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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, October 07, 1913, MAIL EDITION, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042354/1913-10-07/ed-3/seq-12/

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Back's "athletics have it ôn — Mcgraws" gIants infield at ev¥rÿ position
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«t ttw Otant»
•ttou bt th* infield. At
N» CoSQtx» «lands so
» tepartment
tiatt-ttftro u no reimt -
Markle,
batting
,ll
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M Ofl*« vver Fletcher
■SR. 8», Ib, «headier In the
^BijDJOrw; rel!ah te at the bat
Itfetabe 1 b not as hard
^th{rd..«JBt> has the goods
,13* Ik a harder hitter
■yrto the-field, although
fjleahct .on the defense ns
*9qOt sfrai.
BWSl tnfitvlriuaJ playor on
k yOeld did not have It
It throthar the great team
Tired Fans Up All Night,
Stand In Drizzle Awaiting
Precious Base Ball Tickets
Y II h
htu,
'IX F
Thsir gaze moved up
um,
.h
By HAL SHERIDAN.
«Sy The United Press.
POLO GROUNDS, New Y'ork, Oct. 7.—
As darkness gave way to dawn, and the
first gray atreah* of light filtered
î.- the Polo Grounds today, nearly 8000
tired eyed, rabid baseball fans stirred
" uneasily in five separate lines wailing
, tor the chance to buy the first tickets
for the opening clash between the Giants
* and ' AtMhtic*.
"'ward. It "looked like rain." lu fact, it
drizzled.
over
thi, I , 'SÄ "
^Der ind Gi e H |varrm^orL^.ri m ^ for
thT m In 1 l 1 t^r .
i • ' î ^ . . ..
'•S«t hmThVh, ,p C ?u 1 0,1,1
K ^
"tt* 'he >l''«S>ng of Baker took the place
„s ä;ääs:
Âsi'iîa
ii or acventy-ftxp women arrived hot worn
•*t' 3 and 4 o'clock thin morning and took
up their positions in the itne of watch
fema 11 boys, anxious to sell their
places as the hour tor the opening of
|he «tes approached, occupied the cl.ojco
positions. Ihere were probably LôO
youngsters, tired ami sleepy, but loudly
, c vnll'ng attention of the newcomers to
their places. One, boy sold his place for
derbnpo .ml .L , , ' ^
tor 'r^dàoV'fn Vhè h'ne rB hv st'o'elôru'' 1 ^ ^
tÄÄtoÄäÄ.' " "
With dmorJe and dark, lowering
p <nl V,. *' '*V 1 * !? r l V* n ,, cou l d 1 °^ cr >
*'llIna^r l0 McOr.w, of'th'ö'klü«!^ in'
crease«! tenfold. The geturnl belief ye»
'terdav was that Mathew ■son would" be
given the opening alignment. With
• - the coming of cloud, snd darkness, how
e'er Rube Marquard loom«) up à, the
ItkelV, choice. 1 m rk days were'mafic to
ordei for Rube's fast curves. Putting
tn hi* speed he is fairly unhittable
when his shots como sizzling up from
_ ..behind the breastworks ol darkuess.
'T ? Tesreau was looked upon n. the second
. « choice. McGraw wts filent. The con
; ÂÆ'ftü "• « ..
It Bwmed certfltn thal Sl.afer would
to center field and Herzog to third
base In today's game.
_ ... Snodgrass put another twist to biB
H■ charley-horse yesterday and may be
kept out of the entire series Larry!
r l)oylf has rounded Into fairly satis-,
.6, factory shape and will probably b *
at his regular station at second h»» p
tä e 0 .",,"" Mcor " ^
■ Mack Is confident.
I - ' Connie Mack is satisfied that the
it Athletics win conquer the Giants.
Vv. The board of Mragedy. consisting of
, Macl 5; , l4arry Davis an<1 Danny Mur
L u.'phy held a midnight session and went
Tf • ver - T •»«'»*» "t 'heir prépara
*'•; tlons for the series. Nothing was
u ,... ov f 1 rlookfd a " d Mp Graw will have to
caU up ° n a)l tbp cunning at his
: . ,command to catch the Mackian
forces off KU^rd.
H ... .. , .
! ', h ?L Thisim .r
Shape This mu^h tin Mral.pi-iK .
* •«*«*« lf these two win
pitch every game Bender never was
■ ;"... tn better form and Connie Mack ex
m* reels him to perform -he feats of an
*-if "Iron man." such as made Jack
«a»-. Coombs famous, If necessary
-The Athletics do not fear the Giant
■^Bk^fflloters. They Claim McGrnw'g big
? -four had an easv time ln »he National
League compared to the rough and
rocky road the Athletic« were forced
to travel. They piek Cleveland.
Washington and Chicago teams
" ' American L< agui Is of the
n Giants and ttv . treat these three
•r teams In the race for the pennant
Neither do the Athletic strategists
" fest the batting of the Giants. Mc-j
1 Crew's batemen wUl be weaklings
'
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■work ot the four would make up tor
Any disadvantage at any position.
*niree of them, Mclnnls, Collins and
Baker, are .800 hitters, while Barry
4 b a .260 hitter and the best batter on
the team In a pinch.
BRIDGE VILLE WANTS TO PLAY.
Special to THE EVENING JOURNAL.
BKIDGKVTIjLE, Del., Oct. 7.—The
Bridgeville High School Athletic Aseo
elation has organised a football team,
and is ready to play the high school
teams of the State. Teams winhlng to
male« dates may do so by writing the
ménagea-, Walter L. Russell, at Bridge
ville.
with Bender end Pienir erreved
thmtl th „„ T . h . v
against them, they declared. They
claim to bo entirely satisfied that
Ijarry Doyle will not be able to play
hla best same As for Malhewson
thev are inilitns fnr him in annoar
"
«I» k R a „"n P ?,, "* * V .
n„r t.S h ■• , H M f r> H W e P U V
our hands, declared Connie Mack.
While these strategists were lay
ing their final plans and McGraw seid
his last word In preparation, it was
at the Polo Grounds that the real
activity was In evidence The gates
opened at B o'clock. Thdre wore 30.
000 '«"reserved seats to be filled. The
lhro "'' poured through twenty-seven
^ntoR. Thoro whs a rush for thr i
'choice seats, hut H appeared that, all
who came fairly early would be cor-,
taln fo ROt SPa , g
"zzi" 'r Ä, „„ ,
J?:z\tx^nTi£i\s
SÄtJSÄrvcstÄ
was drizzling, tho women Bought to
shelter their hats under newspapers
This was a tip to otter. In the"
who did not have umbrellas. News
hovs rcaned a harvest as thev ■mid
papers ht from h cents up and the
lino of watchers was sdbn blanketed I
with a mass of naner 1
Betting was brisk during the morn-I
jnf. u^wns estimated that #1,000,000 !
^ hpPn 11,1 ' "" ,hR K«"' R before
midnight lost night. Most of the bets 1
STÄ" SSUSSS: Ä
madP hy E R g Mattem moR oner■'
jator in the stock market Ho is said
i'" havo wa B"'-''d »SO.OOo' and »loo.oon
1JJJÎ Ma, jy of $5.000
br hf 0 i
m ' n " ri,y - Most of ,the bets
. a '° }' r ? bab y hopn *« p l , l to #1,000 oç
' CM "ere have been counties^
*« ph «'«gers. ,
„l hp q " P 1 Bt,o " 11 0 1 f ro,,prvp d apa *
| ^ "Ullb® a «ore spot with ,
' nc lan » t°flay. \\ hen speculators came
»« 'he lore and made good their as
^"0"« 'hi' they would have tickets
fo L ^ f a,< ' , a Rront protest went up.
vätä'ää svs
•*■} J" O fl - E. O.ffacj,
:" w " pr nf ^< Boston National League
■ IriVliion r. d ^ f a ° , rt T ,hc ln '
jfiemandeS thlt
^ ^«stlgate^nd îl2îîï, a"'?"! '
8 '"" h« would nrê« da> '
pr ^ fhe case
," t '"' f o1 ?
I o s""" f- at
\£°'y ;
,lp firRt r *? u,ar «nteher to get a
' lr ^ p * a "d rush for a seat was Joseph
, ■ ull,vnn . °J BrooWyn. He had been in
I""'"-' « - I«t njght.
l herp «' P J' P «'least 1"."'*) P pr *°"? in
''" p «'h p n the gate, were opened. They
a "d 12 deep fm a block neai
< bp ball perk. The line then .tritehed
n, ' roR< °" p Hundred and F,4t »' flfth
R<rppt Bradkurst avenue and down
Brndhiirst for nearly a ^ quarter of *
mile, thr fans Mauiliiijf two unci three
ahrpn I It „ . ,,„t„ r i..

....
.. T" •J! I,n ' l,V
, ! ' rl, <'.'' «'ere shown 1 the greatest ,
ron Md*ration More than Ion police were 1
"<r Inspector Titu- They
, , * d J d, !f, morpdo "»•" urge the men
' MoTt' n 0f W L tb<!re Pr '' "" nlpn ,il "'
„ , '' :!rlv -ruwd bieakbwt«!
' »randstaud .a hh-tu-hers Both
j JJ.'"""'" h " < > ■">■! break
(„„„lU V "tV VZ^
..„.„d V.icM. n ' ?"' K i .V''
! jJ rvod vesll 1 j \ 4U tb ^ n u »-' h ' bp «nre
( f „ r t, rK1 kfa-f' iwm2 ,L .1
| 0 f the pari
1 Tffu fans came thick and t,.,
| the drçad of raln dPpartM "nd at" Oil
, o'clock the 1'ne stretehed for .fc'«,
teen blocks from the Polo Ground
I gateB . urouad
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Curtain Goes Up Today on
The Blue Ribbon Event That
Means World's Ball Honor
Facts and Figures On the World's Series
Event—First game of series for World's Baseball Championship.
Place—-Polo Grounds, New York, (Tomorrow's game at Shihe
,, arh) Philadelphia).
Teams-Philadelphia Athletics and New York Giants
r nn .i. ..a „
I Mai agers ( onnle Mark and John J. McGraw-,
,, ^reliable batteries for today—Render and Schangj Malhewson and
Meyers.
Winner Is first to rapture four games.
Estimated attendance today-More than 3S.00«. .
... . .. . ' . .
l'" 3 lw b * f * U f d nt 2 , 0 ? KaS ' ,rn ,ln,P ' .
„« J*i7 - Cr o «7' ' r Thr'r «hare last year
«uJl Vh. ' P ""** ,,C ' 1 N, ' s who , ' nn! 40 I* r to
«'ants.»" 1 losers.
To,al receipts last year--190,119— 1 Total attendance—201,901.
> urn her games played last y ear-Eight (National Commission and
Hubs divide receipts agfer first four games, which made earnings h£(
year #1!» (Hl.flO for fommlsloa and #144.1)1.-J>1 for the rlt.hs.
itlrndann 1 mirl rrridnln uf lu« f »pup .. «.x ». • r t .. t
cordsVe\pertrd to he broken this vcaî ' h k f,,r,nfr re. ;
' * 7 '
PLAYERS ELIGIBLE FOR THE SERIES.
» . .în.»» %?&
sb-äss.. . .. . *.-»■ ».»•*.ä
i■»*".»««»- <•»*», c».,.» »w.., m,,
i ^ ro,nm< *« ^ranU Hor/oir, Hartley, Mar(|iiunl, »llfse. >faflirwson, Mur- '
- rn *' Meyers, McLean, Mrrklr. Robinson. McCormick, Shafer, Snod*
Tesre«« and Schupp. .
— -- -- r ■ -
. . _
By HAL SH ®*" ) AH
vnl-îo" v-Ani.- 0r rl? 1 ** I"'™!* *!!'*** ,
NEW VORK, Oct. 7.—The first syk
,aW ' > of in ,or
,nl3 " spoken today. Only an act
"f 'ongress IS larking to make it a na
'."""I 1, " 1 . id, ' 3 V , "* th 4 *' •'• rt of the
lS«rï? SFSJ&iFJsS.
for "' r world's title on the diamond,
With it comes the final blow off of
'«'--'l.all enthus.nsm the c-ounlry over.
*"to° tlio «fid "it the
Po\o
'' rp """ 1 , l,0 ' , '!r r ™
, . h . . 1 ' 0 "' n f
f hada, ." d ,n >' p ,n ' J . u
^ p Hote>s
'„ r . P '' IT,, a,,!..n iV .'i'! n 1*. .,1
^ the throng* tt the wine or battle
!?. • ^ 1, .
1 hat pre-ents the lo.-al situation brielly..
»««daUnd at the Polo Grounds
nn Ä 1 [ m * v of new «paper men and tele*
a.;s,s,z.'E. *£
JrfpreM
, L ve^ tn ib. mr .o.,
ration ..f „ p. ' Ti.1? ??n
how I bedrest ott.Vount^lo^k« un.n
»I"" «nmisl bLe«l „«rtv U m v
differ from timTto timS o io the l"n
testant* mxolved hm .» n i UrtV ,rrip
he sin.e srgumeni he «mS vouna
fortune, to £ dumned into t he 1^
ra«L4H£fc"*
,rA i ;.K£rtr? -i
Th<> s , (alH 1 tod , P ig th e -rub
bpr .. ^ V| "* ,
,| Giants nn,| Connie M ick of the AIK
IVfaT ÄT JeÄ Cvê
met and each has won a world's ebam
DiontW . , ' thr ' tni-miM.
, vifh tl^GiauU in nil
Vame victorious^1
Both managers led then respective
i oa „ 1It .^ m the number of pennante thev
wnM witl, live each.
.. , ... ..... . _ , ,
More than 16,000 persons stormed the
Polo Grounds to witnwa the game today«
.and as the nlavera share in th- 1 , 1 ..
fl^l. Of the fird four t h. v Vv .
' p ™ of't he fiin^of!
JT a l ^ V , ,1 ,. P !'
bp «•" which sent the first tuasle
,. h .' V. ' roun . < 1 « 8 '"r, 1 ,? f ' ll, 1 h * , 1 llrk
• T« 1 la delphia (he Polo Grounds has *
» rp *' pr » Pa ""R capacity than Shihe
''.uk snd with the hi t fame her.-, »
"ell as the Saturday game, it is esti
,ai,trd . th:,t tU " p'-'e.'«* ^«re m fh«
P r V*' , r ,ls increased fHOJklO thereby.
Before-, lawn today the first fan* .to
'7"".. lo ! ' Pp ,hp * an,p ® f
. .. ' , ' 1 ' Polo
' ro " nd * E« 1 « l°wer stends and Wem*-|wUI
on h.Vd t TT* 4 .'l"' " . Pu
'*»,1 k entertain the vast throngs
I.V tbr ff atr?
-y Hier were opened. T
orou^at tueu lunches ami wtt* able
By HAL SRERIOAN.
(Written for the United Press).
.-nov r\ , n „ .
„ ' GRK * 0ct ' ■ —Batteries—
Bonder and Sehang; Malhewson and
Meyers! Before the. start of the first
Ka me of the World's Series today
r""'" - — — ■«*
8malt ,)OV who h «"K » telegraph
pole two blocks from the Polo
Grounds to the railroad magnet who
?° cl,plcf1 a box behind the hat, ftp
,,eved tbl9 . ^° u,d bP thp announce!
mont harked from the seasoned
throat of an umpire. In Bender and
Mathewaon. Connie Mark and ''.lawn"
Mc0raw havp two pltchcr8 who ^
brpn ,r,p<1 through long, hard-fought'themselves
P p "" a "t races, pushed to the limit in !
the final round-ups of heart-breaking
w w> s , ^
|nR not ro ' ,n,, " a,lt
f>l»nk and Pender are the only sur
:■>»• £ $ Är'ws.
1W5 * Ma,h P-" n « I* the oi.l .''m-o,'
bpr of ,hp McGraw machine which
won the World's title j n that vear
But thpsp ,hrpp R ' oort out today as
tho r< ' H ' b '« far,or8 ,n ,bP Rp ries.
Bpnf,Pr ' p001 - deliberate, running and
maHtPr of game; Mathewaon.
I«"uaHy as cool, s deep student of the
value, .,nd a man who works with
" ICM " or ' n
ätä sssu
"'°ugh he is eligible and will'share
in the profits. McGraw has Demnree
anri Tqsreau to follow Malhewson
a "<« Marquant, who, i. was «affected.
win P" cb tomorrow'» game In Phlla
delphia.
Th " <*Unt hackers rely much on
the staff of New-York to win the
"rt« 8 - But they have not forgotten!
J - Franklin Baker, he of the home
n,n bat - And they also raraember
thst the OlflTit* Hava been in the th me n
"'at ine ,,iams nave neon in tne mines
04 • •>■«» for »" p PWt mv
werk* But ran the Giant firing squad
' p b Baker, Collins. Mclnnls and -fie
rPR '- Everyone today war. asking this
question and the answer la—coining
toj^« 0 "' ,np an8 " Pr ' 8 " CTOn ' n * 5
,__i
. J
eat to the strains of music, the band
beginning its concert about noon The
band kept up its program until even
greater crowds arrived along about
12.,n and until play began
Y\.th Hie eoncluM«'" et today's game.
J»» ' » p «"'' « d prepare for the tup to;
Philadelphia where the second game
be played tomorrow Accordirg to
1 "''f® tbe " ara#9 v "^ ^ 1 P ^ C 1 , ' a
ternately in New York and Phtladcl
<'* « " p -
which
in the city where the tie occurs. |
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Giants and Athletics, Heroes
of the Modern Sport, Meet
Third Time For World's Laurels
Ry C.RANTLAMI RICE.
Written (or the United Press.
NEW YORK. Oct 7.—Hovering
over ,he Po, ° Rroun,ls narl > r today
a 3 ia >' l ' hosl 'he Roman Km
p irc i ookPd down uroll lhe mottled:
seme as he stilled a thick and wide
spread yawn. It was old stuff to him
for l sn <> years ago he had been one
of ,h ^ «rowd that stuck
around tho Coliseum waiting, wailing
for dawn and the click of the turn
s'iles that he might see Iron Man
Spartaeus face some hard hitting
NumldUn llonjdn the fir - of all bat
i ties for tho world-wide championship,
An<1 haok , 'ï itht '' 'h-' Eternal C'lty
aro T h '"r'" 1 h ,^ and > lam, ' nlatl0 ^
aB 'he -frenzied populace accused
Nero of disposing of nil choice scats
to speculators, politicians, and other
horn-skinned speeics of the tribe
T hia crowd that waited had noth-I
ss n
ssssr^a
of Numldla had vanished to make wav
for the spiked fret of the Giants snd
AthleUc.T for Bende.-'s smoke and
Baker's bat—for Mathewson's brain
, nr i wnllon
' For the third time In eight years.
'he Giants and Athletics mandarlned
still hv McGraw and Mark wore
., ointr( j hea( j. on toward t-alldom '
c P h°amp?onship' 0 o n f thT"world.'""S
had wrested away a series and now
they were gathering for the decisive
^
™* K 4 f, ^ b ' n , ,
.ufa 1TÎÎ, *° P rff
jMathewson "and Chief Bender thr
[pamr'g two preateBt veterans, would
Uf»n open the Jubilee in anoiher bat
I'le of brain, nrm and soul.
And beyond this was the added lure
'that in this clash even the eagle-eyed
experts had in the main acknowledged
befuddled and befogged
with the dope, scattered to the ever
lasting winds. For as hatting and
pitching are merely relative qualities
,Ifwas slmnly a qucstlon as îo wheth«;
'strong pitching could stop heavv bat
M.eory, .Min' of "rresbilble
]force versus an immovable harrier
THE MYSTERY SERIES.
This, above all, ever played, was to
he the ''mystery series'' of the game.
Mack had the cloutnien. it was eon
«ceded but whom, in addition to Hon
der. was he to call upon to hold the
Giant »""ck 1" 'beck' Would he fall
*rrs.w ..
vr.iwXÄ^^csrsrcSs
;would call on Bush, Shawkey or)
Brow n as aides to Bender and Plank
jGlant suppprters were equally puzzled
M to whether M-Graw. :,i the l«»t
;momenl would shift Doyle and Snod
grass through injuries, and replace one
or both with other m>n?
THE STIR MIXTURE.
Another point which added to the
lure of this present series and the
mystery thereof was the weird
ture of bo mgny nee*? of *tnrs
■" "mh> ,ici 01 -i.irs.
There Werfl.first of all, Mathew-.,.,.,.
nn d UntM. serving the| r thlr
-ecn.h year before big learue bats:
Bender, the Indian, with ten years'!
service—these three large tonic-- of
fan conversation. The central theme
being as to w hether or not thev w-ern
"still there with the unallaved goods
Thrn canje comparison of those In
their prime such as ColllnS and
, )ov , r and M c rk ,p a nd Murrav and
mdrlng And w ith .r,e 9 e the young
s . Pr s_ B urn: and Edd> Murphy,
Dwnar ee and Sehang. Shafer and!
sha „.| ey and and B „ <h
All sort» and condition« of base
ball' flesh formed this chnmpionahip
'"« pp "n- and so many and varied the
terms that no man could sav In ad
van-." «hit ";c au wer might be.
THE U ENTRAI EIGUKl
if there was one central
figure
was
from both
For here was a man who. in two
Miner Brown
from the two waiting armies, if
John Franklin Baker of Trappe. Md
No other one athlete
hordes was so much talked aliout
on the battle* eve.
world s series against different sorts
of pitching—against
and Jeff Overall; against Christy Ma
thowson and Rube Marquard—had
compiled the high average of 301
alone and unaided, had pm two de
clsive games on ire for his
There was no question h-re of a
reak hltter-but of another Dclehan
ty—and another laj.ie or Wagner,
clan,
It was contended that Baker/n-.k
! n * » reputation and Baker defend
Ing one already made, were two dlf
jfc*icn t things th«it the psychology
was against him. that he would he
over-anxious and over-cager to make
good But it must be remembered
i&Ka ï". sut«*sss
äiss—«*»■»'—■
'..S.'wS t! m wi r•?," •* «-»
ho win tair îî n ropu,at ^ nR or not, i
mrf ,h k 3 | o? R w î tbf> 0 *^ P*ce
HSouf C Tt Z * calm '. g °^ub
ns mirht ho„. suck I
s . .. a ' e " Rp " fostered by ex- I
" C ° "VEX'TToVlifFn TraPPP ' I
.\>xt to Baker* halting '<s i
r s batting, the main
ÎI of fashionable ehit-chat veered
'Ä»!! AG I
Rush ShVwkev „ ' n™ °, ul ^ lt be
1 of these h! 7™ or
p, ', f1 U . R watrh Bush as the first
a t. ,p< ' ,lon - «»hers point toward
n^deMre To deWe"in nmltiTndlîî' 1 '"'
'guises at this proximity to the first
box score. P rox,lnlt3 ' to «•*
It is sufficient that thr hnm.n
is now pouring into the neM ik,i
McGraw has Ms four m,chined sei
nwonderfu shape to meet ho hard"^
hatting of the busings hnt before
another dunk has settled there will
he an answer at last to con oil .si.
eolleetlon of L a .
cnnc hlfn,^ ,uT. , / ha '. ...
tir«t niti hort hail an H #h * UP
s ra «iiasxr«* w
_ „ . . t . „ _
* r,,rman (n ^ an( * ,lnrlc McGowan,
"" , "*? Pr and assistant manager of the
n '.'"'P' a A. C are getting everything
&æteâæssrærj&
Vi.V foiimvin. h.v, •
, f ! .V^ p !" t - / x- b \ -/'t
l_^ ned "T „V .ne'Ç'nlon'strmît^oônîii
We dn-Mlav ""cXT* ?t - 30
! oVl.x k where Mr tray nor wlff- run the
L ri d',m ÎV.T
; ' 1 ,r 1 r 1 v„'i. uqv a,i"1'
I tmll« ' F^T^kereen^r-KhVlI vKaT'
1 .hild« -uard Ed Me Mecr'tackle- Jack
1 Keenan^ end•' Paul McDaniel halfback
mix-inairv M.-Cail mid i)i<k Christv, ends!
, * c , *. . .
Sam Snitchcr, halfback; Imp Ryan and
Kidd, quarterback; Terry IdcClain,
n n,| Chief Jefferies and William*
' -- ' - -
1
!
I
I
1
has
OLD OLYMPIA
IN BIG GAME
has been the
About 200 root
ANOKA
%
>
ANOKA»
ARROW!
.^COLLAR
j Clacttt Pe«tody & Co., Leo. Mtkon
«
WORLD'S TROTTING
RECORDS BROKEN
Peter Volo and Uhlan Estab
lish New Figures in Meet
at Lexington
LEXINGTON. Ky„ Oct 7.—The
world's record for two-year-old trot
ters was broken yesterday when Pet
er yolo won the futurity for two-year
old'trotters, making the second mils
in 2:04 1-2. The previous record was
2:06 1-4. The fractional time was
:3I \-f. 1:33 and 2:04 1-3.
Uhlan, C. K. G. Billing's champion
! trotter, lowered the world's mark for
j a quarter mile by going the distance
! in 27 seconds. Peter Volo won In
straight heats. Second money went
to Lady Wanetta. The Walnut Hall
Cup was won by Fan Patch, well
driven- by Snow after the daughter of
Joe Patchen had lost the first two
heats to Bright Axworthy. The lat
ter was unable-to keep up the pace
set. President Tipton presented S.
J. HonSeK the owner of Fan Patch,
j with a silver cup.
Bon Zolock won the 2:10 trot after
losing the first two heats to Marta
Bellini. The lime in the fifth heat
equals the world's mark for the fifth
heat. '
The 2:1R clasp pace was won In
straight heats by Great Scott, the
gelding lowering his previous record
I of 2:07 1-4 to 2:06 1-2.
M'HUGH AFTER
SHOOTING HONOR
w
After a lull of several days shootic?
»•» he resumed at the duPont Gut
^ iub grounds in the emblematic o)
the championship of the Stale o:
Delaware. It will be recalled tha
,he Iast «"»'ch for this trophv wat
st
j""« i" ■r w, , i r ■' "
' n< * ^ c > meet in a race at 10 (
ar sets a man. on Saturday, Octobei
"" 8r ° Und8 ° f ,hC duPont Gul
Used Cars at
Attractive Prices
1012 ,
« 48" LOCOMOBILE. 7 pas
senger Touring ear. Painted dark
blue with light blue striping. Fully
equipped, rebuilt and guaranteed the
same as a new Locomobile,
diate delivery. Original cost, $0,000.
Guaranteed price, $2,750.
I in me
1012, "30," 4-cylinder LOCOMO
BILE, 5 passenger Touring car.
Painted dark green, with white
stripe. Perfect equipment. This
is rebuilt and guaranteed. A verv
satisfactory and economical model.
Original price, $3,500.
price, $1,050.
car
Guaranteed
1011, "30.
_ J#_ 4-cylinder LOCOMO
BILE CHASSIS, shaft driven. Just
the proposition for commercial work.
It is made to stand hard usage at a
small up-keep cost. Immediate de
livery. Let us show you this. Or
iginal price, 83,500. Our price, $1,300.
1011, "6-48," 7 passenger LOCOMO
BILE Touring car. Fully equipped
Not rebuilt but in the best ofcon
dition mechanically and looks well
Good tires. Immediate delivery
Special price, $1,550.
1012. NATIONAL. 40 R P.. « paa .
senger ear. If you are looking for an
all-around good powerful satisfact
ory car, investigate this bargain.
The whole equipment is perfect Or
iginal cost, $2.000, Our price, $1.(100.
J ,9 ' J MARMON. 5-piUBcnger car. A
dependable ear. Standard equipment,
including Warner speedometer and
clock Disco starter. Tires and
paint m excellent condition. You '
should see this ear to appreciate it. !
Ongmal cost, $2.750. öur price,
.
%
LIMOUSINE BODIES—We have a
few attractive Limousine
holding si* anad seven
ranging in price from $100
bodies,
passengers,

up.
Call and see these
can for your* j
fielf.
a
Inspection
cheerfully
The Locomobile Company
Of America
2314-22 MARKET SI.
Philadelphia, Pa
Bell, Locust 450. Keystone, Race 3380
■ nd
demonstration :
made.
»
v

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