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THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 29, 1910.
LIVE SPORTING GOSSIP OF INTEREST EVERYWHERE Barney Old field Says He is Going1 to Speedway Anyhow SNAPSHOT OF THE RECENT PRINCETON-CARLISLE GAME V ' 'v.-i f- KwJ n " 1 a TVS3 Ty. Cobb Gives His Old Auto to Veteran "Dutch" Schaefer Ty Cobb has presented Herman Fchaefer with his old automobile. The car which he has been using will t of no further use to him now that lie has received the one offered to the Wst major league batsman. In KlvJofC Schaefer th machine Cobb ts repaying "Germany" for the many kindly turns he dWi for Cobb. "If It were not for Schaefer's inter est in me I would not have made myself the ball player I am," said Cobb, after announeing that Schaefer waft now the possessor of an auto Onohile. ' "When I Joined the Detroit club I knew but little, but Schaefer taught me. The very first day he got after me because I did not pick my feet up nd run as he thought I should. Then he told me to turn toward second when going to first, so that if any thing happened to the ball I could take another base." Mother Why should we make Wll Jle a doctor when there are so many new doctors every day? rather But think of all the nw ailments! Meg gendorfer Blaetter. THREE STAR PLAYERS WHO ARE WITH THE 111- Three star players of the major league who are rpnnrtoa tr hav, Planed nntlnnal a?romAn. . i . the new outlaw circuit which is heins "That was all easy enough," put in Schaefer, "but I had an awful time teaching you how to slide." . "Yes, you did. I thought it too dan gerous in those days and would not try. But ono day in an exhibition game at Indianapolis I saw Schaefer slide away from the baseman holding the ball, and I made up my mind that I would learn the trick. I asked Schaefer to teach me. and for the next two weeks we would go to the park every morning, and I would run and he would go through the motion of catching and tbirching me with the ball. He would tell me just when and bow to slide, and if I made a mistake he would change places and he w'ould do the sliing. "In that way I learned everything I know about base running, and 1 owe it all to Schaefer, and I gave him my machine in appreciation of the many kindnesses he has shown me." "Oh, the wedding bells are pealing," Sang the poet, filled with glee. Growled the cynic so unfeeling: "Oh, they don't appeal to me." New York Times. promoted by p. A. right to left arc: Fletcher. From Charles Street. .catcher of the Washington Americans: Scene during the recent Princeton Carlisle game showing the Princeton gladiators running down the field af, ter a kick-off and depicting the History of World Series; 5 of 7 to National League Th;s year's world series is the sev enth between the penuant-winning National and American League teams. The National League has won five of the series. The two league have played 3.1 world series games, the Na tional winning 21 and losing 14. Fol lowing, are the results of previous world series: 1909. W. L. Pet. Pittsburg 4 3 .571 Detroit 3 4 .329 Results. Pittsburg, 4-5-0; Detroit, 1-6-4. Bat teries: Adams and Gibson; Mullin and Schmidt. Detroit: Donovan and Schmidt; Comnitz and Willis and Gibson. Pittsburg. 8-10-3; Detroit, 6-10-5. Batteries: Maddox and Gibson; Sum mers and Willet and Works and Schmidt. Detroit, 5-8-10; Pittsburg, 0-5-6. Batteries: Mullin and Stanage; Lei- NEW LEAGUE t Walter Johnson, a t wirier for the .onians. and Ty C the Detroi' Tigers methods employed by the Indians to check their advance, without resorting to the rough tactics prohibited by the new rules. field and Phillippe and Gibson. j Pittsburg, S-10-2; Detroit, J-G-l. Batteries: Adams and Gibson; Sum mers and Willett and SLanage and; Schmidt. Detroit, 5-10-3; Pittsburg, 4-7-3. Batteries: Mullin and Schmidt; Wil lis and Camnitz and Phillippe and Gibson. Pittsburg, 8-7-0; Detroit, 0-6-3. Bat teries: Adams and Gibson; &Donovan and Mullin and Schmidt. 1908. W. L. Pet. Chicago .4 1 .800 Detroit ...1 4 .200 Chicago, 10-14-2; Detroit, 6-10-4. Batteries: Reulbaeh and Kling; Kill ian and Summers and Schmidt. Chicago, 6-7-1; Detroit, 1-4-1. Bat teries: Overall and Kling; Donovan and Schmidt. Detroit. 8-11-4; Chicago, 3-7-2. Bat teries: Mullin and Thomas; Pfiester and Reulbaeh and Kling. Chicago, 3-10-0; Detroit, 0-4-1. Bat teries: Brown and Kling; Summers and Winter and Schmidt. Chicago, 2-10-0; Detroit. 0-3-0. Bat- j teries: Overall and Kling; Donovan) and Schmidt. 1907. j w. l. pet. ; Chicago ... 4 0 1,000 1 Detroit 0 4 .000 i Results. i Chicago, 3-10-5: Detroit, 3-9-3 (12 j innings). Batteries: Overall and I Reulbaeh and Kling; Donovan and I Schmidt. Chicago, 3-9-1; Detroit, 1-9-1. Bat-1 teries. Pfiester and Kling; Mullin and! Payne. j Chicago, 5-10-1; Detroit, 1-6-1. Bat- i teries: Reulbaeh and Kling; Siever ' and Killian and Schmidt. ; Chicago, 6-7-2; Detroit. 1-5-2. Bat j teries: Overall and Kling; Donovan1 and Schmidt. , ! Chicago, 2-7-1; Detroit, 0-7-2. Bat- i teries: Crown and Kling; Mullin and; Archer. ! 1906. ! W. L. Pet. ; j White Sox 4 2 .667 ; ! Cubs ' 2 4 :.)ZZ : I Results. i White Sox, 2-4-1; Cubs. 1-4-2. Bat-; t teries: Altrock and Sullivan; Brown - 'and Klins ' j I Cubs. 710-2; White Sox, 1-1-2. Bat- teries: Reulbaeh and Kling White ! ! and Owen and Sullivan. j ! White Sox. 3-4-1; Cubs, 0-2-2. Rat-i Itorir.- Walsh aflrl Sullivan: Pfioicor i ! arrl Kline " i I Cub-. 1-7-1; White Sox. 0.2.1. Bat - teries: lror:u and Kling; Rltrock and Sul'ivan i ' Whit'n'sov Ss-12-fi: Cubs, 6-6-0 Bat-t teries: Walsh and White and SuISi - Ivan: Renlharh. Pfiester and ovpraii ! ami Klin?. White Sox. S-U-3: Cabs, teries: White and Sullivan: and Overall and K'ing. Bat 1S05. ,f W. . .4 L. 1 Pet New York .son .200 Athletics 1 4 Results. Giants. 3-10-1: Athletics, 0-4-O. Bat teries: Matthewson and Bresnahan; Plank and Schreck. Athletics, 3-6-2; Giants, 0-4-2. Bat teries: Bender and Schreck: McGin nitv and Ames and Bresnahan. Giants. 9-9-1; Athletics, 0-4-5. Bat teries: Mathewson and Bresnahan; Coaklev and Schreck and Powers. Giants. 1-4-1: Athletics, 0-5-2. Bat- i teries: McGinnity and Bresnahan: Plank and Powers. i Giants, 2-5-1; Athletics, 0-6-0. Bat- teries: Mathewson and Bresnahan; Bender and Powers. 1903. W. L. Pet. Boston 5 3 .625 Pittsburg .. 3 5 .325 Results. Pittsburg, 7; Boston. 3. Batteries: Pliillippc and Phelps; Young and Cri-ge1- Boston, 3; Tittsburg, 9. Batteries: 1 FOREIGN AEROPLANES ATTRACT MUCH ATTENTION AT BELMONT X pjp I zi 7 LATHAM jMONOPLANi - . , . T Dmneen and Cnger; Leever and ail :ir'!l pllf;i's- Hs-urg, ; Boston, 2. Batteries: Phillippe au-i I'hr'.ps; liu?es and Voitcig and Cngcr. P'fsnurg. ,-: Boston, 4. Batteries: rhillippeand Phelps; Dinneen ' Criser. ; . Bostrn. 11; Pn'sburg. .. Battene.-: oung :md t rig-r; Kennedy and Thompson and Phelps. ! Bostcm, 6; Pittsburg 3. Battenes: i DinnoMi ;'nd Cr.ger; Keever and i Bflp-- Boston. 7; Pittsburg. Bat 'cries: i - ...! -':.-... -ru ; M ; and Phelps- I Boston, 3: Fills burg. 0. Batteries: Dinneen and Criger; Phillippe and Phelps. A RELIABLE MEDICINE NOT A NARCOTIC Get the genuine Foley's Honey and T?r in the yellow package. It is safe end effective. Contains no opiates. Refuse substitutes. W. A. D'AJern berte. druggist and apothecary, 121 S. Palafox street. J. A. WALKER makes picture frames to or der at Reynald's Music House, 119 S. Palafox. 1 r-m- Barney Oldfield is a wonder at get ting in the limelight, says the Atlan ta Georgi3-;i. He has more ways of doing it than any other living man. His next effort will be to come tc Atlanta and to try to break into the race meeting of the Atlanta Automo bile association November 3, 4. and 5. Despite his suspension by the Am erican Auomobile association, Bar ney is coming to Atlanta, and he says that he will employ the best legal talent Governor-elect Ho3;e Smith if he can grt him hi an effort, to force bis way onto the local speedway and into the forthcoming race meeting. The proposition of a man getting out an injunction to restrain an au tomobile association from preventing him from racing is a thoroughly novel ono and could originate only in the mhid of Billy Pickens, Oldfield's man ager and press notice propounder. The history of the case is this: Oldfield has an automobile of unde niable speed and when the local as sociation went out after entries they went after Oldfield, even, tho ho is the most expensive race track feature Pres't. Lynch Sides With Fogel in the Controversy Over Players By Associated Press. New York, Oct. 28. It seems like ly that President Thomas J. Lynch and Secretary John A. lleydler, of the National league, will uphold Horace Fogel, of the Philadelphia club, in his refusal to approve the big baseball deal arranged by his manager with the Cincinnati club. Commenting on a telegram received from Fogel that the deal was made without Fogel's knowledge and did not have his ap proval, President Lynch said: "As it looks to me, Mr. Fogel has the whip ..and. No players can be released by a club without the presi dent's signature and if Manager Doo in made this deal without Fogel's en dorsement I "don't believe it will stand. Suppose Manager McGraw j should trade Matthewson to Chicago j for Brown without Mr. Brush's con j sent, does anybody believe the deal i Types of foreign buill aeroplanes toi : K... : . n.nnfi - 1 - - " - - t : be u.srf in connection -wiTh the zreat international aviation meeting to be ! GS2 35X1 and 4Z&! , ST V. . , . Pastime Pool and Bowling Alleys Four New Tables. Four First-Class Alleys. "NOTHING BUT THE BEST." CORNER & GORDON. Props. 15 West Romana Street. in America. Oldfield entered into an agreement to appear in America,, making a contract to appear for a certain amount of appearance money and signing entry blanks for himself and his man, Beu Kircher, to take part in many raci-ng events. At that time Oldfield was in good standing with the American Automo bile association. Shortly after that OM field framed up an unsanctioned meet with the ne gro pugilist, Jack Johnson, and for so doing he and Bill Pickens were sus pended by the American Automobile association. On October 14 Oldfield was sched uled to appear at a race meeting at Read vi lie. .Mass. But when his sus pension was announced he was noti fied that he could not take part in the meeting. So Oldfield "pulled off one." While the meeting was in progress Oldfield slipped into the track with his Benz car and drove several miles before anybody had the nerve to put him off. One of his miles was timed and ho claimed the mark as a new record. would go through without Brush's signature? "I think, however, that the contro-s versy can be smoothed over some way and that the deal will be con summated. It is a good one for both clubs and neither has an advantage. New faces often revive interest and in the cases of Philadelphia and Cin cinnati I am sure that changes will prove beneficial." "Fogel has blocked the deal in a telegram to this office," said Secre tary Heydler, "and in my opinion he will be sustained. A manager of a team cannot release players without the knowledge or consent of the own er." Boss T don't watit a man who watches tho clock. Clerk I know it is apt to be .slow: 1 always look at mv watch. New York Sun. BLBRIOT MONOPLANEX held at Belmont track, Long Island, f fir. 4-. "A Atl nf thpO mu from Oct. 22 to 30. All of these ma chines will be seen in the flight there.