Newspaper Page Text
g E111CE RACE
mG0C5 Four Miles in 7:10 4-5,
i Establishing New World's
; I BITTER STRUGGLE
dinner's Share Is 510,000, in
1 Addition to Gold Cup;
J $16.20 for 52. .
ji 'iOCISVJLLE. Ky.. Oct. 7. The Ken
s' sir Endurance stake of four miles,
jf it Churchill Downs today, was won
u Soltmln and a world's record of
2J m.5 was established. Colonel Jlollo
1 wj VM 5ccoiii. Azo third, and the
3 1 r vtarterA were strung out. with Tc-
Jl which was last, hnlf n mile from
1 ytlre at the finish.
:n rnielllnp contest became a strung
iffalr oon after the start, with the
f iitmA over a furlong. At the end
lit first mile the rider of Manager
t apparently was trying to restrain
"flk mount, but at tlu end of the second
ii.' L Manager Marl; had Increased his
If if to twentv length'?. Sotemia had
' f tA Inio pci-onil place.
ti inlty Mailin- P" Sotomln. then bo--'i
mcc and. with Manager Muck
atoio;t closed the big gap be
the flist two .horses until at the
I the thhd mile Manager Mack led
one length. Sotomla caught him
first turn and drew away stad
III nl the finish she was fifteen
ahend or Colonel llolloway, which
eiity length? ahead of Azo.
ts the winner's share of the 513,
nt, amounting to about 510,000, a
p way presented to a reprofentn
Mrs. L A. Livingston, owner- of
ninne" carried 119 pounds, top
with I he exception of Star
, which had 122 up. Th- la tier
i-or'tc and lay in the ruck until
1 mile, and when caliccl upon to
;c was unequal to the task. The
the winner in the parl-mutucls
If lT f'j lonsi -Merry Lml. 113 M.of
,'A H and Jl ;n. won: Cohort, i''fi
II, JiJO -irl f:r.O. arcond: Tllllr's
e, .'J u;Mtian' ii.2y. ihlnl. Tlnif.
Bell It Fur. I.irkroic nntt Copncriinn
tire, Bvr anl a lilf furlonsc Ha -I
(Lofiu 1: TO. am' S2.:n. nan:
r. Hi (Goose . K. 10 ! H.iO. noroi.ii
OS, 'C) 'lrv!:,i. ;.R0. tlilid. Tluir.
El I'aloDM ui! o5b.- jiIbO iru.
rata. Ave ami a liolf furious Giover
III Git- $' so. 13.50 nu'l WX non:
an, 10) iK-jrfn ;j.?n nnd 17.10. ner
tact Tolitri 101 (Turner!. Se.SO. tlili.l.
I I-C3 TVcc Unk. Helen Barber ami
I fitter aln -n
ri tare. Kentucky Ilnilnrsm m four
-So'.cnli 119 (Manlni. JIC.TO 20 nml
I ics: Col lioilov.ir. n'ii 'ivt . 17. o
MS. -tconil A o l!'. lf:rii. Sl.::o. third.
U 13) 1-3 'new R-o-ld's rr-irj,. Munusei
t TlfOAf, la- riiarto Mil Dut Wo ran.
rif. oii mile-Buuli horn, ill tl-oftuM
t K iml SI SO von: T. Jf. (Jrcen. 10",
it). il.;i and tr.. or0iid: Jnmv Gndcrti". V2
Ml tUo third. Tlrrtf. t .13 -.-.. Moek-
ni Gtntlrinnrt and Cor l.nd nl'n mil
ti. mltn nd j iiMceiiih CllftonUn.
(Twt), 1H,5). ;iso and jMft won: rmna.
Mtl, 12.(0 .111! JJ. to. ooond: Or-iiera
'! iliuj'oi!.. .10. third. Time.
H Lrmitnrp Sil.ili. Mawlr; , Pad New;
isri mil Sl Uj j,fo ran.
5 Today's Louisville Entries.
1T1 f"' riw Eleven Utnt,-. or 4 utile. Purxr.
Uk m,,u W l",,,'s- w-
N" MVlihr? . tir- S'ttmptnoui! . ..107
J Ituien , in-. Si;.- Sem-irlic 107
T P0"'1" "0' r.reat lirltaln .110
ill ; Mlbipun irt- Pk,.c!s. Ho
'r'P ,o:- Prlncr Hrrml .IIG
Li? nuI!3.. '0i ,"c,r'1 Mimh.111 .115
7n .r,,cJ',l' "d nn -sixteenth Sclllnir.
ti ! 5.'?. ' H r-ftK nx I'irloy 105
DuM, f.; 5M; !llpp(.
"5 M01 J.irl; KlKht 105
Ufa . . 1(" ;.n. ri,ero Plrtij 10S
mitt . to; 2G37 fireman m
nt 5S Spindle 110
ff-Tiirt!T)uart.rr of mile. Turi.
Rrfnn ir." f5;r. sir Illalzn 10S
witr . . to-' rM7 Im-ltcr ins
! Uvy 10? 5-21 .SeinproloiK; . ..105
' OjjisM -r.t 5pr Mcrrr l.ml 10S
ct-MIl? and twenty yard. Purw.
Thorp yu white Wool ...10
trrttn . i0i R2S2 Joe Morris ion
l . . ."U M2fi lllch Trlrate ..IIS
II'm . . m i
T!1,r"",J,"l'' or mile Selllnc.
"U 1ftv "'M 'onnnticht . ...10;
Wo.tb 10- UKl TnHe Hnrt 103
.." MC -Anron 105
' . io- sso-, mint .-...no
M . in; :: n.llton Klne ...110
rk.'u m Z Tcrrthle Kill ...105
,ito, "'' o"i-lxteftith. Selllnc.
Oltl .. o- 5T Snarta Hill ...JW
"'o 101 RIC7 rroMover 105
Py .. 101 RIO H.lwey 10S
101 M5r. Sll.in 110
. . 10-. 55H Haul 110
ll"h IPS S7Q ntllllien 110
It", "ve,elr.hlh of a mile. nelllnR
iHeTircrO. 3 to i. ,on: Siind Hoc.
i. -t0 oud; nnn-vi of Koy.
. to S. llilrd. Time. i;C2.
on mile army and novy ofneer--Im,
15 (Ode.ll). 2 to l. wou: Roman
tftlon). to 5. eond: Kyrat. Ui
t 14 1. third. Time. i-.
,ulf MrlnnrtJ-rofi; of
m IB;rn). 8 to S. won: Scnilyw.ic.
S v i 10 ' "cnn'l: rred'rl.1; I., 12-!
taltd, Time. 1:07 1-5.
I.; n "HI- Axylad'-. 10.'. Ryrne.
Za. CilMt.f Kr,lm- ,0 n'o.nnnn). t
lJ'"2 -"0n" ": nmtte,,)'' n,l,
V'ff'L''"'.1-" of mlIt, e"lnit
rri.i. "'hlo. S to 1. wo.i: Tnlou
jTfihtna), l0 l, aeronrt; Shcrwo..,).
"'-r). nut. third Time, 1 13 3-fl '
ru.l ?? on-lxirenth mllej. rell
nmdnn, jH (Te.bnnnl. i l-j 5. non;
tnin), 0 r, ,.-onn: Wolferton.
10 . third Tlmu. 1 4J J. 5.
iJW'8 Lnurcl Entriets.
LF'' liUlthii of a tnllc. Selllnc.
an. . Index. Wt.
3D !!S,MM naUfr m
!eluA "" ' 1(? Con f'tck-r ...111
. .. .107' 5630 Ment-rii 11 1
ftS Mim 107 M" "xKlon tit
jgf Hudfon 107 r.M0 Barly l.Khl ...113
rri4 Larr !SJ "ISS 'Jfoncnor 113
Jtel, M' n'He. Pt'eplrehase.
fmM' '-'"le nm ....no
SSaStr 5 0J Mloa Uyne ....115
Kite'" elllns Muidem.
.Vii' f f'0J Triton 105
Sr! ' lrt7'f' L'on Cnrran ....112
lU ," V J" ?3 Hatlem l,, ..I0
(! Mali :SS rrl,,t- Ahnifrt .Ift?
n? nine JJV n.r D'"-,"r
P. Threc'.ci'JJitr of a mile. Ilandl-
'rtiiM 5 fw Rommiu ....10
tnr ,M M SlSti Ito.o Quen ...1W
t?aV v'xii ' .:,:o'1 l!o"'
ft Wim. - llf 8lr 1 J"in'"-iss
r ""i11 "" yard. Selllnc.
SfsWS BH MHtiiMeli 101
N&atiiu . 3,I '"i- r iw
Efw n, w; no,", l,1"f
Kiltr '"-I "w ''"finer 11,-
Ftu' " ' t" t5'M "'
Eifce to Get BaceB.
lflt ii n.ct- T -MlUaukeo will t the
F to in nJ't'lh cup nwea nnxi yoar.
u nnouncemnt mad" hnre todny.
fc0oTo vcvont Acclrlonts,
aP"1 'tnt "' Ameriean AMtomobllr.
II aaaJL9H V .K' to nr nnnilunte rule re
HBS fuld ?,truaf"1- """It of
pi n.i 'niee.nrown and tho Injuty
ftilKdt tha mSI nt Milwaukee, nccordlnc In
JaaaaaTTty i "Jf. """"ic Driver asaoolntlon.
mx . , " ' oiweu tonay.
aaaaaaafWtaMB i7 1,0,1 a noKlble victory from
rifiaaaaaLUa v th, r'r hr cspturlnB the
'aaaaaaaS I. 47 iun- Total: Aualrallan,
R eI Philadelphia. 318.
Boston's Chief Strength Lies
In Its Collective Outfield
LCftoft0th?gaSante. PolowrfoVtroCfr1ehT,ff TCf , ani Rd Murray. rf- Speaker is of Boston and the last two
fielder. ' 0 10 nShtr Dutfy Lewis, If., Boston; Hooper, rf., Boston, and Dovorc, Giants' left
LAGOON RACE MEET
OFFERS G000 SPORT
(Continued From Preceding Page.)
which has won a number of races dur
ing the past few weeks on the Montana
circuit, proyed much the best of the field
which made up the fourth race, a dash
oyer the one mile and 20 yards route.
Including Miss Kom, with the load for
the first part of Ihe Journey, Selden gave
Rako his head and he romped home
an easy winner. Miami, made a gamo
effort and got up to lake the place from
the tiring Mips Korn.
Old Montgomery showed speed for a
half nillf. but appeared to sulk and fin
ished fourth. Force was outclassed, while
Onatnsa showed absolutely nothing,
Tho prize upset of the day came In
the fifth race. Jack Stryker, II. I. Wil
son's consistent plater, was made the
favorite, while the Ogden crowd went
to Fancy In a body. Sadie Shapiro rarrled
a ton of the wise money, and Dutch
Courage was played by Ihe mnny who had
seen him win In Helena recently on a
muddy track. Kcw In tho crowd gave
the slightest consideration tu Hussell Mc
Clll. despite the fncL that he had won a
race In Montana from a good field, and
at the Lagoon spring meeting hail made
an excellent Knowing against horses like
Pay Streak, Berkley and others, and he
closed at HO lo 1.
When the harrier was; sprung- McGW
was away winging and opened up n four
lengths lead, which he maintained until
near Ihe finish, winning with ease by
two lengths. Jack Stryker was an easy
iccontl nnd Charley Brown beat Dutch
Courago a head for the short end of the
purse. The latter was Interfered with
several times, but for which ho would
have been closer up. Fancy proved a
Form plnyers received another shock In
the final event of (he day when Balronla,
a strotiglv supported choice, failed t"
ft nl il i In thr. mum-v. .'The winner turned
up ill Pleepiiind. n horse which has shown
"ood form on heavy track, and which
received some Mipport around sixes-.
Fleeting Fashion closed stoutly as usual
and took second place, while Hugh Gray,
which had "d the early pace after get
ting away poorly, staggered In n tired
Notes of tho Course.
Fix bookmakers "drow in"' for the day
in addition to tho field book and com
bination book operated by Joe Dlnkel
splcl. Tho layers were Byron McNutt.
W C. Applegate. C. J. Pettlngill. U U
Eekerl Charles Bowman and Uonr
F,The"racTeCwas fast drying out ye,tei
dav and should be in good condition by
The book wound up (he day with n
nrof t on the right sUlo of the ledger
?fter lio ns lotu-r following the victories
of Gasket and Ren Stone. The wliw of
Uussell "team ami Slreplan.l were life
Pavers for the boolcles.
Train service to and from the track
wa excellet 1. -itul it promised by the
Bamberger road management that It Mil
The Minny half of the grandstand was
.i ..iViaV nortlon vesterday. the lake
the popviini ' "p " 'u.Wr too sharp In
,Yec!-r,n 1, Wi h la-lgl sunshine today.
Z SSier Should Ke ideal for out of
l-.p Puh. V.li.tM l J' UnIr1 N
-nrlix rt KeM,u, Ill
501 Tom fS- . J tlL Joe Piiihrr ....111
1112 llolablrd . J'
1171 Stn. II.orrnte II U
Coupl'd Wtatert. "li.
Third Ijae-On. mile Selllnt.
$ SaT3 IIS KSS"-a.i :::SS
im a Orcenleaf ..103
WILD PITCR KNOCKS
Athletic Twirler Severely In
jured;. Nationals Win First
of City Series.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. OcL 7. Jack
Coombs, pitcher for the Philadelphia
American league team, was knocked un
conscious by a wild pitch by Earl Moore,
pitcher for the National league team, In
tho sixth Inning of the opening game of
tho Inter-League championship of this
city today at Shlbo park. Coombs was
able to walk homo after the gaino, but
was badly shaken and may not bo able
to play In an of the remaining gamos
of the series. Alexander, who" pitched
the Drsl live innings for llu Nationals,
was hit hard by the American leaguers
in tho fourth Inning.
Carroll Brown replaced Coombs and
In the eighth inning walked two men
and hit another. After Crnbb, who re
placed Brown in tho box, had given one
pass. Paskert nnd Dolan tripled and Ma
goe singled, clinching the victory for
II. II. K.
Nationals .. ..(1 1 0 0 0 30 1 .'! S 12 0
Americans ....10030000 0 1 IS 0
Batteries Alexander, Mooro and Killl
fer: Coombs, Brown. Crabb and Lapp.
Umpires llarl and Johnstone.
DENNING QUITS IN
GO WITH M'GOORTY
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. The bout between
Eddie MeGoorly and Jack Denning, caum
to a rather sudden termination at t lie
Garden Athletic club tonight. In tlx
fifth round Denning was forcing McGonrtv
around and having a bit of tho best of
it, when he suddenly bent ovor, appar
ently in pain after McGoorty had ripped a
long left body blow. Denning did not
act like a man who had been struck low.
Ho walked around tho ring after Mc
Goorty had been waved to his corner by
Referee Job. and even went over to Mc
Goorty's corner and shook hands.
McGoorty snld afterward: "lie mit
cold. I spurred for a minute In the fifth
and then dug a punch Into Hie very pit
of his stomach. Tt took all tho fight out
Referee Joh snld: "I didn't dlsriualify.
Loulr. Gontleu. the gallent Frenchman,
made a chopping block of Eddie Kelly In
ten rounds. Kejlv Just did linger long
enough to reach the limit.
Eddie Morgan, the bantam champion of
England, and Frnnkle Burns went ten
rounds. The Englishman proved to be a
wonderfully fast boy.
CARPKNTIER TO MEET
PAPKE IN PARIS OCT. 23
PARIS. Qct. 7. Billy Papke will meet
Georges Carpentler hero October 23. de
spite the fact that he has been disqualified
by the New York boxing commission
" Paul Roseau of 'be French boxing
commission, announced today that be
cause the fight was arranged bofore tho
formation of the International Federa
tion of Boxing Clubs, II would be Impos
sible for that organisation to stop the
fight, though Papke will be disqualified
In all future bouts In France until he Is
reinstated In New York.
The International federation l a new
organization, of which both the Now York
boxing commission and tho National
Pportlng club of England are membcre.
Won. Lost. p.C.
Oakland " .f.ns
Lou Angeles ........104 77 .f,r
Vernon 101 711 ,r.6I
Pan Francisco SS HfiS
Portland SO 101 .HW
Faeratncnto 61 in .SCO
UK ANGr.I.nS, . Oct. 7 -Score
Vernon " 1J J
feramentn ,. " r"
Batterlca Baum and Uron Muntiell and
Tris Speaker Regarded as
Equal of 'Any Player in
By International News Service.
N.EW YORK, Oct. 7. Just why have
hundreds of New Yorkers been
giving odds on the proposition of
Boston Red Sox, 1012 champions
of tho American league, defeat
ing the National league champion
Giants In the world's series, which
onens at lliu Polo rrnnintls Vnw
York, tomorrow afternoon? There are
almost us many different opinions lis to
the reason as there are different mlnd6.
Is it Joe Wood and the rest of Man
ager Stahl's pitching staff? Close study
falls lo reveal a reason why this should
bo so. Tho Boston blond boy is a won
derful twirler, but so Is Jeff Tesreau,
the season's sensation In the National
league. Wood baa a strong ally In Ray
Collins, but no stronger than tho groat
and only Christy Malhewson, who Is to
be Tesrcau's running mate. And Stahl
has no better rescue man that McGraw's'
tried and trusty Ottls Crandall. It will
be seen then that while Stahl's pitching
staff may be the stronger combination
for a whole season's work, New York Is
Just as strongly fortified In the box for a
Neither can the explanation re3t with
tho lullelders. The experience, heavy
hitting and superb lielding of Stahl at
first baso is all balanced by New York's
sterling doorkeeper. Merklc. Heine "Wag
ner, who is one of the greatest of all
shortstops, does not add any more
strength to tho Sox Inlleld than docs
Captain Larry Doyle to that of the
Giants. And I-Icrog and Fletcher easily
match Gardner and Yerkes.
The catchers haven't anything lo do
with the odds on Boston, for Meyers and
Wilson are enough better than Carrlgan
and Cady to give New York a decided
Why. Ihen, tho odds? Answer the
outfield. Or, to be more accurate, Trls
Outfield the Bulwark.
The out garden Is the one section of
the red-hosed brlgadu that Is unques
tionably superior lo the Giants Speaker,
Lewis and Hooper form the best trio
known to the- pastime. Thev cover more
ground on Jly balls than Murrav. Snod
gmsij and Devore or Beckci- They are
belter also on ground balls, and, as a
trio, thoy arc belter throwers, notwith
standing that throwing Is tho long suit
of the New York outfield.
Not In either one of tho three fields
are the Giants equal to Stahl's men. In
dividually, ' the men who guard tho outer
garden for the new champions aro not
the best, but collectively thev form tiio
most formidable crew.
Murray, tho National league right field
man, compares moro favorably with his
opponent than do either Snodgrass or
Devore. Murray is the possessor of what
Is widely rated to bo the best throwing
arm that is engaged In the thrilling pro
cess of cutting down runners at tho
plate; but even In this, his forte, ho has
only a slight edgo on Harry Hooper.
Hooper Is some thrower himself. Amer
ican Iengne experts give him ns high a
rating In this department as either Cobb
or Speaker. The player who gamblos an
attempt to Bcore against cither of these
men's mighty right arm always takes a
Hooper and Murray.
In fielding. Hooper Is slightly faster,
watches batters moro closclv. shifts posi
tions better and plays the game general
ly In slightly mom finished fashion than
Murray. Murray 3 far in tho lead In thn
making of startling catches and all sorts
of sensational plays, but Hooper per
forms by studious, steady work all that
Murray achieves by (lashes of speed and
daring. Both arc better than average
hitters and belter than average base
runners. Murrnv will make a heller showing In
the world's scries than Hooper If " tho
two men play as they have for tho past
two weeks. Murray has the New York
fans honking on him to enact a hero
role In the big show, on account of the
flashy work with which ho has been
thrilling them lately. By a season of
consistently high-class work Murray has
won back from tho fans tho prestige
which ho lost by going through the 1011
world's series without getting a single
Levis Tower of Strength,
Duffy Lewis has a little something on
Duvoro as a fielder and hitter, but this
alone docs not make left Held. Duffy
Lewis, Stahl's man, must compete with
not only Devorc's fielding, but also tho
batting of that pre-eminent pinch hlltor,
Mush the Moose" McCormlck, and the
legs of the ultra-Meet Tilly Shafcr. Lewis
hits closo to ,300 and-is a high nverage
performer In nil departments of the game.
Stahl doubtless would rather have Lewis
than a man llko Devore with a .350 hitter
subbing for him In the pinches nnd a
Cobb-llke base-runner subbing for the
SnodgUiRti. the New ork center fielder,
hits for less than the team average and
Is only fair In the other departments of
the game. Ho runs bases with a fierce
ness that Ib rather effective, but he is
outclassed by that, lle.utcnant-csar of
baseballdom. Trls Speaker.
Speaker ranks with the. greatest and
best in the history of th game. Next
to Tv Cobb he is tho most natural ball
player and tho greatest outfielder In any
league In fielding he Is tho qual of
the fleet Georgian. He la ranked second
BOXERS IE READY
FOR THURSDAY CO
Marly Rowan and Harry
Brewer Put Finishing
Touches on Training.
Harry Brewer, the crack Kansas City
welterweight who meets Marty ' Rowan
of this city in a Mftccn-round boxing
contest at the Salt Lake theater Thurs
day night, put In the hardest day's work
yesterday that he has done slnco his ar
rival here. He took a long run on the
road In the forenoon, and In the after
noon put In a good hour's work In the
gymnasium skipping the rope, shadow
boxing, punching the bag. and winding
up by boxing six fast rounds with his
sparring partners, Joe Wylam and
Brewer worked with a vengeance and
his sparring partners were glad when
time was called for the last round. Thin
was especially so of "Wylam. as he Is
Brewer's regular sparring partner, and
Brewer tore into him as though ho were
engaged In a real hour. Brewer showed
all kinds of cleverness and speed, and
apparently has a good punch In either
hand. Ho la practically down to weight
and today he will do his last real hard
work before the bout.
Marty Rowan, tho pride of the Denver
Sz Rio Grande, Is already down to weight
and has practically finished his training.
Me did no boxing yesterday, contenting
himself with shadow boxing, punching the
bag and skipping tho rope. He will do
very little, If any, boxing between now
and Thursday night, as he does not want
to take any chances of hurting his hands
at this stage of the game.
All the preliminary boys are working
as hard as the principals In the main
event, and should put up some great
IH BATTLE TODAY
(Continued From Preceding Page.)
wondorful collection, we have a great
chance to land tho victory.
Naturally, I may be a bit prejudiced,
but I think New York Is going to float a
world's series flag In tho very near fu
ture, unless thwarted by Inevitable cir
cumstances. BY BYRON BANCROFT JOHNSON,
President of tlic American League,
The American league will maintain It3
supremacy In organized baseball. I have
no doubt about this Boston is the
greatest bunch of champions that ever
won the pennant In my circuit Tho
team that Jake Stahl commands Is capa
ble, gamo and consistent. No team ever
showed such marked consistency during
a full campaign.
I do not underestimate the strength or
the National league champions. New
York has a fine team, but I do not think
It Is any stronger than it was a year ago.
On the other hand, I think that Boston
today Is tho equal of the Athletics of
In a short porles pitching usually cuts
a great figure, and no bettor pitching
staff can bo found anywhere in the coun
try than the corps commanded by Mr.
Stahl Joe Wood should offset the great
Christy Mathewson. Eliminating theso
two, Boston has all tho advantage.
1 would not bo at all surprised to see
a long sorles. but, as I said before, I
have no doubt that the American lcaguo
will maintain Its supremacy In organized
SERIES WILL DECIDE TIE
IN TWO MAJOR LEAGUES
BOSTON, Oct. 7. This year's; world
series will be particularly Interesting be
cause It will break a tie that now exists
bolween tho two major leagues In the
bluo ribbon event.
Since the two leagues began to clash In
1903. each team has produced four win
ners. Following aro the world's series win
ners and losers since 1903:
Year. Winner. Loser. Result.
1903 Boston (A) Pittsburg (N) 5-3
1901 No sorles.
1905 New York (N) Phiiadel. (A) 4-1
190G Chicago (A) Chicago (N)...l-2
1907 Chicago (N) Detroit (A)..A-0
190S Chicago (N) Detroit (A). ..4-1
1909 Pittsburg (N) Detroit (A ) . . ,-1-3
1910 Philadelphia. (A)Chicago (N)....l-2
Will Philadelphia (A) New York (N).4-2
In tho eight years forty-seven games
wero played and the two leagues divided
them almost equally, tho National leaguers
winning twenty-four games to twenty
four for tho Junior organization, ono
game being a tic. It will be noted that
tho Giants and Red Sox have each won n
world's championship. The Red Sox won
tho first sorles played between the two
leagues, the only series of the eight that
was noi piayca unoor mo jurisdiction of
the national commission. Jake Stahl Is
the only member of the 1013 Boston
world's champions still In thi big lcaguo,
though Jake did not get Into that sorles.
Ho was then a raw catcher Just out of
The two teams that will battle tomor
row wore the pennant winners In 1901.
hut thn Giants refused to play the Rel
Sox for tho big honors.
1ICKET SCANDAL STIRS
BOSTON BASEBALL FANS
BOSTON, Oct. 7. Puritanic Boston
baseball fans are horrified tonight over
what they chooso to call a "ticket scandal"
on a par with the llc.kct scandals of Now
iorit and i'luiadciptiiu nuring tho world's
series last year. This ntato of affairs
was brought about this afternoon short
ly after tho tickets for the second Red
Sox-Giant championship game had been
placed on sale, by the appearance of
ticket speculators offering tickets which
sold for $3 a piece for $15 or 520.
A commlttco of Indignant fans called
upon Secretary MeRoy of the Boston club
soon aftor the "specs" appeared and de
manded an explanation. According to
tho latter, forgery accounts for the specu
lators being able to ply their trade, nnd
In evidence a number of tickets, so crude
ly done that, they would decelvo no one,
It was pointed out to the fans that!
tho speculators were only offering a few
tickets for sale, whereas In former years
they hnve hail hundreds to offer. Mr.
McRoy Issued a statement later In which
the said the malls had been tampered
with and tickets mailed out secured In
that manner and every effort would be
mndo so that purchnsers oo defrauded
would secure seats originally Intended for
A rigid investigation is under way.
McDonough and Britton Draw.
By International Nows Sorvlcc.
PROVIDENCE. R. I., Oct. 7. "Young"
.McDonough of Manchester, Mass., got a
draw with Jack Britton of Chicago be
foro tho RhodA Island Athlotlc alub. The
fans thought Britton entitled to the ver
dict bocaiiBo of his clean milling through
out the twelve-round bout.
to Cobb In batting, being credltod with
a. percentage of about .390, and compares
favorably with the Tiger star ns n base
stealer. There Is not a weakness that
Speaker possesses, or. if there Is, it haa
not been noticed Finro hi donned a Red
Sox uniform six vears ago. Year bv ear
Ills fame and prouess hnve Irureascd
until today he is regarded as the most
valuable star In the Boston colic tbui.
TO ORGANIZE CLUB
Will Oppose Suggestion of
Prison Sentence for Violat
ing of Speed Laws,
At a meeting of the motorcycle riders at
the Commercial club ln night It was
decided to organize a club. A committee
was appointed to work out the details of
an organization, which probably will be
perfected at another mooting to be held
Friday evening at 5:16 o'clock at the Com
There are three Items of chief concern
In which riders of motorcycles are Inter
ested. One of them Is tho fostering of a
campaign against any law In conformity
with the plank in tho Republican county
platform calling for legislation providing
for prison sentencta for those who exceed
tho speed limit. Another Is a readjust
ment of the llccnoo fee system, which,
according to motorcycle men, Is povercly
dlscrirnlnatory against them. They point
out that motorcycle riders are compelled
to pay a license feo of J3.25 annually
and that for a local license only whereas,
automobiles are required to pay only J2
for a statewide permanent license. The
third Is to form an organization that will
be sanctioned by the F. A. M., having
for its object the protection of the pub
lic and an observance of reasonable speed
laws and traffic rules.
The committee appointed last night
consists of the following: Lon Claflln. C
W. Brewer, J. L. Anderson, B. M. Ander
son, H. Rlppo, A. W. Knudson, W. M.
Jones, B. A. Van Alan and B. F. Schmidt.
All riders, owners and persons Inter
ested In motorcycling are urged to at
tend Friday nlght'B meeting when the
committee will report.
Among those present nt tho meeting
last night were the following: Robert
W. Smith. S. M. Solomon. II. Rlppe. Frank
Brown. R. A. Van AInn, C. W. Brewer,
A. S. Margcts. E. A. Vogelor. B. M. And
erson, Lon Claflln, J. L. Anderson, R. G.
Drake. F. H. Clark, Tom Ncttlevon. N.
C. Ncllscn, R. Smurthwalte. E. J." Dnlcv,
L. S, Galeazzi; Gordon Williamson, F. T.
Hlggins. Dr. A. L. Glndrup, V. Larson
and B. O. Hunter.
RED SOX FAVORITES
111 BETTIWC, 111 TO 8
(Continued From Procodinr; Pago.)
harsh words, they 'were repelled by the
officers of the law.
That Cady, tlio young catcher of the
Red Sox, who was with Newark in the In
ternational league last season, will aid
and abet Joe Wood tomorrow seems cer
tain. Meyers haevy batting average will
undoubtedly get him In the game, al
though there Is an impression In some
quarters that McGraw intends working
Arthur Wilson, the Bloomlngton Beau
Brummell with Tearcau, Arthur being
more Inclined to aquatic pursuits than
Meyers. Charles heaves several ounces
of slippery elm when ho works, and Wil
son has acquired the knack of collect
ing that kind of breaks.
While tho prediction for tomorrow Is
fair weather, tho bureau alleges that
there probably will be rain Wednesday,
which will leave the stage clear for any
llttlo scandal that ha been unable to
take root In the presont excitement. Last
year the teams marked time In Phlla-
delnbla for several fin vs. trlvlnrr rUn in
If Mathowaon will work tomorrow he
will have had tho honor of pitching tho
first game in three different world's
champion contests. He opened In 1905
and last fall. McGraw believes in the
moral offect of tho first victory. The
winner of the opening gamo has been
the scries victor in 1906. 190S nnd 1310.
It would be -reopening an unpleasant sub
ject to speak of 1911.
LYNCH CALLS MEETING;
TO DENY FOGEL CHARGE
By International News Service.
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. - Thomas J.
Lynch, president of the National league,
has called a special moetlng or his clr-j
cult Immediately after the close of tho
world's scries and tho Chicago city cham
pionship series. The date of tho meet
ing has not boon officially set. It Is !)
llcved that at this meelJng the executive
of the old circuit will ask for vindication
from charges of dishonesty passed by
President Horace Fogel of the Philadel
In a signed article Fogel declared that
the New York Giants had won tho pen
nant because Lynch was prejudiced In
their favor nnd courted favoritism on the
part of his umpires.
Today President Lynch sent the fol
lowing letter to all National league club
"Under authority vested In me by
section C9 of the. National league con
stitution you arc notified that a special
meeting of the league will be JiMd In
New York city within a day or two after
the. closo of tho world's series and tho
Chicago series of 1912. Notices of tho
exact timo and placo of tho meeting
will bo telegraphed to you Inter in the
"This special meeting will bo of tho ut
most Importance to tho National league,
and I, therefore, respectfully request that
every club bo represented."
It was reported tonight that the special
meeting may consider enforcing a reso
lution adopted at tho last annual meet
ing of the league, providing that the club
winning tho National lcaguo pennant
should turn over to tho othor seven clubs
of tho organization 2", per cent of .its re
ceipts from the world scries games.
FRANK CHANCE NOT TO
HEAD CINCINNATI REDS
CINCINNATI. Oct. 7. Frank Chance
of Cub fame, will not manage th Cln
cinanti Rods during the season of 1913,
according to Colonel Max. C. Flcischmann.
who is heavily Interested In the local
National league Huh.
Garry Herrmann, president of tho club,
is in Now York, but Flcischmann savs
Ghanco Is not wanted. Herrmann, before
his departure, said that ho did not want
Chance. He figures that If Chance Is
I lot out by tho Cubs after winning four
peunanLc in aevcn years, he is not good
enough for the Reds.
Chance. It Is understood, made applica
tion for the management of the Reds.
Ho was tho first to make a move, It Is
said, and his application was laid aside.
It Is probable the management proposi
tion will be settled as soon as tho world's
series 3 over. At present there Is no one
In sight except O'Day.
BOISE POLO PLAYERS
WIN FROM PORTLAND
BOISE, Ida.. Oct. 7. Boise defeated
Portlnnd, Or., today 8 to 2 nnd thereby
retained the polo championship of the
northwest and kept at homo tho Owyhee
hotel silver cup. Tho Bolso club took
three straight gamc5. It has won from
Portland, the First Cavalry and Ontario,
ajul comes through tho tournament with
n clean ."core.
Today's gnme was fast and furious and
was not settled until the trumpet sounded
li'e dose- of tbe final period. The victory
Is attributed to superior hitting. The
Portland pi it vera were not accurate with I
t' e inn'let as thcN tisu.illv are
GRANITE HIGH KEEPS 1
DOWN ALUMNI SCORE P
Young Players Show Class ri
Against All-Stairs; Bennion
Strengthens "U" Team. M
The Granite high school football team jVi
surprised itself and all of its nupportcrs :
In holding the all-star alumni team to 4?
a Jl -io- victory. Granite played good '. ttj
ball at all times and often forced Its
opponents to kick. Leggroan was easily ,U( '
tne star of the day. He was always good '
for a consistent gain, tacklod well and .4
completed sevoral haul forward passes- I- ' I
o. Hamilton also played an exceptionally ; j
strong gamo and was the main standby ' T-1
for Granite. Other Granite mars wore
Dlko and Steve Love. Love handled the Vc
team well at quarter while Dike did tome ?? i
good tackling. Milt Love nnd Ashton 1 i
were the alumni stars.
The coach Ik more than pleased with .:"$
tho showing made, as the alumni has 'I
an exceptionally strong team. The 'ar- J
slty players on tho team are Milt Lave. V; J
Vjld ABhton Hamilton. Rynoarson. V;
Hampton and Sutherland. McConnoIT and f t
0X0 ho.,h on ln freshmen squad. V :
Vhlte was chosen for the all-star cen- iV'A
ter for two years and Leggroan Is con- '
state nC bMt svth,ctes ,n ln V'
r i8 oscAb, lh- Granite will meet r
Junction next Monday. h ':
Tho lineup follows: i
Ausherman l.e RynSrl'on ? ' '
Br'rshurst I.L.. V. .SumXy" i "
Ppencer.... c Whltn i -i
McDonald r.g. vli 2 't f :
D?ke iuu Hampton. K
DB?a3'sard. Ln fig
Rich. Stattan f.b Vshton ffV
G- Hamilton r.h.b.. . x. lYamilton ttg
Bertnion Braces Team. !
Ki 'T1lt.?,elhcr "altsflel with the work
f 1 r.,..by.,hls,me." ln thelr victorious bat-
"atnrw'p University 0f Wyoming last 1tl
Saturday. Coach Bennion of the Unlver- 1,Y)
i.5;,..f LtsJh football team began last V.r,
nignt to mold over the attack or his team k!':
SSm lMPrcare th. ,nen for " blS came Krt
with the University of Denver on Octo- V-i
ber 19. hy
'Vy .,mSn Pa Practiced on an ideal jfa
field all fall." said Bennion. "and had !!-
riot been able to perfect a single wet field iif
formation. It was Impossible for manv of J'Sfc.
the dry field plays to be used at all Sat- liftf
urday, and the few that we were forced to 0"'
use were quickly divined by the cowbovs tift
and they were always ready for us. As jlIHl
wft won. though. I am glad the gamo was Wfi
on a wet field, as It showed me the weak- V' r
nesses of the men more plainly than I l-jt
could ever have found them out on a Hi
dry field." UfiS
The university freshmen are working JR3
hard In preparation for their flrfit gam I'M
with Ogden. and last night went through t
a rjpplng practice. It was decided ves- ift8
terday to play the game In Ogden next Jf 5
Saturday afternoon. Instead of on Cum- ills
mlngs field Saturday morning, as It had ltf
been planned. 13f
Brisk Game Saturday.
The Salt Lake high school will open at
the 1912 football season next Saturday i
on Cummlngs field with the. Tlgors froiii Iff i
the Grand Junction high school as the
opponents. An Interstate game alwavs l l
does considerable good for high school vt''
athletics, and is always looked forward
to with considerable interest. On for- ?!
mer occasions the Grand Junction team iij-.;-
has been easy prey for tho Red and Black ff :
warriors, but. no effort Is being spared hi
this year to put the Sal: Lake team In f-t
the proper condition to meet nnv kind of iy A
resistance, and a defeat at the hands of ,,?
the Colorailn hoys will h fnllnwn.l -. !,
flimsy excuses from the west side. f..tf
Every evening Coach Richardson keeps iA'l
the boys out until almost dark and Is
rounding them Into splendid shape. The
boys, moreover, are helping themselves
considerably by taking the proper earn tlfi
of themselves while off the field nnd RftS
avoiding the blow the the eligibility com- jfj
miltco by keeping above board In school Jc
ANOTHER BAT NELSON 1
MATCH FALLS THROUGH
By International News Service. u'a
DENVER. Oct. 7. Another of Battling fffOJ
Nelson's coming matches has fallen
through. This time, however, the match TO-
wasn't to have been of the pugilistic ili'l
order. f t't
A report emanating from SL Joseph, 7 ?,
Mo., and reprinted in several of tho larger I
dallies, had it that Bat was engaged to
marry Miss Fay King, tho beautiful little ;f
cartoonist connected with the Denver " "
Miss King, when asked today regarding H,l)
the reported engagement, was emphatic ln jji.
her denials. Among other things, Miss iili-
King said: v,,
"It displeases mc very much to have L '
my name connected with that of Battling- :,
Nelson In a matrimonial light- I have SiM1
known Mr. Nelson for a number of years tr'-fl
nnd have Illustrated some of hln books 21 j ti
and stories, hut our relations have been it'
mnrulv nlntnnlr!- 1 nm nnlnrlnr fin il xnrl- 8T ti
ouk career, I love my work and have no
Intention of giving It up to marry' Bat- iifN;
tllng Nelson or any other man." JjJ'.l'
And from the ominous way In which i HM
jOie cxprwwed herself, It Is surmlfed that LJ
when next thoy moot tho relations be- Lid
between Battling Nelson and MIm Fay i";8
King will be described as plutonlc Instead I
of platonlc. j
JACKIE CLARKE FALLS;
INJURIES NOT SEVERE i
Special to Tho Tribune. Tt
NEWARK. N. J.. Oct. 7. Frank Kram- ;
or defeated Andrew Pen Chlco in a. match
race hero last night by taking tw0 straight i'Ji
heats. Ho also won the fivc-nilln open at J-'d
tho velodrome, r-3
Jacklo Clarko fell in a match with f, i
Alfred Grcnda but was not badly hurt. Ho in.
was- defeated In straight heats by Grenria. a
Wiillo Coburn won the two-mile handl-
cap for the professionals from Fred Hill. fij
Gordon Walker and Mornn, making the 1 18
distance In 4:0." 2-5. I -15?
The two-mil Invitation was won bv wSUi
Fred 11IH from Ilelilr, Cameron and Law-
DrcBsan Sold to Coast. fffla
Pitcher Leo Dregjan has been sold to KtT.j
the, Sacramento club of the Pacific const IfCjl
league. Dressan pitched for Salt Lako flilj
hi 1911 and JOir IIJJ
Loster Beats Howard. In jf
SYDNEY. Auatralla. Oct 7 -Jark llcf. b B f
American luavyHela puitllUI. th lrlnr Ji f
tod In a Sunt with Jack Ilo-ratu. a ntlddl- Bt'
wclsht boitr of Nrv Bonth Wal'j. Th? fnltteU J1
afi toprl the police in th thirteenth V;.:,
Tound. Tho sport wound. In which It took g'. y
place. u rroild. , J.
new 1 -Fall
and Overcoats "
$15 to $35 I
Webster -Wise Co, I
26 East Second So. 1
Wilson Hotol Building. 1