:43 Train.
f* 1 Lvs. Molltor's dock,
i Lommfldore Queonswatsr Hta.,
VU1UU1UUUIC Thursday and Sat.,
tt:4S train. Sunday. 11:23 train. Hen Wright.
I ill sS&S*5*
mm kssi
-; t ? Copt. WM. McAVOV.
. cfij&'i'-wnfTHyi^T^r
SQ?fE sj' nil pi 7 A. IK. EVERY DM
?i nuiKFm
Str. GIRALOAK".">*mm^";i:
I * heart Bar.
AIFRT Wllaon a Dock. Wren*
, nLLfl I ^'h **r Mon. and Krl.
?:<I3 train: Sunday 15:23 train.
__________ o?pt. QBonrtw n h.bo.s'
Ml D 1*1 dally > A. ?>.. *xc. Mon..
il.n.lMX'{. ffWVinJir
Irnvr* Olasona Point 8 A. U. Tuaaday.
! fir.A BAffl AND BLAr&FISB.
flip liuhbdT Hoot*. H,'nt'0*t'r E
Army Loathar Jarktna, * 5! !: I3?*
Wool Underwear, I1 1?. Bhoea, |..#V
ROSB, 3*3 Urldft St., Brooklyn.
A... . liH.I KIl ill> fSS BA*S.
RflCfl i lll.v. ' nnarala 7 A M. dally,
" ' 11 >?v DICK PKIWON.
-ST,"til- COM Hit s "AV,,n {{'
[Jivee imeepel'vad ? '
UEL0C1TY S^VoAar b^tVllKKHB.
V* rvr ~SHSJpEn?aa :l*"f _*"
Captain !ob ii V""- ?'g?aiL
BROOKLYN ,, j ?' * "
XfctlUtf gh".yp.*V.^,nH?rl_J A,"-h"'
' Var.veedood. ft ^"ya Vk^fc^-'To"
00]QiE TM' r?A>fy nn^&Atfe
: MJoi Bryan?O^brtrn n<yfc. ghoep'ah't
" ? .V?4aiiy ? * *? '
' M. Jw ^ from fllloenehead Re*
? "., ... v, - Iii CO leaves Sheepehead Ma;
p K?:W t jflHt" daily. 1 I' M Sun.. 7
' oiuDuii leava?~Cai"""fe every day T A
r^bArrHU M< BOEDER * ttnijalx
huble by J -0
ixth I
of World's Series J
AB. R. H. PO. A. K.
Evans, If 4 0 3 4 0 0
Wamhsganss, 2b 4 0 0 1 2 0
Speaker, cf 3 1 1 3 0 0
Burns, lb 2 0 <1 10 0 0
Gardner, 3b S 0 0 3 2 1
Wood, rf 3 0 1 3 0 0
Be well, 88 3 0" 1 2 3 2
O'Neill, 3 0 0 3 3 0
Mails, p 3 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 28 1 7 27 10 3
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ? 0
0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 x ? 1
Bases on balls?Off Smith (Burns), off
Malls (Nets and Konetchy).
Struck out?By Smith (Malls), bjr
Malls (Shechan, Wheat, Kllduff and
Run batted In?By Burns.
Uncertainty About
Pitchers for To-day
Spedat Ventmtch to Tiib IIcsald.
CLEVELAND, Oct. 11.?There Is
more uncertainty about the
pitchers for to-morrow's game
than for any of the ones preceding.
It may be that Speaker tglll send In
Coveleskie to try and wind up the
series, although the Pole spltballer
was In only last Saturday and Is bet'
ter off wlH| three days' rest. If he
should pitch and be beaten Speaker
would not bo any too well off for
mound men for the games in Brooklyn.
Likely as not Speaker will try
to win with Caldwell or Uhle and
count on "Covey" as a sure thing In
Case the teams return to Brooklyn.
Grimes pitched only three and a
fraction innings on Sunday and
could return to the mound to-morrow
without being at all worn out. He
Is the most likely Brooklyn choice,
with Pfeffer next on Robby's list of
nominees. Pfeffer hasn't started a
game yet. Marquard hasn't done
poorly In any game, and as left
handers go pretty well against the
1 Indians he is a possibility.
| '*
lea Bay Governor* VVIUuts New
aarsle) v Island Point Haven
P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. AM P.M.
8 39 7:04 8.27 11:17 11:47 11:02 11:32
0:18 8:45 0:11 11:64 ? 11:39
0:59 0 28 10:64 12:20 12:29 12:11 12:14
10.41 10:09 10:37 1:01 1:02 12:49 12:47
11:24 10:51 11:24 1:39 1:37 1:2! 1:33
n standard.time. For daylight saving lUnu add
Finally a chapter la glvtw on hatching,
breeding and planting minnows anil other
fish foods.
The book la Illustrated with four colored
pages and many In halftone. The dedication
reads as follows: "That all fishermen
may keep their memory fresh and green this
book is affectionately Inscribed to three
angling writers and dear companions but
nvAp nn.l ln.viinil niiarlns llsllnelr
if. A.; Col. William C. Harrlu and Kivert
t Kit) Clarke, all three of whom wielded
their rode till iia.it tlieir eighty-fifth milestone."
Post Week Wonderful tor IMackflsb.
One of the beat known fishing pilots and
fishing boat captains of Sheepshead Bqy aald
on the telephone yesterday that the blackfishing
for the past week had been the most
wonderful in years aud that great quantities
of blackflsh had been taken on thp Shrewsbury
Hocks rallying hi weight from a half
to ten pounds each. Feventy men aboard
his boat on .Sunday had an average of a
dozen or more fish each.
The medium sized black fish have been
caught on soft clam and fiddler bait and
the larger fish on almost any kind of crab
halt. These fish have gathered In great
rchools on tile grounds off the New Jersey
coast and they are tapldly making amends
for their scarcity In the earlier part of the
reason. Sen bass nre scarce and the catch
aboard a fishing boat will mn five to ten
on a trip and sometimes less.
The Whitby has been flulling at Blboron
lately with marked success and has come
Into Sheopshend Hay with great ioad.< of
blackflsTi. Most of the other boats hare
fl'hed nearer home with almost equal succ
J. Flssmer. HO Klngland Are., Ilrooklrn.
1st- I'rixe, 10 l b. Cod Sunday.
PRISCILLA Leaves Sheepshead Bay
TCK^PAY. Oct. llth, 7:30 A. M.
Flounder*? SI ou ode r??flounders.
Launches and Rowboata. Open boat Sonday,
til halt extra.
8llver Wate Hotel, Frerport PolntSelnuda
leaves from here.
A C FT OEOROE. Tel. 2C Free port. L. I.
Fishing Tackle and Bait
Dealers who do not aelt live bait have the
words "tackle only" or "no halt" following
their names. List appear* Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays.
Abbey A Imbrle, 97 Chambers si. T'kl only.
Abcrcrotnble & FTteh.Mad.av.A45th. T'kl only.
Baumann, 2252 Second av., near llSth at.
Haumann, John. 571 W. 125th st.
! Brunner, Wash. Mkt. Tel. 7433 Cort. Fheddere
Coc, Alplieua, 37 West J35th St. Tkl only.
Davrga. 8. B. Co.. 123 W. 128th at. HelDavega.
8. B. Co., Ill Beat 42<I at. graraPavega.
8. B. Co.. 831 Broadway. Ilea.
Pavcga. 8. B. Co.. 18 Cortlandt at.
Plrke?, 401 W 50th at. (A. Doty prop.). Tel.
Puttl, John, 428 W. 42d. TpI. Dongacro 237.
Fneha, 14., 82 Flrat av. Tel. ?30 Orch'd. Bait.
Olldenberg.2521 8th av.,135 at. Morn'ad *07'..
Cordon. 2127 Am'atm av., lil'ith at. NO bait.
Oroas,23">7 3d av., nr. 128th. Sec. hand tackla
Croaa, 8th av. and 34th at. Sec. hand tackle.
Hlrrch, L... tWW Amit'dm av., SO-OOth ata. Tel
Hochgraf F..307R'Uthat. Tel. Vandvrbllt 2850
J. Mtrejovaky, 11180 2d av. Fishing tackle.
Kellerman,3O30 3dav.,18dtb. Tel.Mel. 1000 llalt
Klffe, H. 11. Co.. 823 B'tvay. Tackle only.
Klrtland'a. 00 Chambcra at. Tackle Ilelgra'na
i.unrus. moi., sin iu. twin at. rso oaii.
Revltens, r>.".l E. 138 at. TackleAbalt. Moi. 3988
Mary It. H. A Co., B'way A 34th st. No bait
Meeker,H.,141)2 Amst.av., nr 134. T'kloAbalf.
Metropolitan Hdw Co., Church A Vceey iti.
Hudsot Terminal, Grand Central. So halt.
Ogilvy, R. C., 79 Chambers at. No bait.
Pattarson Gottfried,Hunter,170Fu1.st. No bait
PollmeIII.t?.,::h..ICI kerrorlVrry, I'nckh- only
Relf. J. H.. 309 Third aV. Fishing tackle
Roue re Pert Co., It'way A 13th ?t. Tackle
Rogers Peot Co.,B'way at Warren at our
Roger* Peet Co., B'way at 34th St. four
Rogers Poet Co.. Rth av. at 41st St. store*
Rosenbaum, grift E. 1.78th *t. 3d nv. "(/'station
Schoverllnst, I >aly A Calcs, Wi2-4 Broad v. ay
PchuhachAKon,3012 3d av.ou.1RR. Halt *1-112.1
Vom Hofe.R.ACo.. 112 Fulton st. Tackle oily
Von In>ngcrkc4 Detmo1i1.Ino.4t4 Mad av. Tkle
Walr-.U.KO lata*,nr.10th. MMTOrch
Abraham A Straus, Fulton st. Tackle only.
^ Consrn, A. R32 Crnnd st. Tel. 801R Ktagg.
Doerlng A Co., Rlborty av., nr Schcnrk av.
Epstein, R. A., 1118 B'way. cor. De Kalb av.
Johnson. P.. 239 Wyckoff av., 092 Evergreen.
Kingston. 1400 Fuuiton st. "M* Bed. Repairs.
Hummer, H , 1730 It'way, Rkl.vn. T'kW ha".
Marsters. J. F.. .33 Court st. Tol. 2123 Malu.
Mlchaelson, H. 11.. 1274Rcdford sv. Tkle only
Mbbselson. N R., 914 It'way. Tnokle only
Morris.A.,1737Kulton st.Rold av. 1833 Bedford
P.ovpet, M. W., 777 Woodward av. T'kle only
Srhaaf, 193 Flatbush nv. Tel. 2319 Sterility.
I srbebl-r 231 \\ ?. |<off nv Tel 1987 Kv '
1 Hlnte, 849 Flushing nv. Tel. 4810 Stacg.
Sprung, R., 2 (HI Atlantic av. Tel 3878K.N ) .
Voehrltlger,1283Myrt1e nv Tel. 4I78W B'wl k
' Waber. 11., 1*13 Itroadw av. Tide boohs.
I Wytnbr, Mike, HI 12th st . Went N V ". '
Wtcachan.lt.. 117Hnckii t'kl'lk rd. ,W. Hoboki t
' Hp-rial Trip ( ?l o .bus Day. 8 > M
; ADMIRAL X!dah!,v"1" 10 A. M.
. Bun. T:80. Lightship. ('apt. CHARRIE.

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