OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 05, 1908, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1908-10-05/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Elimination of Pirates by Cubs Gives
Them Another Chance.
After ■ stirring, nprv» racking nght that ha»
cr rer b*ea equalled In th* history of major league
t*FCba3 1= this country, the Giants have still a bare
chase* to win the Ka.ior.ai League championship
4^3 that coveted \itvis of bunting which has been
•he bone of contention for so many weeks. By
WJxmlTif: all three games from Boston New York
fee Ue Chicago, even if the- board of directors cf
tv. National League does net reverse Mr. Pulllam's
decision and give th« disputed game with Chicago
jo yew Tcrk. The Cubs put the Pirates out of the
Pjbj yesterday in their last game of the season.
played in Chicago before a crowd of more than
•tlrty thousand persons, who went crazy with joy
ff the ctsassalasja. with Brown In the box. won a
gtdrrlng contest by c score of 6 to 2. The Pirates
t»ve - ads a great fight, but the y have shot their
»if>st row. and the Issue lies between New York and
Cfclrara By virtue of ruperior baseball the Giants
ffcnuid be safe — defeat by now, but that dis
puted cam** bars the way, and the final decision
tr 4 ' rot be ksjasva until to-day.
That disputed me between New York and Chi
cago is j-laj-ia^r a far mor» Important part than
*-ss expected at the time in the winning of the
Jfatltmal League pennant. That game, co cleanly
iron by the Giant 3 and lost through a technicality
m the decision of Harry C. Padßasa. president of
•he National league, will have cost New York the
pe^rsr.t if it is finally lost. There- is a bare
change that the board of directors will maw the
decision <-f Mr. Pulliara when It meets to-day, in
«Mch c&z* the Giants will be fairly safe. Mr.
Pcl'lam is tight in upholding hip umpires on a
exertion of fact. »but it is a grave question in ray
nind whether h« did not stretch a point in trying
to protect his umpires from well mTited criticism.
An «Tnplr» has a duty to perfcrm under the rules
« w-11 as a player, ar.d It Is not the duty of an
tmsir* to 'cave the diamond, even if necessary
to S'.-ek a place cf safety, before rendering; a de
«-isinn on the fact*. It is a rather lame excuse
■ustler the circumstances for O'Day. the umpire, to
f»y that he did not declare the runner out and
order the f-*2d cleared because in his opinion it was
tor- dark to continue. It looks too much as if
"ca".:r.g the game en account of darkness" was an
afterthought, end had no particular bearing on,
th* c&se In point at the time. Inasmuch as the
ursp'.re faiied In his duty, th« question resolves
itself jnto whether New York should be robbed of
a pas* »on on the merits of the play en what is
distinctly s. technicality. If it were possible at this
it:* day. it is - .'• to say that a number of games
could I"* thrown put for the same rea*on. end while
I em a strong believer in living 1 up to the strict
]ert»r cT th? rulfp th»re is such a thing as long
custom ir. chspp of the kind being worthy of some
crnsid"ration under the conditions that existed in
the new memcrjible gan.o of September 23.
Whs: with accidents and the sudden lapse from
his g-jpeTb raid-seasnn form of George TVlltse, It is
tafe to say that atoOrscw and his Giants would
have b*rn In sorry case In the last t»n days of
c^c^rate fighting had it not been for the. splendid
w?rk of Leon Am*»s. He came suddenly into his
v»rr best form a week ago. and has since beaten ,
Ciscicnati one* and Philadelphia twice. He and ,
Jl£th«»wson have been the only victorious New York
pitchers since "Wills", despite an awful beating, was
psvd from defeat in a Plttsburg game by the t*-r
r!f.; hitting of the Giants, and no praise is too
high for their splendid pluck and grit. To them
rr'js: g" tnost of the glory for the splendid fight, and
en them rests the burden of winning the three
gam's with Boston that must be won to save the
I gave Bresnahari a wcid of praise a week ago.
■sd in the days that have passed since th»>n he has
only proved his worth again. Suffering agonies
fn m a sprained ankle, he is playing as hard as
erer. f.tA 310 c* I»or.lin. too, is struggling along with
a leg so ]am» that he can hardly walk. All honor
ta th^m and to evrry other rr.aa on the team, and
an g-v><] fnrtnn". too. be with them in the final
£2Tr.*F this w»ek:
sc?rcr!y less thrilling than th° glorious fight for
the National league penannt is the struggle for
Arserican League honors between Detroit, Cleve
land s.rA Chicago. Chicago won a wonderful game
from L»etroit. making only one hit and proving
£?2;n th«?ir risrht to be called hitless wonders.
C:*v*;ar:d and Pt- Louis were tied in an eleven
Inning gam*, and nine points only separate The Ti
gers, who -ad. and the White Sox, who are in
third place.
Tn the gallant fight cf the Giants and the intense
Ir.rerert their efforts to win the pennant have
£rous« l d the sorry plight of the Yankees has at
trsrt^d IttxSe attention r.f late. But there have not
be»n larking signs lately that something was stir
rlr.r in the camp of Eibirfeld, and the return of
th* team to New York has shown that much good
work has been done toward assembling, a team
that should figure from the very start next year.
Several excellent men bare b*en obtained by the
ream's scouts, and of these there pe^ms to be
Ftjec:al premise in Cree. as good an outfielder as
has been seen here in some time, and v good hit
ter to boot: Gardner, who i< playing well at see
csd Vase, and O'Rourke. who is an extra infielder.
Bad is much better than when he first joined the
team. Of the new pitchers Wilson has pitched
ffisf excellent games, including that in wl'.ich he
outciass»d the remarkable Waiter Johnson on Sat
urday. ar.<2 locks like a real find. He was bad in
CT.;y one game, in Chicago, ■where he seemed un
sb'e, to find the plate. Warhop has pitched fairly
weTJ or*:** or twice, very badly once or twice more,
t.r.i v*>ry weil indeed on Saturday, when he won
the first game from Washington. Billiard has not
proved hims-if thoroughly yet.
Iv-ke. rv.^siro. Manr.tr.g. Wilson, Warhop and
Hogg should giv Elberfe'.d the nucleus of a good
pitching staff n^xt year, but it .- . - this depart-
Tser.t thai he must strengthen the team. Else
vrbiere it is Ftrong. Moriarity. while perhaps not
the equal of Chase as a Srst baseman. Is more
ths.n zzi acceptable substitute; Gardner and La
porte can take care of second base. Ball and
(TBonrke can be trusted at shortstop, and Conroy,
at third ba?e, completes * good infield. In the
OBtSdd Cree. SlcDveen and Hen-phill have done
work. ar,d should continue to do so. even if
Keeler Is eetrltely out of It.
Cs« aor» th» racir.s scene will daaacs to-day,
this time to the broad stretches and parklike ln
caoßare cf the "l\>stch*Eter Racing Association at
******* Park- Those who are EtlH faithful to the
fZ^rt rr.akA op a crowd of hardly more than four
t-srusan/j r*rscc^. judging by the attendance nt
Cravuujd aad Ai-je^ U ct. and this number will look
£Ea - ; O>« h-jpe graniistand built to accommodate
the tho-jsands <rfac turn*^J out last year in happier
t-'ses for the eport. Th«» change from Aqueduct
*"£* "i erpreciated Jf lot no Una reason than that
a mu<-h better c^.ss of horses -ai!l ko to the post in
the various races. The WeFtchester Racing Asso
daii'-n has dropped four of Its allotted dates, and
the-* «;:i be no raring to-morrow and Friday of
this we*k ar.jj Tuesday and Friday of next, but it
retained ra^st cf the rich and historic fixtures
■which have made the meeting bo interesting in th*
rsrt, a.though by so doir.g H face? a big loss which
is <;u!Te l:k*ly to a t up the profits of th« sprlac
sieetirsg- before the new law was enacted. No less
thsn Eine'een stakes are on the programme, and of
thes» ten have been retained at their full value, the
*t£>-£ money of whirh amounts to tome J23.000. a
nan 'Ir^rai rffering In these days of email attend
tsce aafl emali purses.
Th- colt and gelding half of the rich Matron
Etak<* and the Hurricana. are the fixtures to-day.
The *i nner will have a value of about $12,000 and it
Jocks as though the rich prize would go to James R.
X**r,e. es Helmet appears to outclass his two op-
Z*in*r.i£. It is a pity that a race of such value
•hould ,•.-• a thr?e-hor«> affair. The filly
i*-f at this race will be run on Thursday, and will
** worth about the eorne amount. Among those
-•«" > ar>» James ft Kane's Maskette, the Futurity
*inr-er; August Btlnionfs Field Mouse, H. B.
~'-->'6« Mediant. John E. Madcen'e Lady Bed
•orfi tid Harry Payne Whitney's Petticoat. Again
JC<**ne pee:r:s to hold the strongest hacd, as
*ktk*tte Is *-a*l!y the champion filly of th« reason
*5- as 'Ti6 oniy to Sir Martin, if not quite his
[ •»»., as the champion two-year-old of the year.
I fc fee* than four stakes, all of which have an his
'•* veiue, are on the prcgram.-^e for Saturday,
[^BSi&S the Brook Club Steeplechase, the Nursery
the Manhattan Handicap and the Mu
**^s*J Handicap, the last Tamed at one mile and
%*e-r. --.-i for which Fair Play, Montgomery.
; **•--' Running Water. Frank Gill and Hessian
;. ** edible, aracn*7Olb« HERBERT.
Tie for Tennant Looms \Jp
Chicago Puts Pittsburg Out e^rvd Gives Giants New Hope
— American League Race Close »>s Ever.
Chicago put the Pirates out of the rare yes
terday in their firm.l game, and will be tied for
the pennant with New York if the Giants Ma*
Boston to-day, to-morrow and on Wednesday.
Then, unless the disputed game is given to one
tfam or th*» other, the Cubs and Giants will haVe
t<> play off the tie In. a three-game series on
m-utral grounds.
Boston at New York.
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
Chicago. B; Flit shore. 2.
Cincinnati. 5; St. 1.-ouin. 1.
_. VT. t. . r<- w. l. p.c.
Chicago PS •"•■'• .(UlKinctnnatt 74 s.O .477
PitUburK i>% .'.6 .*r?<s Boston <W «« .423
York p. 55 .633 Rrooklj-r. . . 52 OS .347
Philadelphia. . SO 70 .533;5t- Lculs .... 49 105 .SIS
Fight Their Way Back Into Race by
Beating Detroit in First Game.
[By Teleyraph to The Tribune.]
Chicago. Oct. 4.-The White So X won back a
bare chance of •winning the American League per.
nant to-day by heating Detroit in a remarkable
game by a score of 3to 1. If they can win both
remaining games from the Tigers, and Cleveland
loses one to St. Louis, they will win the flag, after
a desperate fight.
Kiillan really outpltched "White to-day, allowing
only one hit, and even that did not figure in the
scoring. The game -was won In the first inning.
Hahn walked. Jones bunted safely, thanks to an
error, and Isbell advanced Hahn and Jonee with
a sacrifice. Rossman dropped Downs'* throw,
making Dougherty safe at first, and Hahn scored.
Dougherty stole second and Jones scored on
Davis's long fly. and, after Parent had walked.
Dougherty pot home, on a double steal.
Despite the hure crowd at the fame between The
Cubs and the Pirates, twenty-five thousand fans
saw the game, making nearly sixty thousand at the
two games.
The score follows:
ab r II) po a •» ab r lb jx> a c
Hafts, rf . 3 1 0 0 0 0 M<-Intyre If . 4 0 0 3 0-0
F Jonee, cf. 4 1 0 l <> ojßujh fs 4 0 12 2 0
Isbell. liv .. 3 0 010 <> ft, Crawford cf. 2 1 1 1 0 0
T>'iug.^rTv. If -3 10 3 <> OjPobb rf . 4 " <i 1 0 0
r-avi«. 2b... 3 (i 0 2 3 0 Rossman. lb. 4 0 0 4 0 i
Farer.t. be.. 2 0 1 4 1 i < Scharfer. Sfa .40120*
PullJvan, c. 3 0 0 6 2 0 Prhm!<il, c... 3 O 1 5 0 0
TannehlH. 3b 3 0 0 12 «!*MuIHn ..... 1 0 0 0 0 0
White. j> 3 0 0 0 4 Jones .. . 0 0 0 0 0 0
Downs, ft... 4 « 0 5 I 1
KllHan. r 2 O 1 1 1 0
tThomas .... 10 0 0 0 0
Sure*, P 0 0 0 0 ° 0
Totals ...^ ■ 127 12 1 Totals 33 1 524 5 2
•Batted for Prhmidt In th» rinth inning. tßan tot
Mullln In the ninth lnninj. JBatted for Killian la the
eighth Inning.
Chicago .. soonnooo^i
Detroit .00000000 I—l
Hits — Off Killian. 1 In »»vmi Innings. Sacrifice hits —
Isbell. I>avi«. Stolen bases — Poupherty (8), Parent. D
' ---• Brtia»f>r. Left on ba.se« — Chicago. 4: Detroit, 7.
Firet base or. hallF— Oft White, 2: off Killian, 3. Hit
by pitcher— White. 1 Struck o'Jt— By Killian, 4: by
White. 5; by Suss?. I. Wild pitch— Killian. Time— l:4.l
Umpires — Sheridan and Connolly.
At St. Louis: R. H. E.
Cleveland « 0 <- 0 l 1 1 0 '■ 0 o—3 13 3
~- Louis ..0 021000000 o—3 7 1
Batteries— Cleveland. Rhoades. Berger, Jofs and
Oarke: St. Louis. Petty and Stephens. Umpires
O'Loughlin and Egan.
Sees Two Runaways and Good
Brushes — Tempus Fugit Fast.
There was no leek of excitement at Speedway
Park yesterday morning. The crowd which .gath
ered on the upper stretch was by far the largest
of the season, and the drive was so well filled
that when Ben Cohen's bay stallion Red Bird.
2:0«;v 4 . took it into his head to run away it proved
to be rather a hazardous proceeding. Patrolman
Fitzgerald, who is stationed on the upper stretch,
was after the refractory animal in a second, and
managed to reach his bridle and reduce him to
order before be bad a chance to do any damage.
When the sport was at its height a horse owned
by L. Schwartz tried, to wreck things Just above
Washington Bridge, but Fitzsreraid's clever horse
manship again paved the day.
Amor... ■ ' - John Cornlsh'a Tempus
. "4"- 4 . and Andr- rd's Invader. 2:10,
• ■_ . . - l the impromptu rac
's big chestnut in the lead
Iway laurels. In a series of brushes
between the two champions the first heat was won
_ speed to ppare. as Invader
made a break and oottld not reach even terms. In
sond heat Invader carried Mr. Cornish's
pejdir.g to a break, and managed to put several
gi - between himself and his speedy opponent.
The last heat was a pretty race from start, to
finish, each owner urging his favorite to the ut-
Tbey swept down the r"ad neck ar. :
. „ . ■ g their stride and each striving
to pair, a slight advantage. When Just at I
Bt drew away ever so
rd's gelding and managed
to srta by a nose
Martin J. Sheridan, the greatest point winner at
the recent Olympic games, competed for the first
time yesterday since his return to this country and
broke his own record in throwing the discus (free
style) ;.t the last outdoor games of the Pastime
Athletic Club yesterday. Sheridan threw the missile
140 feet o1!o 1 ! Inches, improving his oid mark made
last year a.t Celtic Park by 3 feet 44 inches^. He
also captured second honors in putting the 56
pound weight, the event going to J- J. Flanagan,
the champion. Le Boy Dorland. the fast sprinter
of the club, captured first places in the quarter
mile run and putting the shot, and second place
in the century dash.
F'R=T RACE — S*lltr.&: for three-year-olds and upward;
$450 added. One mile.
rv,,. n . ainblue ll«; Transvaal 109
: • the . Hills :::::::!S
S^ :::::: -^^::^!^^ •••■■•■••■■■•••••"
- - ■ ' 1«5
. - 100
Kins ; Ivon>aYe 7 108 •Glortou- Betsy 100
•L«ord E lant-^pe »u»l
ci-/~r»vr> RACE- THE TENTH MATRON: for colts and
SEC £^d-nga two years oid: $5,000 added. Six furlong.
Helmet I**!. *'™Ucal 112
Joe Madden * — ■
_„„,-. «CE- THE HI'RRICANA; for two-rea.—oldß.
inSf^ns at tl^e of entry; selling;; SMW added. Five
■p^ n<i l .... 106 Strike Out P9
106 '.X-— «*
W*nt'«-"freVn' lt«! •Greenlawn ;.::;:::::£
nue-o nal-aoa w
m, ■ inri-'rirka"" 102; •t-'panlsh Prince H*
I^^:-:::.:^:^K-r :::::::::::::: 52
or*i ' "* i
Trr»T-r>Tti RA^K — Fteejlechafe; four yenr-ol<?» and
F upward] ;ss«iVld.<l. A....ut .wo Bite, and a half.
rv'«tl»<sa.]e Ma Hiirii» I<7
c^rdJa "■■.'.'... ;.;. Ma , Oii^bert. U2
h™,«?df« ...!*• Cfr.-vernn.-i. ... UK
■ ... WI ■ - :■ ....XVI
Waterßp.ed' Ui i faiellaland 14
■ - Li ni"E-For two-y»arold». non-winner-" of $1 - "'
,r of three r»cc«; J.VW added". b!x ard a fcall fur
Tr.- <;«nlen»-r I? 2 Arnrl 11l
S^?an IS L. BeO. Agne* 11l
Golden I>-Kend »«■
c , IT v pa«"F f< -r anrei • - «ni upward
]11 Murk Antony II ... Ml
ill Beaucoup t«
fe&£ N.vn-pn •::....!<* .Gown ion
•.Apprentice allowance.
[By avast to The Tribune,.]
Milwaukee, Oct. 4- — Every indication points to .\
busy year on th*- iron mine ranges. Min'-s whica
have asai Idle all Biynnrr are prf-parlng to work
full crews through the coming winter.
ttaM-twll. I'ol" <#f«'iin<l». To-dnj. 3 I. M. - -oian's «M
Detroit 10. t to Chicago !n the American
League, and must, if Cleveland wins twa out of
three games from St. Louis, beat Chicago twice
to win the pennant. If Cleveland wins three
games from St. Louis Lajoie's men will win the
pennant, while, if Cleveland loses once and Chi
<ruro beats Detroit twice, the White Sox will
New York at Boston.
Detroit at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Washinrion.
Cleveland at St. LonU.
Chicago, 3: Detroit. 1.
Cleveland. 3; St. Louift. 3 (railed; darkness).
W. i.. P.C.( W. L P.C.
Detroit 89 62 .583 Boston "'• "' -**" 0
Cleveland ... 89 63 .588 Philadelphia. . 67 H «M
Chicapo . 87 63 .6Sf>! Washington. .. «2 if .422
St. Louis ... 82 67 .630; New York.... 61 93 .342
.—.. — . i
Continued from first pace.
ing to third ba?e AVagnc-r pent Thomas home
with a twn-baKppr. went to third base on a wild
pitch and scored on A.bbattctno'l single. Then
a fin« throw by Knng caught Abbatichio steal
lne. and the rally was over.
The Cubs were not content to wait to go
ahead, and took the lead again at once. Two
were out when Tinker doubled, and the short
stop scored when Brown singled after Kling
had been purposely passed. The Cube clinched
the game by scoring a run on Wagner's error,
a pass, an infield hit and a long fly in the
seventh inning, and added another run for good
measure in the eighth, after Camnitz had re
lieved Willis. A#ain. there were two out. and
this time it was Brown, with a timely single,
who started the trouble. Sheckard's single and
a double by Ever? scored the pitcher.
The score follows:
a!, r lb ps a » i ab r Id po a •
Sheckard If. 5 2 2 1 0 0 Thomas, cf . . 4 1 1 2 0 •>
Even?. 2t>... 4 12 5 4 0! '"lark- If 3 O >> 4 0 0
Schulte rf.. I « : 1 0 Ojl^ach. 3b 4 0 1 2 " 0
Chance, lb.. 4 0 113 1 0 Wagner, ■„ 4 1 I 3 1 1
Howard cf. 3 0 o i 0 Oj Abba'chlo. 2b 4 0 1 1 2 0
Hofman. 3b. 4 " 1 1 1 0 Stork« 1b... 3 0 -> - 1 0
Tinker, m.. 4 1 3 0 2 0 Wilson, rf... 4 0 1 0 0 0
Kllnp c ... 3 0 0 3 2 o[ Gibson, c . . . 3 0 -. 4 3 0
Brown, p... 4 12 14 llTVillls. v 2 0 O 1 2 0
Camnltz. p. . . 0 0 • 0 0 0
•Kan<s 1 0 ■ 0 <>_«
Totals . . .34 51227 14 1 Totals .. 82 2 724 0 2
•Batted Cor Willis In the eighth Inning;.
Chicago . 1 0 0 0 1111 x— s
Plttsbur* O 0 0 0 O 2 0 0 o—2
Two-base hits — Sheckard. Evers. Tinker. Warner. Gib
son. Hits — Off Willie. 9 in seven Innings: off Camnitz. 3
in one. Inning. EacrJflc« hits — Evers. 2. Stolen base —
Brown. Double play— Gibson and Wasmer. Left on
bas»s — Chicago. 9. Pittsburs:. 5. First base on — Off
Brown, 2- off Willis, ? ?*irst base on errors — Chicago. 2.
Struck cut— Brown. 8: by Willis. 2. Wild pitch —
Brown. Time l:3«. Umpire*— Day and Rlg'.er. Of
ficial attendance, 30.247
Many Fans at Polo Grounds to
Watch Tie production of Plays.
More than five thousand baseball fans witnessed
the game between the Chicago Cubs and the
Pirates by the Compton electric bulletin system
at the Polo Grounds yesterday afternoon. The
crowd rooted vigorously for the Cubs to win
ami put the Giants back in the race, and en
thusiasm was as high as if the Giants had been
engaged in a. genuine contest with their bitterest
rival. As the bulb showed the player at bat the
spectators begged him to "hit It out." As the sen
sational and spectacular plays were announced to
the crowd there was tremendous applause for the
individual who made the play.
Not only were the fans rooting for. the Cubs to
win. but many members of the Giants, Including
Mathewson. Donlin. Bresnahan, Seymour. Wiltse
and Marquard. were present, as were Bowerman
and Browne, the ex-Giants, and other Boston
players, and a rousing cheer was given for each
player. After the contest was over Mathewson
and Bresnahan were the only players who escaped
the crowd, and after being followed over the field
by the fans and asked to make a speech they
sought refuge, with the aid of several Polo Ground
helpers, under the uncompleted grandstand.
[By Telegraph to TIM Tribune.]
Pittsburg, Oct. 4. — Hug© crowds swarmed In the
streets here to-day around the bulletin boar-Is of
the newspapers, where the details of the Una! base
ball game with Chicago were being posted play by
play. The gloom was Intense when Chicago re
sumed the lead after Plttsburg ti*-d the score In the
sixth Inning, and when Wilson forced Stork** in the
last play of th* game, despair was everywhere. But
the fans were game, and cheered every mar on the
At Cincinnati:
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 3 10 1 x— s 8 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 o—l 4 3
Batteries— Cincinnati. Ewing and Behlcl; St.
Louis, Rhodes and "an. Umpire— Owen.
Another Hill Climb Planned on Fort
George Course This Month.
Rounding out a month of great activity in motor
raeir.r, the New York Automobile Trade Associa
tion announces its first annual international hill
climb up the famous Fort George hill on October 17.
President Eveland has appointed Richard Newton,
Charles P. Skinner, C. H. Larson and Walter R.
Lee a contest committee to formulate th« rules and
conditions to govern the competition. The commit
tee will be well backed by the assistance of Mr.
Lee, who, besides being a member of the contest
committee, will be in active charge as general
manager. The experience gained by him In con
tests of this nature In the past will be of the u»
most value to him at this time, and will be of great
assistance to the committee.
A departure from the usual methods heretofore
employed will be made by the association, which
Intends running this contest along mechanically
right lines, and with this end In view has added
competition under horse power rating to the usual
form of yrice classification.
That the two-hundred mile road race over Fair
mount Park driveways, to be held on Saturday
morning. October 10, as a part of the Philadelphia
Founders' Week celebration, will be a gruelling con
test as regards cars and drivers is conceded by the
motorists who have been over the circuit. Tester
day afternoon Frank Verger. Philadelphia man
ager of the Studebaker concern, who will drive tha
Studebaker In the race, took his machine over the
circuit, travelling at leisurely speed, and made a
careful BtJdy of all its stretches, turns and trades.
I 'is verdict is that the selected course, a. trifle less
than eight miles In length and to be ■•.-.. ap
proximately twenty-five times, !s a hard but not
dangerous one. There are many turns and the
straightaway stretches are extremely few and far
between and i if short lencth. Furthermore, these
turns are inclined to spring i>n one unexpectedly
and it will be difficult to remember them.
Twenty-ati boats started yesterday in the fail
regatta of th*> New York M •■- Boat Club, run
ning over a triangular course of three rr.'l.-. in the
•Hudson River opposite the motor boat i tub's an
chorage, at the foot of West 151 st street. The
cruising and cabin boats went over the course four
ttsses, twelve miles, while the open boats rr.nde a
BsjM-mlle run. Nine of the ten boats starting in the
cruising class finished, the best elapsed time being
made by Frank I>. Gheen's Kittrios. one of the new
motor craft this -wapon. which was one of the com
petitors in the last Marblchead to New r.ochelle
racu. . l
Yale Has the Making of a Strong
Team— Hope at Harvard.
It is far too early to make any predictions as to
the probable outcome of the big college football
games this year, but it is net too early to advance
the opinion that the season, now fairly und.-r way.
will be one of the most interesting in the history of
tbe sport. The revised rules, which have improved
the E amo to such a marked degree, have been tried
out for two years, and thstr application now
amounts to something more than experiments Th<
forward pass, under a further revision last fall, i 3
still subject to development, while advanced idens
In the use and variation of the on-side kick can
aiso be look?d for. but on the whoie the game has
settled down, and the various elevens can ba de
veloped quicker along approved lines than was poa
sibl3 last year or the year before. Further than
that, the more important OSSSBjaa are not larking in
good material, which Indicates evenly balanced
teams and consequently close Jind hard fought
struggles. This is particularly true at Yale. Prince
ton, Pennsylvania and Annapolis. Harvard. Cornea
and West Point have more to do. perhaps, but In
dications even at this early da-e point to strong
elevens if the material can be properly developed.
The game? on Saturday did not show much to the
casual observer, but were all important to the
coaches as indicating points of weakness that must
be bolstered ud or signs of strength that must be
made the most of. The Yale game was an excep
tion perhaps. Either Syracuse, under the coaching
of Howard Jones, a Yale end last yar. i>= remark
ably strong, or else Yale Is weaker than th* make
up of the team would lead one to believe. [ am
disposed to the first theory, and feel confident thai
future games will prove !t correct. Captain Horr
of Syracuse is a to-wer of strength in himself, and
he has gathered a team about him that knows
football and how it should b» played. Harvard
found a weaker foe in Maine than it did in Bo»
doln on Wednesday, Pennsylvania showed latent
strength against the good defence of Bucknell.
while Princeton had to do little more than go
through the motions to rest th" Sprtnjrfi°M Train
ing School, and u.»ed two or three men In each posi
tion for purely educational purposes, rorneil may
have been lucky to find a comparatively weak foe
in Hamilton, as the team has not settled down, and
played a loose, ragged game.
After looking over the material at the different
colleges. I feel disposed to hazard a prediction.
even at this early date, that Yale, with h*r com
petent coaches and Bettled system, will send out
another championship team. From tackle to
tackle, with th« possible except. tre, the
eleven should be wonderfully ptrong. Andr-:?
and Goebel make a pair of guards that an All-
America team would be proud of Gcf-bel ip
famed for his remarkable strength and is a vet
eran player; Andrus needs oniy a little experience
to place him among the famous guards of the
ppst. He played on his freshman team two years
ago — the best freshman team Yale ev<r had — but
•was forced to leave college, and returned last
year as a freshman. He played on the scrub.
side by side with Hobbs and proved himself time
and again. Hobbs. at left tackle, can be marked
already as a likely candidate for the All-America
team. He is of the Jim Hogan type, and knows
football and how best to apply bis knowledge.
On the other side. C'ooney, Brown and Killey will
make a pretty fight to oust Brides, the natural
choice for the place if it is finally decided to use
him in the line instead of the ba-k field, where he
played last year. Biddle and Hyde appear to be
tne leading candidates for centre. Both need a
lot cf coaching, bat both are earnest, hard work
<■-', i
On first gl3n<:e it would aeaui as if the coaches
had much to do In developing two ends of the class
of Alcott and Howard Jones, and a quarterback to
fill the ?ho=s of Tad Jones, but they are fortu
nate in having some good men to work with. So
far ns can be learned it has been decided to play
Captain Buroh at end rather than quarterback
for the excellent reason that he -rouble
enough with the captar w I it the added re
sponsibilities of running the team H» is a fast,
brilliant player, and w D be a sjOMs if he '"an
get over the unfortunate habi' tt getting hurt.
Logan has the call on the other end. A twisted
ankle kept him out of the Syracuse gam°. He.
too. has the habit of ssjttliiaj I art, but is fast in
getting down the field, a sure tackier and a clever
handler of the forward pass. Kllpatiick is close
to a ten-second man. and ha? wesj k Mm
cp He played fairly well eat S iy, and may
rive Logan a hard f^ht for the place. Bin^ham.
a little chap; Wheaton. a brilliant drop kicker, and
Hopkins, wlu played on last year's freshman team.
are the leading candidates for quarterback I am
told that Blngham is thp favored one at pres. Nt,
but personally I hnv? a leaning to Wheaton. be
cause of his drop-kicking ability He allowed a
hesitancy that would be fatal
l unts last Wednesday, but chli fau
eradicated. Barring acHilents. Philbin and Murphy
are rr- rare men for halfba< ks. The
former :s a strong runner, In & hi
■ well and hits the line bard Mori
a quick thinker and a good lieferi-
Belr.g driven over I c " in Falrmfunt Park.
Daly, an old Andover captain; Lynn, Gardner ar,<l
Church are the leading substitute?. Coy an take
care of his old position at fallback. He seems to
be overcoming a weakness in failing to aid the
runner, a weakness which led to his carrying thi
ball so much in the Princeton game last year,
when he made a name for himself. He is punting
as well as ever, and should prove a tjwer cf
Percy P. Haughton, the new coach of the Har
vard football team, has perhaps i less difficult task
than his immediate predecessors in building up a
championship team at Cambridge, in spite of the
fact that he has fewer veterans to call on than has
been the case at Harvard In several years. This
may sound paradoxical, but the opinion is based
on the theory that the candidates for the team will
not have to forget the teachings of one coacn be
fore they can fully understand and comprehend
the Ideas and system nf a new ■•■■- Haughton was
a player of note in his college days, and since then
has followed the game closely and has had some
experience In coaching. Further than that, he has
gathered about him a staff of able assistants, not
the least of whom if Charley Daley, the greatest
qua'rter&aclc of his day. both at Harvard and West
Point. Th'-rc is no lack of good material, either,
with which to build up a strong team. and. while
the opening game last Wednesday was not partic
ularly encourac'ng. neither was it discouraging, as
there were a lot of green men on the team whs
knew little or nothing <•* the finer points of the
game. The hark field ohowed indications of latent
strength, and the line men played a remarkably
strone defensive game for so early in the season.
Smith, at left halfback, mude a particularly good
impression, and Sprague, too, who took Graydon'a
place at right halfback. gave indications of bein-,'
a strong, heady runner. Browne, at quarterback.
ha« quickly developed the faculty of making a good
forward pass, and this may aid him materially la
the race for that important position, with two or
thrrp other who appear to be. about
equally prominent at this time. Crowiey, at right
end. was another man who made a favorable im
pression. He played a hard, Dggrensive game, and
: to liave a faculty for getting down under
punts and handling forward pasi"»s in a wu;
itair-ped him as likt-ly to hold his place.
The Tniversify of Pennsylvania coaches are has]
bejrir.nlrig to realize t!i*- troubles they are going to
have to turn out a winning team for the cham
pionship games. From present indications the weak
sp-'t threatens to be the rush line from tackle to
tackle. The loss of I>raper. whose scholast'. -
demands all hi« asfSjajMr with the fail
ure of Gallagher Is return, has left the line in a
weak condition. In the preliminary games to date
the coaches have devoted all their energy to trying
out the line candidates. With the exception of
Gaaton at one tackle, all <>f the five centre m»n
are new. The coaches are now divided between
Marks and i"ozzers for the cer.tre position. At
one guard Pike, who has had some collegiate- ex
perience, haa the making of a food man. He
weighs two hundred pounds and stands * feet 2
in<~hp;«. On the other side Irwin and r>l»frl>h are
having an even fight, although both m*-n !a.-k tha
weight needed for first class guards. Gaston's
running mate at tackle will be chosen from
Lamberton and Hoffacker. These three have al
ternated in the position to date, with the changes
slightly in favor of Burns. Scarlett and B- :
can take care of the ends.
The situation in the back,fleia is a,» satisfactory
as on the ends. Keinath is firmly established at
quarterback, and has a good substitute in Towae.
Manier is apparently sure of one halfback posi
tion. He is the best line plunger on the team, not
excepting Captain Hollenback.
"The Dally Princetonlan" fays that a M
coaching system has been devised at Princeton as
a result of a meeting last spring, and that during
the season the management hopes to have at least
sixty graduate coaches on hand in relays, each
group to remain about a week, to give th»* men in
dividual instruction. This sounds well enough in
theory, but is likely to prove a boomerang in prac
tice. There is an old saying that too many cooks
spoil the broth, and it looks to me as if there
would be altogether too many cooks at Princeton
if this plan is carried out. A little learning is a
dangerous thing, but too much learning, from the
point of view of various Instructors. is even more
dangerous, in my opinion, on the football field.
College Championship Begins T<<
day at Brae Burn.
College golfers will have th» centre of the staasi
„ sexi few (laya. In othe* words; tha say
ana! Intercollegiate championship tourna-nent sll
begin over the links of the Brae Burn Country
• . and continue I . I the week.
Yale. Harvard. Princeton, the Cut Mr ■ ' * Penn
sylvania, Columbia, Cornell and WHnanaa are now
members of the association, but all will not be rep
rpf-ent°d by team: •
Last year's champlOßa ■ Kass •■untry
Club was won by EUta Kaowlca, of TsM w "»
after qualifying with the low score of ... .4.efea-~l. 4 .efea-~l
Ralph Peter?, jr., of Princeton-, in th» fina'. -
In the team comp-tition Yale beat Harvard »
holea a::d 13 points to 3 holes and «4 point?, while
Bton defeated Pennsylvania tl »SBB ar.d r-j
to 3 holes aad IH potato. In the final
at thirty-six holes Yale downed Pr ~
es and 20 points to •. The bttercoOesjlaaa
system of scoring is one point 1 - match and
half a point for every hole up.
Harvard and Yale have both won th« team <~ham
p six times, an.l it is worthy of SI
that no other university has ever gained th» tesss
title Yale haa won the Individual championship
=ix time?, while Hamad and Prtseetoa have eac.
n thr°e occasions.
Because more teams were expected to be repre
sented this year as a result of the increased mem
bership, the officials changed th« schedule so as to
start on Monday, instead of Tuesday. There SI
considerable do-ibt, however, as to the exact num
ber of teams. Harvard will have H. H. Wilder. W.
F. Morgan, jr.. Templeton Briggs. E. T. Clary,
Arthur Sweeney, Charles Lanegan and I. W. Coe.
Wilder and Briggs are of Boston. Sweeney and
Lanegan of Lawrence, and Clary and Coe of
Van "^'ie^k. Jr., the Yale raptai". !?
to have a team on hand, but there is - -
uncertainty as to who the " r ■
ma r '3 will be. C. B. Uri l lmsn the Connecticut
champion, is on the team, ar.d there
other promising golfers tit the New Halt
versify. Albert Swords has left o
Knowles and Robert Abbott have been grart .
F\ H. McAdoo, of this city, la Princeton's cap
tain, and he is also having trouble in whip;
■ ntc line T. Atkinson, a S athener, and
L>. Robe."ta will play again.
sylrania'a captain, W. G. Pfell. i?
on A. Klrschner, s. I. \Vr:ic!.-_. jr. X-
J. Ix^sciiler and Robert Irish, wiuhuns will have
R. I. Jackson, of New HaTen: J. D. W'oodrln and
: pbei;. of Manchester; J. ''
b. and
L l . Wadsworth, of Brae Pirn.
- - ■ rated
only by individuals. C. W. Hunt. Jr.. the Colum
bia champion, is going to take part. The team
competition will engage attention the first three
lays, and the individual championship will begin
with an eighteen-hole qualifying round on Thursday.
The annual championship tournament of the East
Jersey Golf League was finished at the Deal Golf
and Country Club on Saturday, and resulted In S. K.
Jones, of the Suburban <"lub. winning the title. The
Elizabeth man defeated John F. Shandy, of Forest
Hill, by . up and 1 to play in the fir.^l round.
Catskill, N. V.: Begins Four-Day Celebration
— Bishop Griffwold Preaches.
C-tsklU, N. V Oct. 4..— Whether or not Rip Van
Winkle is a myth cannot be discussed with saf»-ty
here this week, for in the historic little vill;:g»\
which was the home of the ancient Dutchman
whose sturdy progeny ljave spread over the country.
Is tying celebrated this wwk a Rip Van Winkle
homecoming. Catskill has s«nt out word to its
children to awaken from their sleep In other lands
and to come home for a merrymaking.
The celebration pu in the churches to-dny.
with senrons by Bishop Grlswold, of Salina, Kan.,
and President Demarcsi of Rutgers College. It will
continue with parades, red fire, speeches and an
indulgence in the pleasures that made old Rip a.
dreamer, until the moon goes to bed at midnight on
I .
The New York Chapter of the Knights of Colum
bus will celebrate Discovery Day on Sunday even-
Ing at Carnegie Music Hall. Speeches will be mads
by Justice Stapleton. C. J. Smyth, formerly Attor
ney General of Nebraska . Dr. John G. Cu^le, si taw
city, and Monsigaor Lavcllo.
Doesn't Think Wilgvs Plan Would
Succeed in City.
The chief weakness of the plan for a freight SOB»
way. as proposed by William. J. Wllgus. of tij«
Amsterdam Corporation, a weakness that would
frustrate the usefulness of such an underground
route. Is, in the opinion of Irvine T. Bash, presi
• lent of the Bush Terminal Company. Its failure to
provide for an efficient an»l prompt hand Mas; of
freight at a: operating cost -3s than that incurred
in the present method.
In a letter to The Tribune Mr Bush says that
any improvement .on the present method of aaovssat
freight between the railroad terminals and th»
piers should t« welcomed, but that New York, ta
its k»-en competition for commerce with other port*.
cannot afford to experiment with a substitute
which will mean an increase in the operating '"oat
of moving freight. 3uca an Increase, he ssssai
would certainly accompany the adopttoo of Mr.
Ynigns/a plan and result materially to the disad
vantage of the commerce of this port.
"Remembering." says. Mr. Bush, "that »•• must not
exceed present charges, let us look at the present
service and its cost. Take, first, the freljht to and
from the piers. This Is now transport I in-car lots
or more on rasa at an average co»t cf ttre«
cents for each hundred pounds. In less than car
lots the movement is usually made by carts at aa
average cost cf five cents a hundred pounds. In
this gwrement by far the greater portion is ia th«
larger lots i>nd is moved by barge. The small ship
ments largely originate in New York, and tbos*
which ar» transferred from the railroad tenrsrßiiLs
to the pier, while large in the aggregate, are but
a small percentage of the whole.
"The movement of small lots involves a greater
cost, whatever method is employed, mo for present
purposes we will consider the cost tr> be thres>
cents for each one hundred pounds. The average
cost of loading or unloading the barges is three
quarters of a cent a hundred, or a total of on«
and one- I cents for the two movement*. TaSm
lea.yes one and one-half cent?, or 30 cents a ton.
to cover all other co3ts. except the actual manual
labor of loading and unloading the baxg» or sub
way car. which will be about tha sasi» In other
From the balance. Mr. Bush points out. would
have to come the interest charges, taxes, mainte
nance, besides the trans pcrtatloa acd the salaries)
of clerks and officials.
Mr. Bush believes t&at another obstacle t» thm
success of the plan in operation would be the dtsß>
eulty la supp'yins freight to steamers promptly
enough so as not to Interfere with the process at
loading and unloading, particularly if small cars,
as planned, are to be used in. the proposed freight
subway. The limitaUons of the tunnel, he believes,
would compel the continuance of the system of
delivering at the piers by barges, at least of tha>
coarser and less perishable freight.
As for transferring freight between business cea
tres and the railroad terminals. Mr. Bush think*
the necessary establishment of a transfer potat
would overcome the added revenue to. b«» obtained,
from shipments in small lots. Even In the matter
of carting the refuse and ashes, any profit that
mfght be obtained, he believes, would have to
come from an increase In. the land values of th»
New Jersey mar- if the waste could b9 used
to fill them in.
Mr Bush says the operation of th« Chlcaajs>
freight subway « yet to prove that th» enter
prise is a financial success. A better solution oS
the problem than that proposed by Mr. TVllgus ho
thinks is to be obtained by following out the pres
ent system of establishing large terminals In
Brooklyn. New Jersey and States Island, where)
the freight might be sent in bulk- The Manhattan
waterfront ia too costly for such a purpose.
The Union Telegraphers' Aid Society of New
York City held its second annual meeting yesterday
at the Astor Hou.«*% ar.<i elected as the new presi
dent John F. McMasters. chief operator for Kel
ley, Howeli & Co.. of No. 35 Wall street. The aid
society was formed in the fall of 1>« aad was
active during the recent telegraphers' strike.
Telephone 5319 Mi : skj.
Ale. A la Carte. Tih.. Table d'Hota Dta- Lv. Luacfu
luCH O w ■ s
lo» to 114 East UTH ST. (Tel. MM St-jy^aeßA*.*
t . 1
CAFE If A T! M DIN.NER.SI.3tf B-way.
bflit RAnI In dinner, si.se is «• •>.
Cafe Lafayette ( ™&£r,t*i£ 8 i" s - 1
fait* \ nfavpftp ( Ta - * '- ■■" - n * 12 *-
Vdlw La!d>CllC ; • Bssasa
Old Hotel Martin. 1 A!so "«rvic» a la IBM
V alTerslty PL and 3th St. I Music by Amato Oreh. ■
, — I
r~t^ RnntAvarri Second Are. and 10th St.
LfllC DOnicVarU Hjn^r:aJ Mualc and Syctaltl—.^
music CAVANAGH'S ala cart*
238-280 vr»»t ad Restaurant. Grill. B*na - -«t Rooaa*,^
RIG. and his KOTAL HUNG El T«!*an» Orcha»tr»
Dlncer (0 ">i. »3c S*t.. San.. SI. Aic at *.: hoar*
(lirr ri VCCC Motel Bre»Un. B'way and 20t!i St.
It Art .LiCU. New. Ala Carte Music.
/""• * TIT* X^r^V A ¥ h St at Broad Tray.
CAT KUIAL Dlr^er Jl .v>. iluail
Hotel Preston gr.^'sr ?;?£i
1 so. r>:. m DELEISNE'S din-n-er *
vr. 17th St. JC.Lfi.a*2JaC O with IC.
r- — 1
ISS W 44th St. R iC? PRIUnC^C L 50c P. D. B.
Tel. I*l Bryant. W*rC rniffUwOJ Dln w w> 75<x _
51 W. S3TIZ. BA -^ n(a _M| Lunch. 10a.
gyifigk MORETTI gsr-A
Herald Square Hotel. »?J^: y^TS^
Visas New York"* (illustrated. 100 -'■.■<«.>.
Beautiful drives frcm town r*corsa>«)<S«4L
nnrrii TIVIPIDO psos» :3so col B«»t wrrtsiw
bnttll IfIAAUUOd lowe.t rate, N T. Trans. Co.
Travellers Co.. 3*> I sots. New York. TeL. 6319 VadU
Via 34th St to Bj.s!(!» or \Th!te S ?on#. &3th St. to Col
lege. Pt. R<;no\at«»ri. Enclosed v«rar.fla». —— Dtaa»r«.
Head's Blosscm Heath Inn, i;\:» S*
Delicacies from oar own Garden. »oatl>«rT» «rol»ia%
innru |ijM Cv ;; -■- - 19b - 11 •*•*'*■ Waaiu *»«.
toflt l Inn Ale. Vleaneao Ctti^n* P<c!>ar B-r^,
U .;.l.'Jii' UI..J |- n Felham rk»i?. overtookJnc
Hunters Isi^nd in!?, Traxersia N e wma«em«nr.
INSIDE !HH, o°:^;^Tba-y L OYSTER BIY. f
KoßGQoncck inn, M^»s^«t. Caldwe!!, H. J.
CTIITHS CONEY I>l_\>U. Hlzb aaaa
2 I nUCII J t RMUffIM Ala Csrt*. Must*.
Aarrti-ia and Karnprtß
lleleU r«cema«nlnt by
TRAVELLERS' CO. 2» K«»t 30th Sfc. T.
riUttlluUni /M/ M Ftrst -L. 1 Central location.
The Turf.
Oft 3. 7. ft. 10. 12. 14. 15. 17. Ppeci*l tr»ta« from
£ S4th St. 1:W. 130 P. M. . Fl»tbu»h A.» I:SS T. It
*>eaui*r ualna etui) at Quteaa.

xml | txt