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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, September 24, 1917, Image 8

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w i baseb,
i pTtchers' battle "
i ai mannington
Fans Saw Good Exhibition
x of the National Game
Man? fans saw the Consolidatlcu
Coal company nine go down to defeat
in a fast 2-0 contest with Mannlngton,
played on the letter's grounds late yesterday
afternoon. Although the winning
team entered the gatne under the
name of Mannlngton, but two of the
players, Fleming and Lillis, were from
the oil town. The game from the start
to the finish was a real pitching duel
between "Pop" Shrlver, of Wesloyan
College, and Chuck Trader, of the Con
sol. team, with the latter doing a
shade the best work.
Mannlngton scored both runs In the
second inning after Talkington's hit
and two inl'ield errors. At present both
teams have won a game.- It is liko'v
that a third game will be played w.'nIn
the near future to decide the real
champions. The score:
CONSOL.? AB. R. H. P. A. B.
Toothman, lb 4* (l 0 10 0 0
Spragg. 2b 4 0 1 0 1 01
Turkinick, 3b 4 0 1 1 2 0
? Wright, c 4 0 2 9 2 0;
. C. Trader, p 4 0 0 0 2 1 '
G. Trader, rf 3 0 0 0 0 ')1
i ShononBki, cf 3 0 0 1 0 01
Garrison, ss 3 0 0 3 2 2 !
Kirk, if 3 0 1 0 0 0
Totals 32 0 S 24 9 3
Henry, lb 4 u 1 5 1 u
Workman, 2b 4 0 1 2 3 0
Filming, rf 4 0 0 1 0 0
Talkington, c 4 1 1 13 o 0
Gabel. ss 3 0 0 2 1 1
Chalfant, 3b 2 1 o 1 2 0
Snider, cf 3 0 0 2 ) 0
if . Lillis. If 3 0 0 I) it 0
Shrlver, p 3 0 0 1 0 0
Totals 30 2 3 27 7 1
I Fairmont 00000000 0?0
Mannlngton 02000000 *?2
Two base hits, Henry, Workman.
Loft on baseB, C. C. Coal. 7; Mannington,
4. First base on errors, C. C. Coal,
1; Mannlngton. 3. First on balls, off
Trader, 1. Struck out, by Trader, 12;
by Shriver, 10. Umpire, Griffith. Attendance,
740. Time. 1:55.
Baseball At a Glance
Results Yesterday.
Philadelphia. 4; Chicago. 1.
Philadelphia, 11; Chicago, 4.
: Brooklyn, 5; Cincinnati, 2.
Cincinnati, 8; Brooklyn. 0.
St. LouiB, 11; Boston, 5.
Boston, 7; St. Louis, 1.
Standing of the Cubs.
W. L. Pet. |
New York 93 51 .04'-.
Philadelphia S3 HO ,?7 /
St. Louis 79 67 .541;
Cincinnati 73 72 ..ilo \
Chicago 72 77 .4 i j
1 Brooklyn 04 75 .46
Boston 64 77 . !' >
Pittsburgh 4S 98 .329;
Games Scheduled Today.
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
Boston at Cincinnati.
Brooklyn at Chicago.
New York at St. Louis.
t Results Yesterday.
No games scheduled.
[?;' Standing of the Clubs.
W. L. Pet. i
Chicago 97 5u .(ill"1
Boston . .s 85 57 .5JJ !
Cleveland 84 63 .571'
Detroit 75 72 .5101
Washington 67 74 .475 1
New York 67 7S .462 j
St. Louis 55 93 .3(2
Philadelphia 50 93 .3501
Games Scheduled Today.
Detroit at Washington.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at New York.
Chicago at Boston.
John R. Rogerson and family left
yesterday for Mt. Chateau for a week's
Fleming O. Atha. of Iowa City. Iowa,
who has been spending the summer
with his mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Atha
here, left Saturday for a business visIt
in New Orleans. I,.
Howard Charlton and Forrest Sturm
spent Sunday in Fairmont.
Mrs. S. O. Huey, of Houghtown, is
the guest of friends and relatives in
MIbs Myrtle Magee entertained a
number of her young friends at her
home on Brookside Friday evening.
Edwin Snodgrass, who attends W. V.
V., spent the week-end at his home
on Buffalo street.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Berkeley have
moved here from Cameron, Mr. Berkeley
having accepted a position with
Phillips Tool company.
Miss Grace Forney has returned
from a two weeks visit with relatives
in Bedford Springs, Pa.
Mrs. Leraley, of Moundsville, is visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas J. Jones, on Locust street.
The Misses Effie Mapel and Dotallne
Hamilton spent the week-end with
| friends in Burton.
George Dletz has gone to Kokomo,
Ind.. where he has accepted a posiMiss
Helen Hess was hostess to a
number of her young friends at her
home on Marshall street Saturday
B< evening.
Miss Virginia Millan left today for
a visit with friends in Qrafton.
Harry Hornbeck and Charles Jones
R'? will leave soon for Augusta, Kan.
1 Claude Burchinal, of Columbus, O.,
is the guest of relatives here.
The children of Jack Kelly have returned
to Smithfleld, Ohio, after a
JVislt at home here. They were ac''
a - J - -1".
(The West Virginian's Sporting Expert.)
(Copyright. 1517. by the Newspaper
Enterprise Association.)
What is the "shine ball?" What
will it mean in the World Series? Will
Eddie Cicotte be able to fool the
cream of the National League with
something American League players
claim he has fooled 'Ban" Johnson
with all thi3 season, helping the Sox
to cop the American League pennant?
Or?is the "shine ball" a myth?
1 am going to tell you what Eddie
Cicotte says about it himself. Eddie
is given credit with being the Inventor
and the originator of this delivery
which astute batters of the American
League declare has resurrected him
Srim on t 1
?VU4 uu CO! V tti|> IU HID UUBIIBS.
Here Is the story of Cicotte on his
"Tito talk about the 'shine ball" this
year has probably had a great deal
to do with making one of the leading
pitchers in the American League. 1
can state truthfully that the talk has
done me more good than any soealled '
'shine ball.' ,
"It was merely a matter of psychology.
I outguessed the other fellow.
"So long as the batters in the
league felt that they were batting
against something they knew nothing
about. I had an advantage.
"If you can bluff a fellow into believing
yoti are better than he is, you
have him 'licked' before you start.
'That Is really the success of the
'shine ball' So long as Speaker,
I'hapman, Baker, Pipp and other
heavy batters of the league thought
I was feeding them something 'phoney.'
I had something on them. It is
the same proposition that beat Terry
RlcGovcrn in his famous light
against Young Corbett. Corbett was
not the better man. but he made Mennvnnn
V.inlj- Isc
"I have been accused or everything
but murder this year. They have said
I used Talcum Powder. Licorice, and
a number ot other things on the
hail but they have never found a sin
rlo instance in which they could really
get the goods on me.
"My uniform has hen stolen from
the clubhouse on several occasions.
Some of the ballplayers found out 1
wore a rubber pocket In the troupers
of my uniform and immediately
rompanied as far as Wheeling by
their father.
Virgil Kline, of Cleveland, Ohio, was
the guest of friends in the city last
D. S. Jones is the guest of
friends in Wheeling and vicinity.
Norval D. Waugh, who has b#en employed
In Wheeling, has returned to
his- homo tn this city.
Jack Anderson is visiting his paI
Us in Washington, Pa.
II. Pearl Hawkins, Geo. L. Watts
ml Glenn Watts, of Fairmont, spent
Sunday here.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Greenlee left
Sunday for a visit with friends in
Pittsburgh, Pa.
George Cannon and Kirk Walters,
of Grafton, are the guests of friends
Glenn Snodgrass will leave this
evening for Wheeling where he has
accepted a position.
Mrs. Charles W. Hunter and daugh
ter, Mildred, spent Sunday with
friends in Clarksburg.
Mrs. L. R. Ashcraft left Sunday for
a visit with relatives in Berlin, Md.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralnh Met* and unto
son. Junior, returned from Cameron I
Mrs. Kennedy and granddaughter.
Ruth Grimm, are spending a few
weeks with relatives in Littleton.
Mrs. Carl Weiner, of Chanute, Kansas,
who has been attending her mother,
Mrs. Clara Diets, who is ill in a
Wheeling hospital, arrived here yesterday
for a visit with her sister, Mrs.
C. W. Busby, of Monroe street.
Ernest F. Millan has resigned his
position at Sturm's store and has purchased
an interest In the framing and
repairing business of Harry F. Barbe.
Ralph Miller and Jerome Menear, of
Fairmont, spent the week-end with
Mnnnington friends.
Stanley L. McClellan left Saturday
for Dayton. O., where he will enter
the Wright Brothers School of Aeroplaning.
rtifov -
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HTOift: - A'- / vT^BMB
' . " - ; ' ' J? y yip
tBSSBLJ "' * z * - $$* '; &
N?5?- ^
started a howl about it.
"That was mighty fine stuff for
publicity, but the very fellows who
lid most of the talking about the rubber
pocket knew that practically every
pitcher in the league wears a rubber
pocket, which was invented by
Ed Walsh, who used to carry slippery
elm tablets in it to help his spit bail
Thfi fact is. T nnnnnt rV>r>tv Hrnrirn
It in nauseating to me. I will say to'
Copyright 1917
The United Woolen M
Coat and Tn
, ^ wT.
f^a?fM-i flK!
- ' > - . ^WHM
ii. ' ^
you that I do not use talcum powder
or any of the other artificial aids I
have been accused of using on the
ball, but, as 1 said before, the secret
of this "shine ball" has not been material.
It has been psychological.
"The main benefits I have derived
have been from letting the other players,
who have batted against me, do
most of the talking, while I kept still
and kept on working, as I have worked
since I have been in this league."
W e^Aav
We inv
of these
ma a*. fresh fi
our win
iusers $18; Single Trc
d Woolen
/ /
trademark I
> Main Sti
Attended Game.
There was a good representation of
Monongah baseball fans at the baseball'
game played In Mannlngton yes
terday afternoon between the Consolidation
Coal Company and the Mannington
teams. Accompanied by the
baseball team, the fans left Monongah
at 1:30 o'clock returning at 7:30 p.
Here from Cleveland, 0.
Miss Verna Weber, of Cleveland.
Ohio, Is visiting Mrs. Clarence Rig
gins of Thoburn. After a visit to several
days she will return to her home
In Cleveland.
, Guy Fuller Back.
Guy Fuller, formerly well known In
Monongah, has been In town since
pel do 1. vioitlnn. J. --1- 11 ? ? ?
< <?<>; viomiift incuus anu i eiBiivcs, j
Fuller Is a graduate of Bethany college
and of the Carnegie schools. |
While here he is visiting Jack My
School Starts. |
The TJiohurn public school* began
active work this morning. For a time
it was thought that the infantile paralysis
quarantine would interfere j
with the Thoburn school beginning ou I
time. I
Eussel Wright, who last year attended
the Thoburn high school, is
attending the Fairmont high school I
this year.
William Donlin, of Fairmont, was In
Monongah during the week calling,
on social friends.
Lawnie Carpenter was among the!
Monongah baseball fans that went to |
Mannington yesterday to see the baseball
game there between the Consol-!
idation Coal Company baseball team
and the Mannington nine.
Chester Pyles was a caller in Mannington
for a short while yesterday.
Mrs. Lee Sattertield was in Fairmont
yesterday calling on friends.
Miss Ruth Crayton was among the
Monongah social callers In Fairmont
yesterday afternoon.
Miss Laura Mason, of Fairmont, was
among the out of town shoppers here
Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Boggess, of
Mill Fall, were in Monongah yesterday
calling on friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fletcher, of Grant
Town, were in town spending Sunday
with relatives.
e scoured the mills
country to gather
r this fine assortfabrics.
It has been
ult task, due to the
nent having taken
many mills for the
of uniform cloth.
keeping in constant
1th the market, ema
resident buyer in
ork, we have suein
assembling the
as well as the most
ine of woolens and
's we have ever dis
>ite your inspection
beautiful materials,
om the looms. Sea
dow display.
msers, $6.
Mills Co.
I ?, ;?> '-i.vXc "<'-- ' ; >X -
T. -v I
^ u, \
j I
AH Non-Drafted Men i
Please Notice
that the Autumn stocks of men's all-wool suits and
overcoats are ready in the Men's Clothing store, that
they are here to be examined, criticised and compared
with any others, and that all of us here are ready
sincerly to help every man to choose what best suite
him. I
Prices are $13 to $30. and qualities were never
higher. (Men's Store, First Floor)
We've Kept Track of the Shoes ,
Men Like j
For years we have noted carefully all "calls" for various kinds of
shoes with the result that we can supply any man who comes hero
with practically the very shoe he wants. .
The new fall shoes are here in all the wanted leathers and In styles
ranging from the extremely smart to the conservative. The prices are
$7 to $12 and all are made of good leather. (First Floor)
Notice of "Change in
1^?^ Collar Prices
/ On and alter next Monday. October 1, the
L /iV, J "E & W" linen collars will be 20c each or 2 for
Jjsk 35c and 3 for 00c. But until next Monday, any
fljSa man may fill in Ills supply of collars for the
A|[email protected] new season at the present price. 10c each.
JHK (Men's Store, First Floor)
i OH I ntv\ I li" ' I
I | n. |
Students Note Books !
and Fillers , ^
THE Student's Xote Book lies absolutely flat on the desk
and affords a perfect writing surface. Every luch ot
every page is available lor writing. Sheets may be taken
out or inserted at any point in the hook with the least
possible trouble, as the riugs open automatically. Keep
s systematic record of your work.
Note Books 40c. Fillers 10c and 15c per pacts
Fairmont Printing & Publishing Co.
- ??a?#!
IP) CM?M iPi'
V O U C H E R* ^55^1
! Thij hook covers the entire history of the T
war up to the official announcement of ?
America's entry into the great conflict."5
Contains almost 600 illustrations from
photographs, maps and charts. 20 magnificent
lull-page color plates. .Site 8X
lOVs inches. 428 pages, beautifully bound
in a rich blue art vellum. t
as 1*1.60 towards the payment of this83| making
a cash outlay of only 81.50. >*'
As the cost of printing, paper and binding _ 'J
is constantly increasing we maynotbe able
BO"aCT q" guPP^?* hooks? l
) epccl^ofler at anytime. Those who do f I
' not use this Cash Discount Voucher must v fad
readers ia proven by the actual ssv* , j'|j
. Ing under this discount offer.
Present till. CASH DISCOUNT VOUCHER With $1.50 IN CASH at Ihm ofllo. n
I MAIL ORDERS? *>m? t..m. .?? >
-- - I? ??. ? ?? .? ?v. .mwiiwiuii voncnsrand
8 cents extra within 150 znilrs; 12c. 150 to 300 m:.; lor greater distance* ask postmasttf I
| | aot to include for 4 lbs. Address this newspaper.
ie on tu?s h^sterwecei ' _ iue vjhm.e twat

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