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THE TIMES: OCTOBER 3, 1919
EX1RA fin a m Si5.l w VlF FANS WAST ALL NIGHT TO GET Cincinnati Rooters Invade Windy City Confident That Reds Will Be World's Champions After Sunday's Contest. ChTcaew Oct. 3. Carrrin at two came Ion 1. the Cincinnati Reds today invaded ;ne homo territory of the Chi- j capo W' le Pox for the third contest : of the rld series the ame which j many K-iseball men believe virtually will nV- Ide whether the American ; Xearo1 pennant -winners are t0 -be se i io-o s contenders for the champion phip face another defeat. The two lo-nrr n-xorrLpai4pd by ,orh Cincinnati. root Trior-1 coir": Suv. l r.; .- a rriveti her4 earl y today on tha-n a Uoaon trains, the Reds : lent that th-ey will return to Ohio ' ay n Urh t posse ssor of the foase s highest honors aird the. "White ileicr mined to overcome their iTcap white playing- on their home srn .-ntlS. 1 site the fact that the White Sox, t . ,"j favorites before the series start i ,. iost two straight irames to the Xa i i. mil leaders, the followers of Comis- i y's teams were confident that to : l.v "s contest would be the "beerinnin a winnir.r streak for their favor ; s. and fans Wan rat he-Tint? ai the seha-11 park last night waiting in 1 . to pnrchnfo the erpjneral admis ?1 p. tickets plai-e.d on saJe .at 9 o'clock: t!- - moniins. The first fan appeared .i; :he parlk &t 5::"0 o'clock yesterday, mjniht more ihan Hn) were in lini ana all niirht the ticket seekers jr. l : -a-sttd. their nuTO-bexs- J r order to prtev-r-m-t tickets failing 'int.' th n-an-ds of scalpers to expedite t h f sale, atpecial aman;re.mp.ri ts were mn :- by the cluh naaaement. Each pro--.'WUT purchaser was required to 3i;n" the evxct ciiansre for his tickei ren 1 y, the bleacher eeai-s selling- for 'Jl.1' and paviliiom spat-? for $..20, in ch: : Tir war lax. No person was al- iot . 1 to purchase more then one Tic! and alter receiving the paste- ."hor-" "i everyone was rea red to g-o di rer: y to xhe park. Ten thousand blp.-r-'her fl-ckets and ,5fft for the pa-viVi-. ns "were pla-ed -on sa3&. J s 2nssl on of the seri es c en t er e d thitf raoinin larsrely on who be friren the pdiching asslmment by !M ana ger .Olrjson of the Sox A3thQ3isrh Glea ?or an noun-ced last niht in dn ci n n?.:i that h& pTrfoaMy w-oald select Ti -k Jvejrr, he eensari-onaa yoimg: left h a der,, Ufaene was a. genwaJl f sedin-fi" that the ymaigster wrnl.d not the. called ft n at en'Eh a critical time and that Cr!easoTL wonld earitc2i to one of his Tetejans 1efore jajrxie time. Eddie Oeorte, 3i?a.din imrler of the LA to eri can 3eara&, wh o was poind ed from the box in the fourth inning" of The first ram-a, and TTr!ban Fa-ber, hero -of th. 3:S13" seri.e. air -considered the foremost proba toail ra-es. F aber, ho w even, has pitched only indifferent ball this season. K3T is facing: his first world's series and he. has just finished his first fbts" league season. Thr fact that he iff a southpaw, honrever, may bring" him the assignment, becasise of the manner in which '"'Iefry' Wil liama y-estsrday held down the Reds" Tiiie. desife-e the loss of tihe game For th& R-es Manager Moran an oTabtedly will pick "Hod" Eller or .Hay Fisher., former ISTew Tork Axoer lean iLeagxier. (both rig"ht hands and both staars of the. Re-ds" pennant cam-7-aigTL. In what little bctinsr was re ported today oia the eerieB the Reds were S to 5 faxoriia. On today's game there wese &ome Ijets at even money, i'trt in most -cases the White Sox fol l wers dmanded odds. ALE POLICY IN ATHLETICS IS OUTLINED Xew Has'eo. Conn., Oct. 3. Offi- -:Uy for fhie tfirwt tim eine taking1 '-i.argse. of athletics at YaLe Xr. Albert i.. iShawp-e made pnblic a specific j-.-uemenit of his plans for general a ".hle.ti-os ,a T.al', aeasing So the "Alumni WVeMys "With a3H o-tar conceot ration on or--j. niaed teams we. do not 3 ntend to forget the Sja.dSirt'dual, tmt Just how the problem wlil ibe worfced out for the 'i't-fet interest of the Yale -u-nderjrrad-uate wirj de-p-esad -H-pon the resu'lxs oo tid ned after we hiir- made a general jff u rve y of th e whole, u-ndersgraduate "body a-ad clarified our men.. Of course -every rosin now is taken care of iby -medieaJ and physical examina tions and work p'scri"ted for his in-div-ktuid needs. It seems imjej-ative that we have added to -our staff a man for general athletic;, and that to in-sure every man's participation the work should .be uia-de compulsory. "My fee-ling, howover, is that suoh -work more properly lies in the realm Ki'- the secondary schools,, and that when a man -comes to "college the work il(ng such .lines should be of an elec tive nature, but that every st-adent .should (Spend some time in outdoor sports. "I -believe tliat -our organized sports :nn and should take care of a5 the l un&ergfadua.tes who 'want daily ex-'-ise, and that our -problem is to ed ucate the others who are healthy and strong to appreciate that fact. We have variety enough to satisfy all de ntanrfla." Isben cam jnito his rwn, in JCe' York this week when a. season of j Ibsi repertoire was beg-un at tiie ! imgniDoraoGOi JrTaynotise, Miere so many plays h&ve stas-ted theii- bril liant journey.. One Thing Jt has done is to bring hack Mercedes Deamon to the Kw York stag.. It was she -.V Ji'j won sLeb faiga fwio-wti w1aa fshe M-et&d n "The Lie at a leading plajr house, artist, of infceraatioea.i distimetlion, ia a ixtdagogaie of ttbQ organ as well as a ji concert artist. In his first named ca pacity fee sums up the rule of success in tiie artistie professions, "The dif ference between eentas and taJent," he declares "is that genius dreams widie talent .wajkes Jtp," SPORTING PAGE SEATS N A RA MORE 3I.ivKS FIXE RIFIE RECORD. In tho national rifle matchos, licld last August, the scores of wliich liave just been publislied, V. Xaramcre of tills city, rank ed second in a Held of 861. He piled up a score of 287, wliilo I.ieut. SijMoncr, 17. S A., snot 21. Tito nustcltes Trere nold at tlie Navy lilfle rane at Caldwell, X. I and vrcre nndor tlie auspices of the War Department. MAY CASEY TO 1EVEN Cambridffe Mass., Oct. S Because his players were somewhat tender af ter their hard play of the last two da'S Rob Fisher did not scrimmage his Harvard football team as planned. A heavy rain made the field slippery, and rather than take any more chances the head coach decided to call off all hard work prior to the Roston college game. The session in the stadium was a long1 one, however. It looks now as if Weaiherhead, rig-M end, and Kane and liutyba.ro, tackles, will not be in the lineup Saturday. Both XaJie and Weatherhead have bad legs. Yes terday Desmond was at right end. and Sedgwick ai right tackle. Hubbard is not in shape, either, and McCagg, who stands nearly six feet, four in ches, will s:art ai left tackle. The varsity squad will elect its cap tain today, the candidates being Ed die Casey and Ralph Horween, both of whom played regularly on the ISIS varsity team. XT LEADER OF CHICAGO CUBS Cincinnati, Oct-' 3 It is stated in baseball circles that Frefi Mitchell "will not be reiained as manager of tha Chicago Cubs next year. Mitchell turned out a pennant -winner last sea son, but the failure of the Cubs to re peat during the recent campaign has made the owners of the club decide to eng-ase some one else. "William Veecli, a former Chicago newspaper man, -who is president of the Cubs, has assumed a mysterious, air and -will not diseus3 the report that Mitchell is to o. but the insiders, -who generally know what they are talking about, say that not only -will Mitchell -withdraw but also there -will be a surprise for the fans in the en-g-agement of Frank Xroy Chance to succeed Mitchell as the leader of the Chicago tam. ALE TO COACH FOOTBALL TEAM Cincinnati. Oct, Z Earle TCeale, right fielder for the Cincinnati Reds, will coach the XonrooU, Ohio, foot ball team this fall, according1 to an an nouncement made by the mainager of the team. The Norwood eleven is a semi-professional team, Xeale will assume his coaching duties soon af ter the close of the world's eerie baseball games. of! For your own safety and the safety of others, see our full line of mirroscopes for pleasure cars, com mercial cars and trucks. Do not wait until the law compels you to ob serve the rule of safety first. tip The Peck 185-207 RUETHER WA AD ACTOR IN FORMER YEARS New York, Oct. 3 Not since Hank Gowdy rode across the world series horizon and balked the Athletics with his war club, has a man gain ed such fame in the classic as did Walter Ruether Wednesday. Rueth er's rise is somewhat similar to that of Gowdy's too, inasmuch as the two had early careers that were disap pointing before finally basking in the limelight. It will be remembered that Gow dy travelled around the country as bat boy and utility player before he lodged witil the Braves as a catcher. He was tried out by John McGraw and turned adrift as impossible. Even I when he started with, the Braves he was not looked upon as a world beater, but in the title year of 191 Gowdy hit a stride that allowed no interference and he kept up the pace through the four-game struggle with the Athletics. In these games the home runs and timely doubles by Gowdy did as much to break the back of the Athletics as did the pitching of Rudolph, James and Tyler. Until this year Ruether has been what is termed as a bad atftor. He refused to take the game seriously and he failed to keep in condition. His lack of mental balance cost him a Job with the Cubs and it almost tied a can to him l&st spring when Moran asked for waivers on the pitcher, only to be denied by tlie Pi rates. Moran finally convinced Ruether that it was better to do a little hard work and get money for it than to always rub up against the line of least resistance. Ruether took Mor&n's advice and he profited a million-fold yesterday. There have been pitchers who have earned all the glory of & series and batters have hogged the laurel wreathes, but Ruether is the first performer who has taken full com mand In every department. Not only did he turn in one of the classics of series history in so far as pitching is concerned, but he was the most pow erful factor in the Reds' attack. He contributed two triples, a single and a pass in his four trips to the plate for a batting average of 1000, and each of his hits aided materially in piling up the one-sided total that de cided the gajne. Few fans believed that Ruether would be able to hold in check the White Sox sluggers. It was the opin ion that a much more experienced flinger would have to take the reins. However Ruether combined confi dence with nerve, and he stood the Chicago rivals on their respective heads. The victory of Ruether must put 4he Reds in a most confident mood. It leaves them with Slim Salee, Hod Eller, Jimmy Ring and Ray Fisher still to be called upon, and each in possession of effective shoots. Neville, Yale Star, Is Not Injured So Badly As Feared Xew Haxen, Oct. 3 Because the surface of the Tale bowl was water eoaked yesterday the football coaches omitted scrimmaging, but doubled the time deioted to signal rehearsing and drilled the first varsity and first college team in forward passing. The college players tried 40 passes, but only six -were completed and none netted noticeable gains. In all cases the varsity players blocked but did not Intercept the passes. Joe Xeville, who was injured Wed nesday, -f.'as on the field with his arm in a sling. Former players who were present included John "W. Field, Cartwright and Church. The -varsity line-up: Left end, Reinhardt; left tackle, Hammill; left guard, Sideberg; cen tre, Acosta; right guard, Trippe; right tackle, "Walker; right end, Al len: quarterback. La. Roche; left half, Donald Wells; right half, French; full back. Crane. During part of the forward pass ing Ed Wells SMid Otis were used at end, "Vorys at center, and Bassett at left guard. & Lines Co. Middle St. . HUGGINS TO BQ YANKS NOTHER YEAR New York, Oct. 3 Miller Huggins, manager of the Yankees, who finish ed third in the American League race, was yesterday re-signed by President Jacob Ruppert for the sea son of 1920 On settling this important matter Huggins left for his home in Cincinnati. Persistent rumors had been in cir culation to the effect that. Wilbert Robinson, manager of the Brooklyn team, would succeed Huggir.s aa the pilot of the Yankees, but it appears the Yankee owners never had any in tention of making- a change. MA DAM K EIjEXOKA DE CISXEROS Everybody knows that Ireland has a music of its own, and that it is very sweet and beautiful music, too. Many people, however, imagine that the Tom Moore ballads comprise the great musical literature of that coun try This is not the case, as Madame De Cisneros will show In the music she Is to sing a, her concert to be given at the Park theatre Wednes day evening, Oct. S. Come in today for that new suit or overcoat. You know that prices on everything are going sky-high. Save by buying now. Buy where you get the mosE for your money and where your satisfaction is assured. OtLers at $30, $35 ana1 $40. Any suit or overcoat you pick out liere will save you up to $10. This is because you buy from the maker direct. You don't pay any middlemen s profits you cut. out all m-between expenses. You. get the benef it of all this. 1228 MAIN STREET As soon as her last Australian tour J was decided upon, Madame De Cls- nerofl commenced her search for Irish music. She knew that Ireland once possessed a race of troubadours wandering bards, who In Gaelic sang the legends of the country to the music of the Harp, Ireland's national emblem. "In America," said the great mezzo soprano, describing her search, "one can get the most up-to-date information about everything. I sot to work to hunt New York citv for some of these old harper's melodies, j I approached several big musical pub- ; Ushers, but they all gazed at me sadly, ! and told mc that they had never ; heard of anything of the kind. I wns ! i and in the end found a publisher who j j said that somewhere in his library ! You get the latest Fifth Ave nue styles, the fit and work manship equal to the finest custom tailoring and fabrics such as you find m garments selling for $20 to $3Q more than our prices. Come in now and look them over, buy and save. i ulwir'nin i 111 '' i ttmtm he had a book of songs of just that After ' .. . ' Y ' much disappointment, l ootainea a copy of Edward Bunting, another en thusiast in Irish folk music, from whom I understand Dr. Petrle took many of his nongs. I found two ver itable storehouses or exquisite music of old Ireland. I have been through them all. They are beautiful and I made a selection of those which I considered to be the gems. The first of these is "Farewell, My Gentle Harp." This song was first put into written form in 1G50. Another beautiful old melody is call ed "A Golden Cradle Holds Thee." Who composed It and when, nobody knows. Advertise in The Times im..