Newspaper Page Text
Ouimet and Travers Are Now Onlookers in the
Amateur Golf Championship Tourney
Travers and Ouimet
Join Evans on Golf
Sidelines at Detroit
Marston Defeats Open Champion in
a Spectacular Match; Standish
Puts Out Amateur Title H older
!n Day of Upsets.
Bv GRANTLAND RICE.
\\ >-.c-iiay afternoon, around the
. ?troit Country Club, there was
notable gathering. Standing apart in s small group, as if wondering
mfcri rom ami what it was all about, there were
J?tt '.:.??' n op? champion; Franei? Ouimet, amateur champion, and
(h,':. . rn champion. They were attempting tn decide which
^.. ? lay with their trusty blades resting in
the lod Hr'd ?heir day of combat over.
Travers an?l Ouimet?Jerry the Bold and Francis
. ?K ..nos spectators for th? rest
There hsve been shocks, upsets, amazing jolts and sudden twists before
j_ r6- - championships, but nothing like that of Wednesday, when
Mix Marston, the willowy SJ -Ort Hills, N. J., and Jimmy
Ita&dish, jr., the pi '? dropped Travers and Ouimet on the
f' . will hereafter be a big day in
jj -, for they proved that no bat
willing to go out and make a
Mar* ? of the most br.
of 2 s
Ister, I ad
of Ra> I
of 6 snd 4
For there are
or.'.v ' .
smate-.:- ? " un
of the I '
?sill be :
A.n\.: - to the
ides as to
most not i
iton faces I
isrsen and .
? h ree
it.d '. - - .
A Day o? Thrills.
So much r
it would tak?
all details, f
in ? round T
laid kis mi
This na i " an
r/on, fern ?
? ,*on<] the ca
r or a
But fron t waa <
Iravai to Falter.
? on hi?
*?? dr; at the keen
? his putting
Bai t ?
**p ??? ter fer a 2,
5? ; a stymie
"?r- -: e 1 -ifth.
jLB*r* **rrj ron to
for "e* ;. hed ! up
A Bpei * ,. ?lar Sh?.t.
The Brewori were vet to start.
il??/1 U- and
T?. ??' fllil K?!f
a?. ? '
-of \v I*' ' iour
t'vl V? c' '
Dl.? T ''? S' '
?L?? Tr*\fr!- ?as : u| and i
?fry recovered control of his Irons
. ?ski in 0Jjr own ihop eTf ry
?*<? style of teat aid our prices
Sonnc Special Values
, i ;.-><?
I SI M and 8,,'tA
?T T?, L * :i" '"'
?? - h . ' ?
*7nS|0RT,NG GOODS CO.
?-? - *?'*? Stii '. near Kioad'-.av
How the Mighty
Fell on the Links
Detroit, Sept. 1.?The results of
the second round at match play in
the national golf championship
tournament at t.ic Country C!uh tn
??.iv and the pairings for to-morm??
James? ?. Stanrlish. jr., Derwit, de
i feateil Francis Ouimel, Woodland,
o up and 4 to play.
Max Manten, Baltusrol, defeated
Jerome Travers, I | per Montclair,
N. J., 2 up and 1 to play.
E. I.. Sawyer, \\ heaton, 111., d??
fi- it ?d (.ardner White, Hushing,
long I.?land, 6 up and ."? to play.
K. A. (.ardner, Chicago, defeated
1. M. Sherman, l tica. N. V., 2 up
and 1 to play.
Sherrill Sherman, Itica, N. Y.,
ricieated J. N. Steams, Williams
p.irr, Penn., 1 up (37 holes).
\' lscm Whitney, New Orleans, de?
feated Alfred C. ITmer, Jackson?
ville. Fla., 9 up and 8 to play.
J. (,. Anderson, Mount Vernon. N.
Y? defeated J. B. Schlotman, D??
truit, I up and 3 to play.
Ho??ard B. Lee, Detroit, defeated
Hamilton Kerr, Manchester, Vt., '.)
up and ? to play.
The pairings for to-morrow'??
mat? hes are as follow?: Gardner vs.
Sawyer, Marston vs. Lee. Whitney
vs. Anderson and Standish vs. Sher?
and plunked a ma?hie shot within 12
i f the cuj?. Sfsrston's shot
?I only 5 feet away the begin?
? ? of msshis or mssbis
niblicks that has never been sur?
it was the first tip of? on what
. follow. Travers, missing the
,.:d his opponent a dead stymie.
ing out hi? mashie, coolly
led to pop his ball into the cup
? finest shots of the
ike ; :.y u.;.-'ake about this
shot it was a bird, and It came just
time, (?nly one down, he
i a four loot putt for a win on
? g eighth, halving in 5. 1'..
Si the ninth, so Jerry started the
? still one to the good. From that
?m Vardon himself would have
A ? c t?oo?i drives Travers plunked
eeond only 11' feet away, while
on's high mashie niblick sailed
pped dead within 8 inches of
the cup. Travers'.- putt hit the hole
and jumped out, Marston winning in 9
the ?30 yard eleventh,
Travers'?, third was on the green, but
ton dropped a niblick shut
away ar.d won the hole 4 to 5,
? par. He was then 1 up.
At the twelfth Sfsrston's drive was
DO yard', a terrific v/sllop Strack
with power ander great control. H?.:h
were on the green in 2, but Marston
run down a 2<r foot putt for another 3
erry was 2 down. At the
nth Travers was short in two.
Once more Marstmi's bip blade ?ii
...1 fairly close to the cup, but
: hat h is heart was still
..-?I his nerve was still there by
? g up stone dead from 60
Hut this fine shot went to
for Marston airain holed a 10
? i was now ii up.
TrsTi ngs can well he imag
? ? igether
nettling down Into msehin?
', he had playeu par
for seven consecutive holes and
th? seven. He had
.,e with 4, 5, 4, 4, all par,
? ? this Marston had returned
With an average distance for
K) yards. It was
?han uncanny. What
ras nothing to he
done shout it. Travers won the
teenth in a I to Marston's 4, but that
? t chance.
i'hey halved the fifteenth and ?ix
. osed the door at
the seventeenth by recovering well
rough, chipping up to within
6 feel <.f the pin. Jerry, still game to
the finish and fighting sgainst all the
? desperate effort
k his 30-footer. The ball, hit
with a blade directed by a st.ady, un
EMPIRE CITY PARK
IMII CIRCUIT RACES
iiiiu.i: nooD k ni ?*
Ttla mi) . IIVMII'i?. l>n H n M l, ?*?
?? ? I
? b.al il.?' r^-.r.l
\ . . 1 ?TI?
FIRST RACE AT 2 O'CLOCK
?. laulttlf ?.lam? MiiimI. ?I <H).
?BEATER ilff TNI FAIR
- Issed the cup b
i. But Marsl
er. A har.! test at <
? ' ' '
ono of tl
tAM* ? ' ' rii??<
or 1 r..\,r'
for the last tw? ?
servo? even more than
bold his to I
last, coming hon ?
""??r than any one else ha
last nine through the t?
o ob- ?
star ?ark jas! | i
Here ate the carda:
out .4 4 I I I 4 ?
oui . .4 1 I *i 2 ;. 2 s j
4-4 I ?
AFTERNOON BOI M>.
14 1 ' ? 41
4 I 1
4 14 1?.
No whit below the showing of Mars
ton ?>, ? ? I -an ?
Standish, of Detroit
? ? e hold -r. Si
ish had only entered one amateur
championship before hack in l
tere ho hud failed to qual?
ify. 1 ?iee within two years hr- had
Ven runner-up to Chick Evans in the
rn, but ?m ono figured him with
a chance against the 0 had
won tho open championship of Amer?
ica in 1913 at Hrookline and the am.-i- '
tear championship In 1914 st Ekwanok.
Standish Sets Pare.
But Standish had already proved the
day before agail '. 'A 1111am C. Fownei
that he vas a golfer i :"
nerve. Ho had shown that he could
make ? and h ? had shown that
ild fight Even .
.- was S to l thai l would
it Standish showed early in tho
battle thnt he u. make B fight
for it t to 1 '.He
went out 1 e, to hew ta
the line mid let the chip shotl fall
? Hey might
Standish, who lost chance
ir and five foot
young Detroil golfer in the I
He squared the match at
t Ouim? ?
last chai maten i ever
His stsr, like that of Travers, was
? i" set foi the day
and then sunk another '..' at the
seventh, putting h *
He j ? ? keen, stsi dy golf
while the rhomj.: "ti wai
hard against fate. 3 down at the
ty-seventh hole. Onimet mi
recovery at the next by getting up for
n 1. bul Standish again showed his
coolnt - footer for
a 3. Four up n<
long eleventh in throe shots, and Oui
met holed a fine putt for a 4. heating
par. par, but it didn't beat
Standish, who promptly sank his.
The Beginning of the End.
The twelfth brought the beginning of
the end. Standish bar? ed Die
brook on his drive, and Ouimet, *
..-rate eh'-nce, took the long carry
and dropped in.
Standish halved the next I
and Ouimet dropped back with Travers
and Kvans, clear. . 'Id of main
and sure bets and certain win?
So the dope now is all shot to pieces,
? 1 and tangled beyond all re.
tion. Just at pi . i-r is
playing by all odds the liest u'olf in the
tournament. He has 1 id ".iind.s,
? TJs and two 73s. For 7li holes
he has been two strokes below
which is unbeatable golf on this long
f,.r,nO-vard course. He meets a hard man
in Boh Gardner to-morrow, hut 01
he slips, no man here can check his
MANY v OMEN ASPIRE
TO CROWN AT GOLF
Only Tive Enter, However, from
the Metropolitan District.
All records were shntto*
day, whan the entries for the women's
national golf championship tourna?
ment, which will begin next Monday
at Onwentaia, were announced nt the
office of Howard F. Whitney,
tary of the United States Golf A>so
ciation. Never before has the number
exceeded ninety-three, but the list this
hows a total of 105.
No less than eighty-four of tho num
bar come from clubs west of the Alle- j
ghany Mountains. Only five are rn- !
tend fron the metropolitan district,
inclnd Lillian B, Hyde, Miss
Marion Hollins and Mrs. Joseph E.
I he notabla absentees from this vi?
cinity n a '?' Ge? rgiai as -l B
twice national champion, and Mr ii
R<. , a . to? ?ton, " Plali ield.
? ng other sections of the
eountry, seven ate entered from Phil?
adelphia, two from New England and
fo-.ir from scattered pom* Tl,,.
foreigners, Miss Vera Ramsey and
Mr.--. W. A. Gavin, both of Eng
and Urs. F. D. Pa? anada
The two English entrants are looked
upon as championship possibilities.
Mrs. H. Arnold Jackson, the present
? of the til ?
this year, and therefore has not sent
in her entry.
It was expected thnt the youthful
Miss Alexa Stirling, of Atlanta, would
he amnnfr those to too up, hut her
name does not appear in the list An
former title holder who will re?
main at home is Miss Margaret Cur
thrice champ <.n.
I be home club is well represented.
? entered no less than thirty,
HEILAND ADMITS HE
RAN IN TRO" RACE
Form.r Xavfer A. A. Athlete
Confesses to Committee.
Hal Heiland, the former Xavier Ath?
letic Association sprinter, admifed yes
I to the P.egistration Committee
? on that he
:-.o of the runners who took part
in a professional race at Ilion, N. V.,
Heiland asserted that he knew that
competing ajrainst unknown at
would mase him a professional, but as
he intemled to take up coaching he
1 to allow the oi,| ortumty to
Oui : eo,n
n, Heiland fail Uj to,
win ? single championship title.
The report thai
?.orient ii. the ? ? ???a
?aphaticaU) deaiad byilenand.
Phillies Inspire Fear.
tsenlavr skewing msde by the Braves last fall sgair.st
the Athletic?, leading members of both the Tigers and Red Sox figure they
WOUld rather hav- a ?hot at Stslllngs'l club this fall than to become involved
with the Phillies.
The answer i? simple the Braves have s good ball duh, hut they haven't
?n Alexander. Rudi.lt.h is s fine pitcher, but he hssn't been going ss well thi?
season as last, and Rudolph, even at hi? best, Il hardly another Alexander th?
<?ne star pitcher can make s terrific difference in a short series. If the
rhillics should finish first, either Red Sox or ligeis, taking your pick, would
have to meet Moran's big sharpshooter in at least three games maybe four, if
the series went to a stven-game run and the Amerieaan League winner would
I r?od bit rather move against an even rtronger club en mass? than to buck
up against as great a slahman as Alexander.
So you can put it down that neither Red Sox nor Tigers sre pulling lustily
f?ir the Phillies to fin;?h first.
Passing of Bender.
The pasting of Chief Render was another one of bascball'i tragedies.
Around this date last season Bender had won seventeen games and lost three,
living in glory with a world aeries entries. Be was still this side of thirty
four, in fine health and in good shape, with one of the greatest arms and
greatest basceball brains of the profession. The game has never known a
pitcher who was any cooler under firt. Bender in his day was ranked by many
a? the greatest one-game pitcher of all time; that is, the greatest man to tackle
one all-important battle with the issue at stake.
He and Mathevvson were rankod as the two greatest money pitchers of the
^?arne. Both could be figured at their best under th' final test, yet their tem?
peraments were not alike. Both wtre possessed with extreme coolness, rare
Judgment and abiding courage. But where Matty was tense, watchful, alert,
Bender carried a careless ease that no other slabman ever had. The most mo
l occasion of the season failed to produce any thrill in his unfluttering
breast. No one who saw the series will ever forget the manner he displayed
toward the Giants back in 1911. In that first game Matty beat him in the hard?
est sort of a battle by tho margin of 2 to 1. But even In that close fight where
he was beaten the Chippewa chief finished the game with that careless grin
Bender was among the greatest all around sportsmen of the pastime. He
vas a great pitcher one of the belt. He stood as the best golfer among ball
players, averaging around ?0. He was also a fine shot, ranking with the lead?
er?. More than this, the Chief was a good, clean sportsman, a good loser, one
who undoubtedly took the pleasure of playing above the pleasure of mere win?
ning. He h d a supply of good, qui"t humor always with him, and the hardest
- ..ever drove this viewpoint inte retreat. No one looked to see him break
"I expected I'en?ler to have at least three more rood years," Eddie Collins
said to the writer, "and I can hardly figure out his sudden slip. He was a good
pitcher last year, with many years ahead, apparently. It must have been that
he lost interest in his new league, and when Bender loses interest he finds it
hard to drive himself.
"But he was certainly a wonder hack in the old days, which are only a year
or two ago. With the ?"hief right, as he always was when needed, we always
crunted the ;?rime in and over and on the right side. And you can talk about the
?peed of Johnson and Ruste, but I doubt that either hsd any more than this
same Bender when lie was at his bent. He was not physically as strong as some
others, but he had long, tapering fingers and a peculiar whip to his arm that
certainly drove that baseball through the air. It came with a hop that was al?
most unhittahle. It seems strange to see such a man, a man with such an arm,
such a head and such a fighting heart, dropped out this side of thirty-five."
Henry Todd Captures
the Trotting Futurity
Gelding Bred, Owned a
Driven by C. S. Lase
Beats a Field of Good
Ones at Empire City.
There was arain a welcome for
? -s hnr?es at the Gri
Circuit races at Empire City tn
? ?ay, but not an uproarious o
lor New York, which has more mor
invested in trotters and par.
stock farms than any ether city in t
1'nited States, is slow to warm up
them at the race meetings. Th<
were vaudeville acts between the hei
and the fair exhibits also to furni
entertainment to some 2,000 onlooke
ter W. Lasell, the Messach
sett's amateur who breeds, trains t
drives for the fun of it, snd Alon
McDonald, one of the old guard
drivers, divided the winning hmioi
Lasell won the Futurity for thre
year-old trotters given by the Airei
can Association of Trotting Jlor
rs, With the bar gelding \li-n
Todd, while Mclionald was the owm
arm driver of the other two winner
I.aramic Lad in the 2:13 trot ar
.' . ' In the 2:07 pace.
is believed to be the on!
winner of a trotting or pacing Futurit
to have bred, developed, trained ar
held the reins over the euccessfi
i ? mated alue of th
I at $7,000, but th
of the American A?
to have bee
stake to be divided this year to datt
As owner of the s.re Lasell receive.
sa well as the owner'
end of the .Take.?, sums which ar
usually I pi il r,]).
Henry Todd ass far more good looki
than the sveragc ti tter in trainia]
and demonstrated both speed and en
durance. The Futurity had six start
snd in the first heat Murphy, wit!
Onward Forbes, snd Col, with Nstivi
Spirit, had the early speed. The lattei
went to a break at the upper turn a?
Henry Todd challenged and went lnt<
the lead, attended by I'op (ireers, with
De Roche, snd Serrlll, with The Colo
Bell, Onward Forbes dropped
back and th. 'no bad a pretty race to
the finish, Henry lod.l winning by a
length from 1'eRoch?. with The Col?
orado Bell, third, at the latter's wheel.
: eiirht starters, but Sadie
? i ?elf by unsteadiness
Tl.,. lesend heat
were won in commanding styl? by Loe
Blossom, the California mare bought
only a few weeks ago by Samuel Mc?
Millan, in 2:09??, and 2:MVb? Laramie
rd in the first and second
But In the third heat Loe Blossom
? r feet a the start sad
>??<,. ? -.ni;, ending of the hope?
?? and ju.-t beat
McDonald, with Laramie Lad, to the
wire Laramie Lad won the next two
and race, hut in each he had to
stand otT tl.- rigorous finishes of The
All live entered for the $1.000 pace
for the ?.'>? clast were deemed to
have sd all stayed for th?
lias mare Vedna j
won the nnt and itcond heats in 2:07'
and 2:07*4, McDonald driving h: i
with Rastus in each and forcir
Fogsrty to drive n strong finish to gi
to the wire. RastUS took tl
third in 2:07V4, wearing Vedna dou
in the stretch, hut being closely press?
tjy ? ox, with Krank Patch.
fedna lad 'o the head of the stretc
in both the fourth and fifth heat
RastUS moving up enc-h time in th
itretch and winning handily.
The summaries follows:
.: Tiran nui oum amerk-a
AiworiATioN ui- timitim; Horsk iitu.i:!
I li- I I il KIT! \ AI.I !.. |10 4 ., BEUT TW
IN THREE HEATS
lUrr? T..M. h? c . It Henrr s.-i/fr iLmall) 1
Onward Tenue, b c ?Murphri. 4
? i . 5
v . .lit
Tims I n 't. 2 12H.
?ntoTTiMi- ; ii class ptmb, ?i.ooo be?
three in rnra beatis.
Larimt? 1,i4. b. f . by Ma-'.rr Bo
.3 2 2 I
The fluid?, b. ta., bj ?'tier the Orfal
I 3 1 3
lid i m 'M-I> .'-ti ,.. | 4 I 2
Null?.-. AlKorUi?. I) li IHuUjI.. 2 S 4 dl?
Toll Trot..-, t.r | (SlMS 4 I fir
' jetty) .1 1 di?
. - 0-4. I 09??. 2 11. 2 114
i*\i'im?-: SI CLASS-i*i Ksr. li.ooo?behi
TBaaa w wti beats
Rsj-tu? b f. b? l.lb*rtr Boj (Mr
M m . b? Bob Kltjvltamon?
. rVforrl .1 1 I 1 I
I UM ? h. iM .rpt Tl. 5 J 4 4 1
?-- h h 'Snow!. 4 3 1 5 ;
. . , 1 11. 2 111?.
Directum I will try to lower hi!
world's pacing record of 1:58 to-day
and the 2:20 trot, 2:11 pace and th*
$4.000 pacing Futurity will also he de?
EASY BOUT FOR C0WLER
Jack lleinple's Seconds Throw l'p the
Sponge Afler Third Round.
Tom Cowler, of L'ngland, battered
Jack Hempie, of California, to the mat
in three round?, at the St. Nicholas A.
('. last night. It was perhaps one of
the most n markable contests of i'*
kind ever seen.
Hempie was knocked down three
in the first round, and only the
bell saved him from defeat. He wa?
groggy and reeling at the close of the
1 round, but he tore after his
? nan. trying with all his feeble strength
to turn the tide. The third round wa..
only a repetition of the second and
finally Hentple's second* threw S|
YANKEES MAY GET BAKER
Sale Will He Announced To-day I'nl.??
Connie Mark Hacks Out.
f Bi Triff rapta t? Tha Tribun? )
Philadelphia, Sept. 1. The sale of
Franklin Haker, former third baseman
of the Athletics, to the Yankees will he
snnounced tomorrow unless Connie
Mack refuse? to go through with the
deal iii.-c-.i-4.'.I hero to-day.
Han Johnson, president of the Amer?
ican Lesaga? . ?'resident I.annin of the
Host?.1 - leat Huston
of th.- N? \ irk Yankees and 1'
dent H. S. Shibe of the Athletics were
in conference all afternoon, and the
transfer is expected to be made to?
morrow. The sale will be outright and
the price 1* believed to be $ls
The aale of Haker is part of the plan
devised by American League at -
to strengthen the Yankee* and boo.it
the game in New York,
Time for Matches
in Lawn Tennis
Thirty-two players are now left
for ?he third? round of the national
lawn tennis championship t?iurna
inent at Forest Hills. Long Island.
Mrl.onghlln will take ihe court
against Hrekman at 2 o'clock, while
Williams will face H. Merrill Hall
at 1:18 ?'clock.
The full ?, h ?-?lu le of matches ar
cording to the hour? pl.i? ed follow?:
At Util ..'clock? Clarence J. iirif
fln vs. Wanl Da*son. and Frederick
B. Alexander is, S. Howard Voshell,
on championship court??.
At 1:30 o'clock?Karl H. Behr vs.
Robert Le Roy, on championship
At 2:00 ?'clock? Maurice F.. Mc
Loogfclia VS. Leonard Beekman. on
At 2:30 o*cl?.?h?I.eorgeM'. Wight -
man i?. B. ('. Law; 1). S. Walters
vs. William M. Johnston: R. C
Thomas vs. J. B. Adoue; Craig Bid
die vs. L. I. <;rinnell; Walter L.
Pate ??. William Rand, 3d; Francis
T. Hunter vs. (,. A. !.. Pionne; J. S.
I'faffman vs. W. A. Campbell; Ber
non S. I'rentice v?. Benjamin M.
Phillips; Irving C. Wright vs. Kr??d
erick T. Frelinghuysen; Charles M.
Bull, jr., vs. Fred H. Harris.
At 3:1'> o'clock?It. Norria Will?
iams, 2d, vs. Walter Merrill Hall,
and Watson M. V.'ashhurn vs. Theo?
dore It. Pell, on championship
Cour'? may he reached by train
from Pennsylvania Station at fre?
quent intervals from 9 o'clock in the
morning to .1 ?'clock, Running time
chout ?ixteen minutes. Trolley cars
from (Jtieensboro Bridge also ran
Seats can be purchased at gate
for $1 ea.h.
FAIL TIP TOPS
Baltimore Terrapins Over?
come Big Lead and Win?
Bailey Checks Batting.
Four pitchers failed to gi?-e John
Ganzel, the new Brooklyn Tip Top man?
ager, a victory yesterday, in his first
, effort on the home field at Washington
Park. The Tip Tops scored early
against the Baltimore Terrapins,
but after the third inning never den'id
the home plate for another run and
??'' re beaten by a score of 7 to 4.
Gansel -howed little inclination to
allow a twirler to remain on the mound
; when he showed signs of wavering,
of them lasting less than six
I innings. Pred Falkenberg, Don Marion
: and George Wiltse all failed, while
George Walker stopped the visitors in
the last three innings.
Harry Le (lair, the tall righthander
', of the Baltimore team, also was ex
1 cused early, Lee Magee showing a
, special fondness for his curves. Five
hits had given Brooklyn four runs
in three innings, and then Bill Bailey,
thi southpaw, took the mound. The
Tip Tops failed to get another hit un?
til one was out in the ninth, when
rred Smith drove a :-i/.zler over second
Steve Evans, the one-time Tip Top
player, had a banner day against the
gusrtel of Brooklyn pitchers, his ef?
fort-? alone providing enough runs to
defeat his former teammate-. He got
lour hits in five times at bat.
Halt drovo the ball over the right
tie!.i wall in the second inning for a
home run, while Lee Magee got a triple
. and a single, and crossed the plate
The score follows:
iiAi.TivinKi: IF. 1.1 BSOOEL1 ? ' i
a'. - h r" t ? ah r h p.. a a
talar, 1 I 0 ?A lertan. rf ? l l .too
?.. ? r ? : i :.? c ? o :; l
[?in, ?Ji. If.. 1112 OOiV^sr If.... 3 ? 1 2 OOj
Kiaiu. rf... VI?. 2 0 .) KaiilT. rf . 1! 0 0 3 0 0 <
Ivlrkp'i'k Jb ?? 1 2 2 '?'.\f>.r< H. .4 0 0 1? 0 0
(?want i IS 0 I 2 Olllall '? .311030
. , I a?. 3 0 1 I 1 i) |
??all?llier.2b ?0 1 I TO H Smltli. r ? o 0 4 0 0
Ij-l'lalr, p .. 1 u ?> 0 1.1 IO I II
p. . 3 o I 0 0 0 Marlon, p. . 0 0 8 .1 1 ?
: 0 0 0 0 2 1
10 0 0 10
.. 1 00 0 00 ,
Tettl? 34 7 1127 11 ll Total? .. ?9 4': . I 2
?tf??.!*t M WDM? ?r, th? ninth lnnln?.
Baltlraars .? 1 2 I 3 1 ? t o :
llruoklm.2 1 1 0 0 0 u o i
Tw<> b*M Ml dalltlhrr Three t.aae hit -M.irre.
Horn? run II? ' ? ?
smith, vi . ??. ? r ? 1.1.;.- l re . Ball)
? Kacrtfl I ...
" t pit? '?'t I-eft ot,
ullnior*, *. Ilronklrn. 4 I
error lltltlmor?, 1 Bat? oo ball
(T I* ?'lair. 1. ..ff
I * -?ifT \* ?'lair, 5 In I 1-1 tanlnrs,
? - I i . ? ? I In
' Inolof; ..*T
U' 'a? ? u 1 I I tonli i- I'.'
Hal >> ? M ate." .?"r.-k ?01 H? 111 ar. 2. ?>?
Kalkei ' I I'm
plrw?VV-.ie.rrll ail M Corral?*. Time?I '.0
NEWARK FEDS MEET
DEFEAT IN BUFFALO
Kaiserling Gets Severe Pound
ing, While Schultz Ir Puzzle.
Buffalo, Sept I. The Buffalo Blues
relea-.-d their heavy artillery I
on Georg? Kaiserling, the Newark Fed
pitcher, with the result that they won
an easy victory by a score of f? to 2.
Twelve hits were straightened out
from the curves of Kaiserling, and the
majontv were benched to drive home
runs. Heinie Schultz bsffled the New
,ir betters with his sonthpsw offerings,
.: them Only ??".en scattered hit-?.
Pivre doable plays ?rere clicked <>tT
during the contest, and three by Buf?
falo checke?! rallies of the vis
Rescb, the Buffalo shortstop, tigured
in nil the double killings. Jack Halton,
the Buffalo outfielder, was trtu
? ad bf a bull thrown by I'.ariden,
the Newark catcher, m the third inn?
ing, when Halton was trying to get !
hack to third base. Halton hud I
carried off the field, but escaped ?eri
The score follows:
Bin AU? If I.i KBWSJUC |V i.i
ahr h po ??' ?i, , ...
? ' a ? 1 I I ? Campl*!!. rf 4 1 1 0 | 0
? - 1 ? 1 I VI K ?0t
? ; i l ?
i ? i ? i
< ? i
im i mhi.; ties
1 T 1 0
V I 0 1 } 0 0 Kl i p m j
? I 0 ? 0 i ? J t 0 II
I ' ' ' ? ' s ? '.?ill
' >r Kaiaarlln? In Um
0 0 2 0 0 1JO t?4 ,
Smart 9 0 1 0 0 0 0 0?1
* I . ~t
lira I <> :^tt n
? Nr??a.'k t llr.i b?aa .si
11.?ii 1 I uiplr???JoUiIuim and Wl.baiu
Favorites Win Easily
on Second Day of
Lawn Tennis Tourney
Hall Beats Johnson in Ma^ch Last?
ing More Than Two Hours and
a Half in National Champion?
ship at Forest Hills.
By FRED HAWTHORNE.
The second day of the AH Comers' lawn tennis tournament on tha
twenty-four turf courts of the West Side Tennis Club, at Forest Hills,
hoOMj [aland, bagan at 10:30 o'clock yesterday morning and was r,ot fin
.shitl until nlmost 6 i.'clock in the evening, when Wataon M. Washhurn,
metropolitan champion, sent home the final point that won him the match
against George M. Church, Northwestern champion, by a score of 7?5,
9?11, 6?4, 6?2.
The favorites came through attain yesterday with the lor.e exception of
Wallace F. Johnson, of Philadelphia, who was defeated by Walter Merrill
Hall, former holder of the metropolitan title, in one of the longest
matches ever played in a national tournament. Hall won after the seta
had gone to 18?16, 4?6, 6?2, 4?6, 6?2, a total of seventy games, which?
required two hours and thirty-five minutes of desperate work on the part
of both men.
Maurice Mel.oughlin took his matcl
in straight sets from Dean Mathey b;
a score of 6 1, 6 2, 8 6, but R. Nor
ri? William?, 2d, national champion
was forced into two deuce sets b;
Frederick C. Inman, the left hande?
veteran, finally winning at 7 ?, ?i l
I 7. Karl Behr, Frederick B. Alexan
dar, Watson If. Washlurn-, Theodore R
Fell, Irving C. Wright, William M
Johnston, Clarence J. Griffin and ?Wan
Dawson, the latter three of California
were among the thirty-two other sur
vivors who will continue the struggl
to-dny for the title now held by Will
Mcl.onghlln the Magnet.
The crowd was slow to put in an ap
pearance yesterday morning, and then
were not more than 800 or 400 person
in ids th? gates when play began. Thi
promise of seeing McLoughlin, Beh
and some of the other "big guns" it
action in the afternoon acted like i
magnet later in the day, however, an?
about 5,000 lovers of the game wer?
on hand to cheer the mighty men o:
the courts on to great deeds.
Williams and Inman were selectee
to provide the main entertainment a
' the morning session, and they trotte?
out on one of the grandstand court:
promptly on time. The national cham
pion began the service, but Inman tool
the first (rame after Williams had twic
double-faulted through his anxiety t<
score service aces.
The Philadelphia player then begat
to hew to the line, his ground strok.
ripping down the lines with an abun
dance of speed and eluding Ira.i a:
the latter attempted to -mother then
by charges to the net. Williams
.">" 3, and then his opponent took th?
champion's service by slashing oui
stroke volleys into forecourt 'hat Will
iams could only aend into the net or
Williams to the Fore.
Inman's twist service won the nexl
game for him, and his forehand drues
had so much depth that Williams was
gradually forced into the back of his
court. Then the chimpion took com?
mand of himself, and won the last two
fames by furring hn way i<> t!
and simply "murdering" the short lobl
that Inman resorted to.
The second set saw Williams in one
of his all-conquering mood?, when he
sacrificed everything to chance a? he
simed straight for the line? and put ai!
his ?peed into both h>s first and second
service balls He brought off his volley?
ing ?hots with a snap of the wrist and
n certainty of plaeement that brought
him his point.? in rapid sua-.
Inman could only get the fourth gime,
and Williams, who was waging an ag?
gressive campaign at the net, took the
second set at ? 1
Too well schooled in countless tourna?
ment matches to be disconcerted when
he found himself lagging behind, Inman
began the third set with a rush and
took the Bret three games by sharply
played volleying strokes for th.
tiers of his opponent? forecourt. Will?
iams continued to shoot for the smail
.:' openings, even after he had
tricked Inman wide of the court by
cunning placement shots, and brought
the games to even again.
Inman (iame to Fnd.
Inman was determined to give of his
best and the games alternated up to
7-all before the Harvsrd sftidet.t broke
through his opponent's service and
then won the ru-xt set at 8 7, and the
It was evident throughout that Will?
iams was not worried about the final
result of the match, and, confident he
would win, did not uneovrr his renl
Strength for any sustained flights of
The point ?core of the Williama-In
niKii match folios
i h in n in m *
4 i '? 4 : 4 i 4 : ?
bkond -r r
Wi'.llam-i 4 I 4 .* ? 4 4 ?
i I I . 1 K
a lass, 4. !. 0. 4. ?. 4, 4. 4. 1. 4. 4. 1.
- I <
1 4. 4. ?. 4, 1, !, 1. 4. 2. !. 4.
?4*t<. U ?-iniM, 111 polii*.
Theodore R. Pell end Edward H.
Whitney started their match shortly
httfore Williams and inman began, and
the crowd was about evenly divided in
their attention as th? four men played
on adjoining courts. Fxeept for a sur?
prising reversal of form in the third
set, when Whitney's Bl teadi
ness seemed to ups?t him, Pall bald
the upper hand end was victorious by
a --ore of 6 -1, 15 4. 0 ?, ?'. S.
Afternoon Crowd Arrive?.
After the luncheon hour thin?;? took
on a livelier ?spcet and the -?
blossomed into color as many women,
day on Tu.- ' wish
in the enthusiasm w.th which it ap?
plauded fast work on the part of the
1 it was s well be!: t
gathering. There was no necessity for
the display of warning sign? as to
when to applaud and when ? 1
the eleven were not bother? II . i
incitlent? as marked the Devis cup
matches on these same courts IssS
Many persons emonr the spectators
were attending their first lawn tennis
ment, and I y ignorant
us to the record? and shilitle? if the
different men entered, but the? Sp>
1 to thoroughly enjoy themselves.
Hall and Johnson begsa their ? i
shortly after 2 o'clock, taking tho
grandstand court furthest from the
clubhouse. !? was well on the way
to 5 o'clock before they stagger ? ? |
the court after their marathon
.-truicgle. | ivbody who has
followed the work of the two men
? '.c'Ked Johnson, with his baffling chop
strokes, to defeat Hall handily. The
feat of the West Side Tenni? Clnb man
in wrestling a victory from the man
who carried McLoughlin to live ret? at
Newport several years ago, came in the
nature of a ?tunning surprise, there?
fore. But Hall earned lis vietorv and
played the best game he has shown
McLonghlln received a great ovation
as he nsrehed from the clubhouse with
Mathey. The "l'omet" bowed sn?|
smiled to right and left as th"
stood up in the seat? to greet hin.,
and then the "movie" men gut
and ground out many feet of i
while the man from the Coas- * st
through his saces.
Mathey wa? no match for hi? rreat
: onponent in the first two sets. Me?
I.ough?n used his head to better ad
; vantage than he hat at anv ties?
-. in ths East, and most of Ins
! points were won rather by dinning
i than by his oldtime meteoric tactics
' slifornisn'i wonderfully accurst?
lobs to the base line -vers s source of
constant worr^ to Mathey, whr never
felt safe after he ha?l left the back of
Mac would bide hi?, tins until he
had enticed his victim up to the net
hen send up a lob. iu?' over
Mathey'a bead. At other times he
used a bufllin^ change of pace, sending?
lew volleys across the forecourt, with
. near the base line.
Occasionally I ".tiion
inable te resist the temptation
?,ffered when Matney offered him s ?
lob. and sent the hall crash an hack
with v.ich speed that hit opponent
The score in detail of ?he Mel.ough?
lin-Mathey match follows:
. la . ? i i i ? i i-e
BstSsv , . o ? ? i? i t o-i
?r.i.. i. im
M I .?ifh'ln ? 1 3 4 4 I ?
Hath?? 4 4 4 3 I I I
M t/?i?t In .'. 1 I I I I I I t I 1 I II 4 'I
tilth?? ? ...? [ j 1 4 ?4
" . ? poln??.
4 tata. I ta?ara. N (? In'?
Washburn found Church a hard prob?
lem to solve, and it wu? only by play?
ing to the ton of his form that he won
tl victory at 7 I, I 11,
6 4, 9 '.'.
The Metropolitan champion co eretl
up his shots well and played aggress?
ively throughout, forsaking his usual
driving game for beautiful sallies at
the net. Church expended a grest
amount of energy in making tome of
?ihurn ws.? going
too well and the Princeton man's ef?
forts were in vsin.
The full surnn.ary of ths dsy'r. plsy
t - I
i i - - . .'? r?i
? ?' I'.ll. ? ; t 4 ? h.r. Il r
Irfaaiad ?i vv ?
It i 1 ' . ? >
? I ?
? Wa '.r VI
? ? r. W ; .
. I J
? ?. ? 0.
? is,? i ??? ?? , ? a :. i ?
f?at*1 Pa?nbTolia A V . | ? ; J ?.
. ?\>tr*~\ ?' i ? I. i A;
VV A .
* 2: [atnritril ^?kimr. I?fa?ix1 ?? n. .
? ?n. tr ? '
: ' .. ? '
?? u. ti i"ar?rr.
4 2. ? '.. 4?1 * !. rrr :.
.I.faa'a-I II 1) ,1.
4 VI ?S
i M I
-.i.i .ta .W
r.?t..l II ?ti A Plummer, t?4. 4 2. 3 '. ? i.
Kl-llW?. -1- a.? I \ I. lr\llKr? IM II HI. 1111.
$1,000 Mine?la Stakes, Far Rockaway Handicap, 2-Mile Steeplechase.
And 3 Other Good Races?First Race at 2:30 P M.
Special Ha*-.- Train? leave I'ennaylvania StSl I ? '.? A\s . a'.?
buah Av. Hri..?l>i at '. i - 1 -f In' r.isupiil II F V- Kt'im Nos* ? an4
An a rnmul4-a ,at?r Baal N V. S mtnutii later. Also trotter?
General Admission, $1.00. Grand Stand I Piddook, $3. Ladlts, $1.50
lull. 1,1 IHKI >?<? Miuntki, siti,l I Hl...r II,.
_Mit.lr.i, ii,.I ...InnU-.l li an> [.?art ..f i 1....11U