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M-T ' 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING-, SEPTEMBER 9, 1906.
I l DIFFERENCES IN
I ' I sniMinniK
i ! English System Uses the Strong-
jf,,j: est Propelling Muscles in
il 'l the Ilumaii Frame.
: l CAN BE ROWED WHEN
I, MAN IS FAIRLY FATIGUED
1 l Americans Produce Their Sys-
j j tern Upon Theory That Human
i ,) i'; Machine Is Perfect.
H1 ' Trlbuno Special Sporting Service.
, : J ! LOXDON, Sept. S. Tlio Fortnightly Ro-
s vie v.- has tho following to say regarding
Ji '" tho (llflorcnco botweon tho English nnd
!; ' American stylos of rowing, especially In-
' U teresting in view of the presence In Lon-
i I'jiC don of tho Harvard American crew:
fl i ' ' In England we have developed a style
that means swinging back the shoulders
and body on the pivot of tho hips and lu-
' ' l volvos keeping tho arms straight as long
j 1 ' as possible. When tbc position of the
ll'i i oar handle makes straight arms an lin-
' ! possibility wa do not begin to pull with
1 ',' ' them, but we shorten them by bending
I ' 1: ; them at the elbows, nnd we allow tho
Hj ; body weight to contintio Its effect upon
Hi '! the blade until we shove it out of the
j j water with a final push of our feet
Hi i 4 against the stretcher, instead of pulling
j '. It out of the water with a snap of our
';'; English Oarsman in Action,
j i ''! If you could take an Englisli oarsman
i I as ho is seated in an eight, Just at the
l " start of a stroke, and could tilt up the
I J boat until the bows were strnlght in tho
j ;' air and tho rudder at the bottom of the
i , river, you would then see that the action
of his arms and legs almost exactly rc-
j . produces the movements of u man who is
drawing a cork out of a bottle which ho
has placed on the floor between his feet.
. His arms remain straight, His body
becomes gradually moro upright at the
, ) ' hinge of the hip joints. His legs supply
j the real thrust as they slowly nnd strong-
I ly straighten out and tho knees go Hat.
j That is why when an Englishman gots
j out of a boat nftcr a hard race he can
scnrcoly walk, but ho could probably do
I J almost anything he wanted to do with
i Advantages of English System,
fl 1 , Now, tho effects of this stylo are thrce
fold. It uses tho strongest propelling
j muscles of the human frame. It uses
j ' !k every ounce of weight of tho body. It
,' can be rowed when a man Is so tired
j r ," that ho can scarcely sec the back In
H, t ' front of him. The greatest difference of
Hi ;' aij n the way in which the two countries
' ' look at rowing Is contained in the fact
Hi ! that we recognize we arc human, and,
H. thercforo, must grow tired.
' . American Thoories on Bowing.
H) i '. While. Americans produce their theories
H) j about pace and action as if they had per-
! feet and inexhaustible machinery to work
, ; upon, American coaches develop a
theory, and prove it on the bank. Then
they proceed to train their men's muscles
by gymnasium and tanks to stand the
'. extra strain which the theory will put
. upon them. When n coach has got them
' - to do a good time against tho watch he
1 j Is also satisfied that the theory of his
( '' particular "stroke" Is correct. ?
IJ j ( WILL OFPER ANOTHER TROPHY,
f ", ! German Emporor Plans Yacht Race
; ' , Across the Ocean for 1908.
I ' j ? Tribune Special Sporting Service,
i ' , BERLIN, Sept. S. There will bo an-
J, i other race across the ocean in 1908.
I I i The German Emporor is to offer another
f 1 t . trophy. Since tho race last year, which
f ' K . , : j was such a buccosh, he has been talking
j ' 1 1 " ' another contest, and has thought of
I .!'! arranging for a race for next year, but
I ! ' ' , yachtsmen who hayo been approached to
I j ' j i seo if they were ready for another raco"
jj I ! have discouraged tho idea of having It so
I j. -' soon, and now it ,1s said IflOS has been
i . selected as tho time -for the next con-
j ; test. It is with tho idea of another ocean
1 I raco that plans havo been made by
yachtsmen to havo largo schooners built,
" ' nnd tho one for Edward R. Coleman, who
,! i raced Inst year Jn tho Hildegarde, Is said
; " to havo been planned with another ocean
II : . race in view. This yacht la to be 120
! r feet long, and is to lie rigged as a three-
j! ', masted schooner,
i; J Other yachtsmen are planning to build
' j J ocean racerB if another trophy is o(-
i, t ferod for a race across tho Atlantic, and
I if the announcement 1b mado in time it is
expected thnt they will bo even moro
,i ' ' memorable than the race last yoar.
I 11 j I HIGH SALARIED OOAOHES.
I, " ' k Reld, Yost, Stagg and Williams Pull
'I & Down tho Best PurBes.
'jj Trlbuno Special Sporting Service.
I , BOSTON. Sept. S. Coach W. T. Reld.
, , who will be at the head of Harvard foot- 1
j! ball lhfs year, Is probably the highest-
H " q ealurlod football coach in tho country.
'I (' Rold lust year received $3500 from the
! , !j Harvard Athletic association for his two
t; mon'thB' poaching, and then It was ad-
!( j mltted he received ?1500 from pther
1 sources, so that hlB Balary wa.8" $5000 a
)! ; j year, almost as much as Prosldent Eliot
" ; ! himself rocclved. Tho only other coach
' J who ever received this amount was
j ':J Foster Sanford, tho old Yalo player,
, when ho was coach nt Columbia. Now,
L j ' W with the exception of Reld, tho highest
, S salary usually paid to n football couch,
, ' -fSj 1b 53500, ThlB is tho amount which
j . i1 , Coach Yost rccoivos from Michigan. It is
iy, -ft also, tho amount that Coach Williams of
i ' ; Minnesota and Coach Stagg of Chicago
' .jj i ' are thought to rccelvo.
I! A 'j ;j BECKER LIKES STRENUOUS LIFE.
; Milwaukee's Boy Mayor Intends to
' H Discuss Pugilism With President.
1,1 "i suppose that I will talk to him
' I', ' t '-j Bomo about boxing," said Sherburn
i) , . Becker, tho "boy Mayor" of Milwaukqo.
who arrived In New York yestorday in an
' ii automobile spoaklng last night of his
, ( "j meeting arranged with Prosldent Rpose-
ii . velt. "He's the. right sort ol a man who
I i ''ii loves healthy sport, as I do. and I'll tell
, j A him all about tho hall wo 'built up there
(. ' M for boxing and other manly sports out of
'in ' M the proceeds of several boxing entertnln-
3. J jg ments.
1 I ; "I'd like to got a chance to see Bob
j' i kij Fltzslmmons while I am here, but I am
L J1 going to start back home In my car Sun-
' M jK a day. I. am a boxing fiond and put on tho
fit if " M gloves whenever I get tho chance, and
' 81 il1 ' ,!fl onCQ Up ,n Cambrldgo while I was at
J, li !jg Bchool I had them on with Fltzslmmons,
t M and ho gave me sorao good stiff Jolts,
. J ':i3 too. I'd like to see If he's as good now
Ifi! i . M es he ever was."
Hl S'l1 1 Si t 1
B . il r - 11 Eat-your-lunch rin tbo-palm flardon;
iftj f at-theRoyaL
EPOCH ON COAST
Stanford and Berkeley to Give
English Rugby Game a
STUDENTS ARE SLOW, TO
ENTHUSE OYER CHANGE
Coaches of Two Universities
Havo Spent Summer Study
ing New Game.
In the East, Middle West and Rocky
Mountain States a reformed camo of
football will be played this fall, but
not so on the Pacilic coast, Tho pros
idontH of tho two big California uni
versities put their heads together and
entirely abolished tho old game, sub
stituting in its place a modified form
of English Rugby. Should tho reformed
game of football fail and this hybrid
of English Itugby succeod the gamo
thus introduced on tho const may
spread from occau to ocean. The ex
periment will bo watched with interest
savs tho Los Angeles Timos. from
winch the following articlo is taken;
An epoch in collcgo football is about
to open on the Pacific coast, moro mo
mentous than those early d.i3's when
Walter Camp, tho father of the Amer
ican Rugby game, visitod tho coast
universities and introduced tho intercol
leginto gridiron contests between Stan
ford and California. Again it is in
theso two universities that an inno
vation is to be tried in tho game that
may revolutionize tho style of play in
the entiro country if it should prove
successful during the first season. For
not only havo tho two stalwart presi
dents o'f the California collegea dis
carded the old game, but they have
made a number ot changes in tho rules
of the Eunlish Ruebv came, after
which the contest between tho Blue
and Gold and the Cardinal will bo
One of the features of the adoption
of the English Rugby game by Stan
ford and California is the fact that
.Tames F. Lanagan, who has coached
Stanford for the last three years and
has dovclopod into one of the beat
football coaches in tho country, has
given tho English gamo a trial and
has declared Tiimself for it. When
it -.vas decided that the gamo for tho
ball of 1906 was to be a now one, Mr.
Lanagan had been sccurod as a coach
for football and baseball for the next
three years. Ho at once realized that
lie was a novice nt this English gamo
and. placed his resignation with tho
Stanford student body. But the loy
alty to Lanagan was so great and tho
confideticc so strong in his ability to
coach any kind of a game and instill
adequate college- spirit, that his resig
nation was refused without debate.
Has Remarkable Success.
Lanagan then began to prepare him
self to coach the new game just as
ho did tho old, for it should be men
tioned that Lanagan, , although a thor
ough athlete, was' never a 'varsity foot
ball player. He mado himself a suc
cessful teacher of the game by a long
and unremitting study of its every de
tail. He went East and watched tho
work of some of the best coaches and
had the benefit of tho advice of "Bjl
lio" Rood, the famous Harvard coach
Lanagan 's success was remarkable
and ho has ne'er coached a losing
'varsity football team. He now is de
claring strongly for the English Rug
by and the Scrkcloy football plavors
and enthusiasts are beginning lo sliow
interest in his work, for Lanagan has
latel1- been in British Columbia watch
ing crack teams and expert coaches in
tho so-called new game that is in re
ality, however, much older than tho old.
The man who will guide tho sturd'
plaj'ers of the Blue and Gold standard
in their gridiron trials is Oscar N.
Taylor, -who is a graduate of the Uni
versity of California and has spent tho
past three months in England, watch
ing the game as played in the col
leges and schools. Ho has come back
with his plana prettj' well formed for
the English game. He has even en
tered' and played it himself in order
to know what "it is from tho standpoint
of the participant. He said recently:
"The American game is played by
eleven men and tho English by fif
teen, Tho physique rcrmirod is tho
same for both gafoies, except that there
is hardly a placo in tho English gamo
for the big, fat man. Ho, indeed, has
had his day in the American game, too,
for any coach would prefer tho sleek,
ISO-pound muscular man to tho 220
pound man, who merely carries much
useless extra weight. If tho 200-pounder
however, should bo six feet four
inches tall, and all muscle, he would
be invaluable to either kind of game.
The English gamo has places for sevt
eral light, speedy and Ticad" players,
while such men would havo a nam
time making good in tho American
Game Encourages Men.
"The increased number of players in
the English game also encourages moro
men to come out and try for tlio team.
The Englisli allow no substitutes, but
tho California-Stanford rules allow
three substitutes and a total of livo
men on tho side lirics, allowing the
captain somo rango in the choice of
his men. But ho can use only threo
of tho five."
Although both, of tho coaches of tho
two coast universities are strong for
tho new game, tho student bodies aro
slow to enthuse. They yenrn for tho old
bleachers, where tho practico games
botwoon 'varsity and second team havo
boon hold daily at night during foot
ball seasons for years. It was at these
gatherings, that many of the under
graduates were taught their first songs
and yells and lenruod to worship the
gridiron heroes in proper stylo. The
thud of leather on leather "and the
excitement of tho scrimmage poBsosscs
a fascination that no other sport has
been able lo engender in tho hearts
of the young college men.
Strong Feeling Against Change.
There is still, both in Stanford and
California, a strong undercurrent of
feeling against tho change, and a half
hope that it is not yet too late to
secure a pardon for tho old game. At
both places it is felt ,b- many that
the old intercollegiate contests woro
banished without a proper or fair hear
ing. A prominont exponent of the old
gamo at Berkoley says; "The univer
'Bity authorities here havo never
claimed that tho ohargos laid at tho
door of -tho .gamo in. tho East apply to
1 RECORDS BROKEN
AT T RAVERS 1 S LAN D
Senior Championship Meet of
Amateur Athletic Union
ARCHIE HAHN, THE CRACK
SPRINTER, VAS SHUT OUT
Winner of One-nundrcd-Yard-Dash
at Athens Failed
NEW YORK, Sept. 8. Tho senior trnclc
and field championships ot tho Amateur
Athletic union of tho United Slatos were
decided today on tho Trnvor Island
grounds of the New York Athletic club,
Contrary to expectations no new records
wero established and none was even
The point trophy was won by tho Irish
American Athletic club of this city with
63 points, the Now York Athlotlc club
being second with 38, Tho representa
tives of tho Chioago Athlotlc association
woro next with 13 points, Archie llahn of
tho Milwaukee Athletic club, who won
the 100-yard dnHh at Athens Inst May,
failed to qualify in tho short sprint nnd
finished last In the flnnl of tho 220-yard
Nigel Barker, the Australian, who de
feated Arthur Duffy In tho Antipodes,
was boatcn In his trial for the 220-yard
Tho five-mile run proved disappointing,
Gcorgo V. Donhag of the local Irish
American club, started out to beat E. C.
Carter's record of 25;23 3-n. Ho did well
for two miles, but then lost ono of his
shoes after he had secured a big load
on William Nelson of England, who ran
unattachod. Bonhag ran another mile
before he stopped to put on his shoo, and
this delay lost him tho raco.
LIEUT. PARKER IKS
MATIOMAL PISTOL MATCH
Officer of Twenty-Ninth Infantry
Carries Oil' High Honors
SEAGIRT, N. J., Sept. 8. The prize
winners of the National pistol match at
the military shooting tournaraenL were:
First, Liout. Samuel Parker, Twenty
ninth United States infantry M238; socond,
Capt. Smith, squadron A, New York, 235;
third, Sorgt. G. E. Orr, Ohio, 235; fourth,
Capi. McNabb, United States Infantry,
234; fifth,' Sergean Putnam, squadron A,
Now York, 233; sixth. Sergeant Hamil
ton, United State? cavalary, 232, seventh,
CapL Graham, United States infantry,
232; eighth, Private Olson, Minnesota,
231; ninth, Sergeant Logan, United
States cavalry, 230; tenth, MaJ. Isbell,
In hopes of capturing somo of the big
money prizes in the National individual
match, 370 riflemen shot In the skirmish
run today, The first prize Is 51000 and
tho second and third prizes ?400 and 200.
The stand of he hlno highest compet
itors at the ond of the skirmish firing
Lieut. Dillon, Engineer corps, 230.
Private De Loach, United States Ma
rine corps, 229.
Oapt, Lyman, United States Marino
Capt. Cavanaugh, United States cav
Sergeant Scott, United States Marina
Sergeant Jackson, Oregon, 219,
Private Stevens, Now York, 218.
Lieut. Mumma, United States cavalry,
Corporal Brass, Montana, 215.
Private Do Loach of tho United States
Marino corps In the Bklrmlsh this after
noon made a phenomenal scoro, 05 points,
which has. been protested. As a result he
will make another skirmish run on Mon
day. The noxt man to De Loach In tho
run was Sergeant Hart of tho United
States Marino corps, Tho allegation was
mado that Hart had shot on the target
of Do Loaoh to help make hjs total
PENNILESS AND IN HOSPITAL.
Ezra Sutton Ono of Greatest Players
That Ever Donned a Uniform.
Tribune Special Sporting Service,
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Sept. 8. Ezra
Sutton, an ,old-time bnReball player, Is In
tho Homoopathlo hospital, this city, laid
up with locomotor ataxia. Ho ouco rep
resented Rochester on the diamond, boing
ono of the best third basemen In the
business. He was later assigned to Mil
waukee by tho board of control.
Friends of Sutton aro sending him
financial aid. Ho Is still a middle-aged
man, being only 55 years old, but tho dis
ease from which lie Is now suffering has
wrinkled his face and his hair is nearly
Ezra Sutton first attracted attention
whon ho played with tho Forest Cltys of
Cleveland, from 18C0 to 187G. Deacon Jim
White was also with tho Forest CltyB.
From 1872 to 187C Sutton was with tho
Athlotlcs, and In 1874 ho went abroad
with tho Athlotlcs and Boston. Previous
to 1870 ho was probably tho most power
ful thrower that over donned a uniform,
but In that year ho hurt hlB arm, recov
ering sufficiently, however, to throw with
0GDEN AND RETURN'$1.0Q
Via D. & B. Q., Sunday, Sept. 9.
Trains leave Salt Lake 10:25 a. m
1:45 p. m. Returning leave Ogden 7
p, ra. Street cars from Ogden Union
depot to mouth of Ogden canyon. Trout
and chicken dinners at Billy Wilson's
famous Hermitage. Magnificent canyon
trip. Everybody invited.
Pure Linseod Oil Paints,
CbnK. U. Bodel. 33 . 1st So.
the game that i3 played ut here. Tho
kill'Vour-man-to-win gamo is not
played in California or on the coast.
In all of the years of intercollegiate
footbnll between Stanford and Califor
nia there have been surprisingly fow
serious injuries. Commercialism hag
not entered tho California pnine. There
is no purchasing of playora. What a
man gots at Stanford or California ho
usually works for."
Ileld's Band at Liberty park today, J
NEWS FROM THE
Brush and Herrmann Have
Lined Up Against Pulliaiu
for Finish Fight.
MANAGER IS SUSPENDED
Modern Baseball Requires
. Healthy, Enthusiastic Man
agers Tor Teams.
Something of tue lively fight that
President Pulliam will havo in his ef
fort to secure a re-election as head of
the National league Is suggested in tho
following article written uy the expert
baseball critic, Tim Murnano. The
causes that havo lod up to tho indefi
nite suspension of '''Jimmy' ' Collins,
tho formor mnnager and captain of tho
Boston Americana, which organisation
ho twice piloted to victory, are also
reviowod in a fascinating manner. Tho
articlo concludes with tlio declaration
that modern baseball calls for good
"Tho National lenguo is practically
split up," said the oascball diplomat
tho other day. "Herrmann has doubled
with John T. Brush for a finish fight
against President Ilurrj' Pulliam, and
n bittor campaign is sure to bo the re
sult." Tho rumor will not down that
Andrew Proednmn intends to purchase
tho Boston club and placo Fred
Knowlos in charge. Charley Ebbetts
comes out strong with tho 'announce
ment that his club is for sale. Presi
dent Pulliam is certain of holding
Pittsburg. Chicago and Philadelphia in
lino, while Boston and St. Louis aro
debatable territory. This continual row
ing in tho National loagtio is sure to
threaten tho very lifo oi tho natidnal
ngreemout holding the major leagues to
gether. President Pulliam sa3'3 that under
no circumstances will ho voto for Garry
Horrmann again as chairman of tho na
tional board, should he succcod in being
once moro chosen to preside over tho
destinies of tho National league. The
election for chairman comes of Janu
ary 1, somo time aftor tho annual
meeting of tho Nntional loague with
Tames H. Hart of Chicago as tho man
picked to opposo Pulliam, Now that
Pulliam has declared his position, it
will bo up lo Herrmann to save his
bacon by defeating tho youthful pres
ident. Pulliam has a man lined up for
Herrmann's place on the board, a man
whom ho claims will ploaso Ban John
son. As Johnson has a warm snot in
his heart for Herrmann, the chances
are that ho will not stand for a change
unless for some very good reason.
Jimmy Collins Is Suspended.
"Indefinitely suspended" is a phrase
not relished by a ball player, for it
means, first, that salary is o.ut off, and,
secondly, that the club has lost all faith
in ordinary measuros to got proper re
sults out of a salaried man. There
fore, whon tho Boston Americans an
nounced that Manager Jimmie Collins
was indefinitely suspended, it meant the
beginning of the end for the onoe groat
leader. No club owner ever displayed
more consideration for a player. Col
lins was given nbsoluto control, and
yet neglected his. duty several timos
during tbc season, 'often leaving tho
foam and showing no interest whatever
in his work, for which ho was receiv
ing $8500. Even though Collins was
unable to play, owing to trouble with
his knoo, tnis did not prevent his giv
ing the club Iiis best services as a
Not able to play, Collins simply laid
down on the proposition and gave" little
thought to the affairs of the club. Tho
best interests of the Boston elub de
manded thnt Collins bo relieved from
tho managership early in tho spring,
but it was thought best to give him
tho consideration duo a player who had
done so much for tho game during tho
first four yours of the American league
here ;with the hopo that Captain Jim
would wake up nnd got onto his job
before the curtain was rung down.
The club was made aware of the fact
that Collins wae enjoying lifo at a
beach resort close to Boston, having
a high old time, with no thought or
baseball, and it was finally decided to
surprise the manager thon and there,
clearing tho atmosphere for better base
ball at the American leaguo grounds in
this city. My honest opinion is that
Collins is satisfied that no will never
again bo able to play third baso in
anything like his old-timo stylo, and
would havo to fall back on his ability
to manage. This was not tasteful to
Collins, as his strength camo as a player.
Being protty well fixed, Jiinmie was
in a position to bo independent and in
different. Ouco Great Player Mortified.
CollinB's last appearance was against
St. Louis, when he went to bat for ono
of tho battery men in tho ninth inning,
and struck out in most distressing
style, to got tho laugh from tho fans.
I know this hurt the onco groat ball
player and soured him ou tho gamo.
This practically means a now nian
agor for BoBton next season, and it
means a bench manager. Tho timo has
passed for tho player-manager, although
uio loading; toams oi tue manor lcaguos
aro now being handled by players work
ing on the toams. Jones has tho vet
ernn Comiskoy, while Charley Murphy
has proved that ho is somewhat ' or a
hustler and a groat holp to Prank
Chance. For mine, a bench manager,
with a clever captain on tho field.
Bench Managers Aro Needed.
Managors, like star players, aro in
dood scarce. Most of tlio minor league
managers have a financial interest in
the club thoy ure with. A strong minor j
leaguo club can afford to pay ub good
money ns major leaguo clubs for man
agerial talent, nnd the minors depend
ing on young playors must havo clever
genorals to bring out the colts.
Managers are, indeed, scarco, and I
would not bo surprised to find tho big
clubs looking for men who havo re
tired from active participation in tho
game. No man succeeds these days as
a major leaguo manager unless ho is
full of enthusiasm for his work and
knows the gamo from all angles, as well
aa having tho knack of handling men.
Good habits and perfect physical con
dition aro essential for tho success of
even the finost lot of ball plavers.
Homo Runs Growing Less,
Homo runs aro growing loss ench sea
son. The Amorican leaguo has mado
loss than 100 up to dato, tho Athletics
loading with 24 and Dotroit coming lost
I with but 7. Harry Davis leads tho in
rieger & oin mm
No. 1 A Popular Brandy. I B
No. 2 An Artlole Much Noeded f lj
Thlo Timo of th Year.
No. 6 A Oaliiomla Prodnrt.
No, i-A Good Smoko. wgll u toekUJU,' '
lF TiWe ot,,,0Ia,
rJVjL p hT"lfu
- V . .. r I 1 l "The witta'Kii
N. 7t Tor Convalescent No. 8 A Popular EngllBU Drink.
For the information of those who are not familiar with our line wapb)
a list of a few of the articles we handle. 3
In this list will appear the names referred to by twenty of the Refuses,, i
Comstoek Club Whisker. Sparklsnu Burgundy. 3 Star CMlil
Siegort's Angostura Bitters. or de Baltimore Cjars. Old flmtogk Wtlljg.
Abbott's Aneontura Bittors Win frede Clgurs. B, ft L, Sludnd Mi
Abbott s Angontura Jiittors. Copperopolis Oigars. Deseret Clatt WMiifr
Amer Picon. Creseida Cigars. Bodew Club TOI'ty. j
Alpine Swiss Bitters. Cuban Blossom Oigars, Templa OJnb TOIlilJr ?
Bnoneknmn RittirH Powell, Smith Perfeoto ClgaTa. BrjoVfhU WhUX7 ,
iJoonetamp Bitters. Pandora Oigars, Imperlsl Nectir ht. J-
Fernet Bronco. CorUdo Qignrs. B- H. Taylor I
Gladstone Celery & Popsln Biters. Factory Smokers Cigar. Oeda'r Grora Whlito,
Lash' a Bitters. Josephine Clears. , Monarch. WhliW, '
Field's Orango Bittera. La Carina Cigars. Old Foleom Whlihj, J
Peychaud Bitters. Princess Ohio Cigars. v Golden Dliii Wdihr.
nu Dyko's Holland Bitters. . Prince Charles Cigars. Frank HollrwooJ Wrf
Bass Ale. Bulwer Cigara. , A"w Hesd WA'IC
Ginnoss Porter. , Richard Mansfield Glgara. . Angelica Wipe, t
Pabst Export Beer. p, q, a. Cigars. " - Mutest Wine.
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer. Nut Shell Oigars. Malaga Wine. k
Pabst Rod, White and Blue Boor, Royal" George Cigars. ' Mders W(oi. ft
Pabst Mnlt Extract. Fair Trade" Cigars. , Toksy Wine. M
Apricot Brandy. ' . Havana Twist Cigars. Sherry Wine.
Roohello Cognac. Whito Cross Cigars. v' Pesoh Wine,
Grape Brandy. Madoo CigarB. . Olsret Wine.
Homer's Ginger Brandy. Union Master Cigars. Zlnandei Wins.
IlennesRy's 8 Stnr Brandy. Tom Koeno Cigars, M ? KJeilfag Wine,
. Otard, Dupay Cognao, Clsneros Oigars. k Sauteraa Win. i
Trlooche, Bonniot Cognac. Capt. Mahan Cigars. , JugB. . j
Bromo. . Oubaoco' Cigars. .. ( i Kegs. ,
Leglcr Pernod Absintho. . President Cigars. . Idan-hs Miners! Wtr..
Pernod Fils Absinthe. ' Crack Shot Oigars. Red Bvep Split- 7
E. p-ubreuil Absintho. Cuban Special Cigars. i - OIw. '
M. B. As R, Annissette. Manuel Lopex Cigars. V - PraUfU. . , 1
Benedictine, B. Wheeler Oigars. -' Dejeret Rock W. Sj
P. Barndlnet Cromo do Co-ni. LoRoy Cigars. " i.. Rosebud Boflk
' A-B- & p Orome do Cc... Prepared Cocktails. ' UAer'f Bfol
Yellow Chartreuse. Jamaica Ginger. ) r King Wllllem Seolrt
Grrn h"trcuso. . Extract of Be.ef. - ' Dewar'i fc.KSJn
M. B. & R. Curacoa. Flasks . Blsok n3 tthli
E. Dubroull Ouroooa. Gordon's Dry Gin. ' ' SveuiVe Pmc. x,
Gllka Ivummel. Celery Giri Tonic. , ' Metal Polish.
' lh ? & Kirschwasser. . Coate's Plymouth Gin, ' ' J Bottle Bai"U.
M. B. & R. Maraschino. ' , Sloe Gin' '- Buag 8taiteri,
E. Dubroull Maraschino. , El-bart Gin, . i Faufleti. ; i
Italian Vermouth. . Eagi0 Qjn. j!ep Stwwi.
French "Vermouth. . Welch's Grape Juice. V ' -Grenadine Syrnp. - J
w-i5anitt0B Vrm,0.u,th- . ' ' Guokonhcimor Rye. . Rsepberry Syra?. t
Wld Oherry Cordial. ( Imported Giujgcr Ale, Orgeat Syrop.
Canadian Olub Whiskey. Hil & Hill Whiskey BypJionB. .n
Ollriuot Champagne. Old Grow Whiskey. Patent IVnne,V,. 'j
LShnlV'xao' ' Mnrbla sPri"es Whiskey. Crests DUn fiH" 4
White Seal Champagne. Golden Sheaf Whlskoy. Rio V s Wln i.
Pommory Champagne. Jno, A. Sutter Whiskov, i"rle1u?,r.v,.r
Rn ialet Champagne. jno. 0. Fremont Whiskey. Wilson WHAtf
Poker Chips, Davy Jones Whiskey. Pontet CeneU ,
" -? , 'fc
ilivitlual3 with 8. Tho email jfronnda in
Philailolphia had much to ilo with tho
Athletics' Rood showing.
Tho plavors havo resorted to heavy
sticks and aro now bumping tho ball,
where, in tho old davs, they took a
good swing with a light wood bat. I
havo aeon players try to hit with batg
that thoy could not swing, and I am
not so sure but what timo will see tho
Slayora onco moro using light wood bata.
Tany batsmen now push their bats
ngainst tho ball as if they woro hand'
ling a board instead of a round club.
SWIMMING EAOE BETWEEN GIRTHS,
An Amorican and Australian lossy Will
Meet to Decides World's Championship.
Tribune Special Sporting Service. '
NEW YORK, Sept, 8, Elaine Goldine.
who mado a now swimming record at
Bath Beach tho other day, announces that
she has accoptocl the challenge iBsqed by
Hdlon Kollerraan. the Australian girl,
who claims the championship of the
world, for a raco next summer. It wns
thought at first that the raco would bo
pulled off In American waters, but after
a long controversy it' was finally decided
to race In England. The course at Bath
Beach was 10Q yards, and the previous
record for this length was 1 minute, 35
socondH, held by Miss Goldlng's sister,
Ethel, now deceased. The new record is
1 minute, 20 3-5 seconds. There woh at
nrst somo disputo about the length of
tho course, some of tho officials declaring
that sha had not swam the proper longth,
hut after a hoatod discussion It was
HYLAND WANTS ANOTHER GO.
Manager McOlintic Is Anxious to Match
Him With Thompson Again.
In his recent battle with "Cyclone"
Thompson Dick Hyland I6st out by foul
IpfcT tho colored boy after ho practically
had the fight won. Manager Sammy Mo
Cllatic is anxious for another match, in
which the winner shall take all. The Los
Angeles Record prints the following ar
tlole on this subjoct:
Sam McCHntlc, manager of Fighting
Dick Hylanil. said, Wednesday morning,
that although the decision was against
his boy, Hyland did not lose the flgbf.
and to show what confidence he bad In
his ability to whip the Cyclone, ho would
deposit ?1000 as a side hot and agree to
havo Hyland fight Thompson under the
same agreement, the winner to take U-
Sam and Hyland will leave Wednesday
night for San .Francisco, hut thoy will go
with a round trip ticket In their pockets
and ready to return to Loa Angoles the
minute the Cyclone signifies his willing
ness to meot Hyland.
Adb Bc'cker, who Is managing Thomp
son, was naked Wednesday morning If he
would cover the mJ
offered to put up, JJt$
what he would d tj
the matter ot acoue' m
McCllntlo l f f t
will deposit It the ffl g-
b now up to
Corea pavl W,llrt
the best flht Jf " iia
lon and 'ffiJS