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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 19, 1910, Image 8

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Yachting * Baseball & Golf * Lawn Tennis •# Speedway J> Football Comment •# Other Sports
Footba!! nf the Safe and Sane
Ki^d Now on Trial.
Kcws ar.rl Views on Live Topics
of the Day, Both Amateur
and Professional.
Football of the safe and sane variety is
♦aclnc Its trial before the bar or public
opinion. The players cf most of the lead
inß es^aae teams have reiwrted for pre
liminary practice, and the season will be
asjaswi next Saturday, when the Carlisle
Trdiarm face Vlllanova. The sTf-at. virile
rfTlege pa me had a hard straggle for ex
istence last winter, when the members of
the. ru>« committee worked Ion? and faith
fully to revise the code in a way to satisfy
the country-wldA demand for a less dan
rerous sport. II has been saved tempo
rarily, *>yen at the cost of robbing it of
many of Its salient features under the aM
rates, and now It remains for the- frames
to be playrd this poason to prove that th©
york of rrviFinp the code was not in vain,
anil that the sport can live without beinsr
ccrsFtantlv optn ••«■«» charpe- of man-
The mw* one ?*udics DBS T>»rr code the
Ttotp on* is s:nr.rossed by its complications.
<7n e tires Tdir away from old established
plays ar<3 saethods Is bound to cause some
ronfjsinn. while t!.« rules, carefully worded
«.= they may he. are open to vari
ous Sn»«n»nßtatlon«. which are likely to
cause xr«oro • .'. V. There are restrictions
end tine shades of distinction which must
v« observed by iv, players to a' - o!d the
penalties which will be meted out by such
'ifjkials ji?: are competent and watchful.
•TV- rhleT .'■.-,-; of the rules committee
■^rp.' to stamp oat undue rouphness and
liazardnus char.rrs which necessarily beset
ft3c?i r*. vtrenuo'js same, and it looks on
yjappr :is if it had accomplished Its pur
>fasßß. lo ■ lars> '\'<-v*. It alee was the
«t>ject of tho coTPinittee to make the pame.
Ifss danc^rous. and <-onacquently freer from
1 rtjious and f*ital injuries, without robbing
ijt of its mssmSi characteristics, but some
f<3c-*j^'t «ri«?ps «ii this score. sts the changes
(Siave been radical ••_'•■- ■ about
1 t hat may m m almost like a new pame.
■-Cf '.hfit more will be known later.
TV r Football if 1 on probation, pn to
mm ;av. *nJ while many features which
• ma<3« iV.r caire as jilayod under the old
ruler ?o attractive may be larking. N (i""?
: rot follow tliat rerhaps an tTW better one
j-a-11lj -a-11l 1-w <Jo\^i«.p»>d i;:idcr a code that h:is
K..f*n ro radically remodelled. If It has
lippn Tiiai* 4 sa f «r for the i^iayers— which, in
[Tny opiniosi. -will prove to be the case—
mu<"h has been a r com pi isr«»<l: and -witii
Tror-* open j>la>-. darinsr forward passes.
r>i 1 of kicUns snA anw.tai.eler dashes
tlirouph a broken BeM. it is sure to r>»*
«?uite af entertaining and Inspiring to the
onlookers. Football rtfU will be a aUene
oas frame— it could net be otherwlfie^-but
If players and readies follow tliA irulcn, in
rririt as well as in lr-ftrr. it Still no hirer
V<- op«»ii to the constant nttack of these
•who \>p'it\r- in tearing down In a well
Ti'^Trj* effort to reform.
In winninc the national jrolf. title- at
3*ror»klin«» on Saturday. W. C F<>wnes. jr..
«-,* ptttrtmrg. proved (bat perseverance and
penrtlne. when combined with intelligent
Ftudy. can mv-rcorne frrcat obstacles. Al
though ii^» took up th« pair.c in Ma, Pownes
»tte.mp-tcd nothing Ihe in th* rompetitiv«»
31ne for thr«^> years, l<ein£T content to ron-
Trie liis effort - toward a pradual workinp
Ml* of his cam* Vnlik** ■ larre majority of
.American amateurs who have attained
more than the avcrace depree of success,
Vhjsnaes r<f rained from professional in
struction, i •' Ms form has always been ex
cellent. While at Pinehur^t lest winter
T"ownc? took his first lesson, but his Style
liad lone pinco been acquired: a style
founded on much perusal of srolfinp litera
ture, <onit>incd with V.een personal observa
tl"n. Several years asro Fowncs was one of
the first to make use of the lonK-shafted
Wooden clubs, which for a time became a
!<-raze. He • MUM— ci to experiment until
illg driving, combined with class and a fair
i^hot off the tee. not necessarily a scream.
Compared favorably with the best amateurs
i!n the country. Stil 1 , he soon realized that
wa«= the deadly short same that counted
'«Iti v ,r.ri!nc most of the matches. The
iTnashie and putter Mere in his hand:- hours
«■ a :iiw. and as most of his tournament
jylay waji on Eastern courses his pame al
rvays baa seen suited to such conditions.
an accurate putter, Fownes
ji=hinep mo&t at the chip shot, just off the
t^dre of the preen. Time and apain he laid
(The ball dead on his approach phots during
Iftbe dec • .<■ match on Saturday with War- '
jren K. Wood. How different with the lat
«er. who can attribute his defeat to an er
jjrati'* f-hort pame. both en and off the. preen.
£*There has boon a pood deal said pro and
icon concerning the sections of the country
[represented. Fownes is claimed by both
pthe Bast and the West. but. alter all. what
i^Loes it matter? Let it not be forgotten
I that both Psnsajse and "Wood are Americans.
Chick Evans, the boy wonder from Chi
■ cii^o. lost nothinp by defeat In the seml
) final round cf the championship. With
: more experience on Eastern preens he Is
! likely to rank hu.i amonz the preatest
I g.iay rs ever developed in this country.
The mild criticism of the National Lawn
Tennis Association in this column last
m-eek for its withdrawal of the challenge
Issued to Australia for the Dwight F.
3>avis International Cup lias aroused two
w three Tribune readers to rush to the
ficTence. One contends that if this Country
cannot be represented by the strongest
players it should not bo represented at
»n and adds as his opinion that the asso
ciation did well to withdraw the challenge
rather than send out a team that in all
jirobanility would discredit the sport hero.
J cannot apr<»- with my correspondent on
this score, although it is purely a matter
<jf opinion. Another one incloses a <.'!»
ping from "Throne and Country." an Eng
lish icjUllcation, and asks if the associa
tion here should throw itself open to the
fun<> sort of a isssp ■ A reprint of the
clipping follow*:
Even the Davis Cup. that most amicable
of £.11 International contests, is row ,tir«-.it
«'ning to cause trouble. The Australasian
J«wi. tennis authorities aie complaining
that the rejected English t> am la not worth
the guarantee asked for. The- ».gllsh au
thorities may reply that tb<s ■•-. selected
I* in* >>e<st available. and It is either that
uaa or nothing, lint, all the sasso, one
« an not help «ynipail;lKM with th« Austra
lian" In their complaint that they are called
i:i«»n to pay a arm rate price for a f*c
•)nd rate article. Aj Scarborough the other
<say. in the Pnal cf the fiTie,**. 11. L.
2.«ol>«ty beat V. G. l»v.e with the utmost
«jis^. ~lisOlii'97n«.!!y F. >, J>ov« beat his
>>.X'th~r, A. St. Ixnvc. wlio » a.s horn f.el«c£.
«-. a- eos of the Darts « 'up teasa. In
A^rtraJla ti.e jjeneraJ impression in that
H. r*. Doher.y could i^iv« 15 and & beat
ing So any or the Ensiisii team, ani that
PPC& £ i«£m cannot be considered seriously.
(.., far *.* mown. r.'t s-uarsTif^ ■«:«•; j.r-ked
for tr I .* American team, but Jf suca «a.< the
S*/. V.MING.
mt I !-*sson Coarse.
Datloit Swiiomiiia - Scbooi
19-2J-23 v- < Llth Bt_ -
case it throws a different Hjrht on the con
troversy and one that does not reflect to
the credit at any one concerned. The ex
nen:-e of ponding a te^m around the world
is to be considered, perhaps, but a challeng
ing team, supported as it should be by fol
lowers of the sport, should he willing to
take chances on its share of the "grate" for
the matches, without calling: upon the de
fending country to gxtaiaiitee the cost. The
"You pay the freight a:;d we will challenge
for the- trophy" idoa savors :■•<' much ••:" pro
fessionalism and makes the truest for the.
cup too modi of a Junketing tr'p. I am
told that a guarantee was ottered to the as
sociation hen If the English "and American
teams would play off the preliminary ties
in Australia, and that it was refused. Fur
ther, that no guarantee was demanded on
the Issuance of the challenge, beyond the
understanding Chat the visiting team should
«hare in the receipts far the matches. which.
of course. woulJ apply only to the evpenses
of the men. Under the circumstances, then,
the two cases are not parallel, and thl;«
country, even by stndir.tr its third best
team to complete the challenge in the spirit
in which it was sent, would not have been
open to a complaint from the Australians
that they were being .ailed upon "to pay a
first rate price for ■ second rate article."
If the <Mants can hold the Chicago Cubs
at hay in the s-'rks which begins on Thurs
day the chances are In favor of their finish-
Ing second In the National League race.
With all hoj>e gone for the pennant, and
with th' Cubs already acclaimed champions
of the league, interest still remain? in tue
keen fight with the Ptttshuifj Pirates for
swxmd honors. The Giants will have the
advantage of playing; most of their remain
ing games on home si"i;nds. whereas the
Pirates will be on the road. Philadelphia
is likely to give Plttsburs; a hard battle,
and the Buperbas. 100, if they play the ball
of which they are capable, should help New
York by taking one or more games. Boston
helped a little on Saturday. Ex - cry once in
a while the Doves play a game that makes
one wonder why they are struggling along
in the mire. The Cubs have won the ma
jority of their games with the. Giants this
year, but there is no love lost between the
two teams, and the New York men are Kure
to work hard to got what little consolation
is possible out of every little victory over
a team that has done more than any other
i<-> keep the pennant away from the polo
The series of six games with Pittsburg
last week shewed conclusively that the
Giants, while beaten (or the pennant, arc no
whit discouraged. There v.as plenty of life,
and ginger in every content and the "fans"
turned out in mvcfi better numbers than in
the previous week to lend encouragement.
I was sorry to see McGraw lose his temper
on Friday and show it by tossing every
thing be could reach into the air. as if to in
vile certain banishment from the coacliing
lines, where be was needed. O*Dey*s judg
ment of the ball on which he called Doyle,
out on strikes did not appear to be pood,
bat it was hardly an excuse for such a
strenuous objection, particularly as it In
cited many in the crowd to voice their ap
proval and encouragement. The umpire is
ti-. natural enemy of every dyed in the wool
■•fan'" who. It w<.ul<l appear, ones no chance
to jeer «rxl revile any derision that seem
ingly is acainst the home team. Tt is this,
however, v i,;. ii drives so many fair minded
Persons away from baseball. Although Mc
<Jraw may have felt justified in objecting to
the decision thai looked anything but fair,
lie did it at the expense of arousing th«
more, rabid onlookers to a show of feeling
which, when carried too far. has brought
and will continue to bring much discredit
on the sport.
While the post-season series between the
Giants and the Yankees is not definitely
settled, at I rest so far as the "fans" know.
a meeting • between- the two local clubs
peems reasonably - as there appears
to be a "growing"* demand for the much
mooted question as to the relative ability
of the two nines to be settled. These
games would be the more interesting if
the Yankees and the Giants finish second
in their respective Iracrues. as now looks
probable. Both teams have plenty of hard
work ahead of them, as their margin this
morning over their nearest rivals is not
big enough to make the places look sure.
It is this fight for second place in both
leagues that is adding interest, particularly
here in New York, to the fag end days of
the baseball season.
The followers of the Yankees have rea
son to applaud the fighting spirit of the
men who. keep on giving of their best in
the gamest possible manner, as if a pen
nant were to be won. With the Red Sox
rather weak in pitchers, the Detroit Tigers
are the ones to be feared in the struggle
for second honors. The series in Detroit.
which begins on September 36. is likely
to nettle the issue. Russell Ford, who
stands out to-day as the Matty of the
American League, won his twenty-second
victory on Saturday against St. I^ouis. The
record for his first year in major league
company Is remarkable. He has lost only
sis games and is pitching quite as strongly
and consistently as. if not more so than,
when the season opened, in April. He has
now won eight games In succession, and
should be counted on for two or three more.
If the Giants and the Yankees meet in the
post-season series it is hoped that the
"fans" may be treated to a battle between
Matty and Ford.
.Top McOinnitys Newark team of the
Eastern I>easue niad-^ a braie Bght for the
I<cnnant In that organization, but. like the
Oiar.ts and Yankees, it is doomed to finish
5n second place. Bochester has worked
its way mto a commanding lead, and the
end of the season Is at hand. Running
t-tco::ii i<- getting to be a habit around
New York.
The Bttnonocesaent made, last week that
the bfgh school committee had lifted the
ban on football in the local high schools
was greeted with unbounded joy by many
schoolbsya Jatnes X Sullivan worked
hard to save the sport, and it is cause for
conf,'r^t':lat;oi! tha.' lie succeeded so well.
Stagg and Western Collegiate
Coaches Solving Problems.
Chicago. Kept. ML- A. A. Stagg, of the
University of Chicago, and Harry Will
iams, of (bs University of Minnesota,
officiate at a clinic or. r the new football
roles si si si fating of fifty "Big Eight"
coaches and officials last night.
A number of interpretations were
adopted at iii" meeting that will be sent
by Professor A. D Smith, of lowa, chair
roan of the officials* committee to the
intercollegiate rules mill mi in the Easf.
These interpretations will Mand as th«
Westers law until word to the contrary is
received from the governing committee.
The following w<-re some of the inter
im'tations n/lopted by th« Middle Western
The ball slui.il not be considered In pos-
BTSSion of either side unless in the actual
grasp of i.;<- player, and no penalty «haH
be inflicted until the ball actually leaves
the "•jit of the passer. In relation to th*>
rftstriotiutis on the frrw.rd pass. It was
decided that th*> pass must be made, five
yards beck of the Hoe of scrimmage, end
can go twenty yards beyond the line of
scrimmage, but need not cross It.
Regarding th» firing tackle," It was
interpreted that the rules governing th*
tackle shall not prevent the defensive
players from diving into the mterfexenc*.
tut. on the other hand, a player throwing
hts:se!f against an unprotected player In
the. open makes a diving tackle.
Football *Rules Hard to Sol-Ve
Slight Differences in Interpretation Likely to
Cause Future Trouble.
Although the "interpretation" meeting
which was held by the football rules com
mittee In the Hotel Manhattan on Satur
day night did a great deal in the way of
clarifying the new playing code both for
th© players snd officials, there 'is not the
slightest doubt that it will he necessary
to call further meetings or make known by
publication many point* which were only
partly explained at tiie meeting. In
fact, it was the opinion of many who at
tended the conference that it v. ill not be
until the rules have beer, actually tested
\v. a few panics that anything like order
will be brought forth from the chaos into
which the revisions have plunged essential
features of the game.
It also came out that in drawing up the [
recently published code for the coming
season many, or at least a number, of little
things slipped into the rules through over- |
sight which have not yet come to the sur
face, but which will probably boh up at
the least expected moment. One was dis
covered and explained at the meeting. This
is the section of Rule 20 having to do with ;
kicks other than kickoffs or klckouts
or free kick-. The wording of the rule !
says that such kicks must he made at
least five, yartis behind the line of scrim
mage, and this, of course, made it impos
sible to have any sort of a return kick.
Walter Camp, in .addressing the meeting
on this point, said that it had not been
the intention of the rules committee to
Reaches Semi-Final at Marine
and Field Club—Other News.
Speedy lawn tennis was the order yester
day on The courts of the Marino and Field
<"!üb. Bath B£ach. with Edward Stillman
reaching the seml-fina! of the singles. De
pending/on a driving game, which he, varied
with considerable skill, Stillman in his tlrst
match defeated (ieorge II Soulree. 2— G,
C—X <» s - This competition settle*! the win
ner into his lenpth of court, so that his
shots were rinding the corners and skirt
ing along the lines with a velocity that
caused his opponents trouble. Stll'man
found George ('ochrane. Jr., a more diffi
cult player to defeat in order to reach th»
semi-final, as the latter came up to the net
on the innin and smothered StUlman's
drives during the. first set. The two en
gaped in Pom.' spirited exchanges before
the bracket was won, to the score of 7 .".
6— J. < 'ochrane had previously had a hard
msti Ji, in which lie i]efv a ted William Dar
rell. g 6. 6-2.
An interest match of prolonged ses
sions at driving from deep court resulted "Xn
Paul Chase defeating 11. G. Dechand, 10—
I C C<— 4. in the lower half and reaching the
frmi-finals. The summary follows:
Men's slneles (second nmndl -Kdwart} Still
man defeated George H. Squire?, 2—6. — 2,
fi — 3; George Coc*raoe. jr., defeated William
L>arreJl. f* 9, •■ ~.
Third round— Kdward Stlllman defeated Georgre.
Ccchrane. ir.. 7— o, «>— -3; Paul Chase defeated H.
G. Dechand. 10— S. 3—6. «— 4.
Planning greater activities, the Hamilton
Orange Lawn Tennis Club has elected the
following: officers for the coming year:
Ernest Miller, president; Paul E. Mead,
vice-president; Arnold C. Saver, secretary;
E. C Alden. treasurer. To the board Of
governors were elected George p. Parker,
C. E. Bryant and the retiring president,
Arthur M. L<ovibond. The othera of the
board are Julio M. Steinacher, Edward W.
I.*> Balre. J. I. Abbihl. John W. Hall.
Charles B. Falls and Charles T. Phepard.
It is the intention of the club to continue
the courts at 119 th street and Convent ave
nue for as long a time as the lease can be
held. The membership for both men and
women is filled, and it is the intention to
close the season with a special tournament
of premier players. The club is desirous of
determining its position in the Metropolitan
League championship scries, as it is in line
for the title this year. Altogether the club
is at the height of its prosperity and activ
ity in the sport.
Forty of the leading women lawn tennis
players of this section of the country will
begin the competitions in the cup singles
to-day on the courts of the Montclair Ath
letic Club. The tournament promises to be
the. most important women's meeting of the
There will be on exhibition at the New
York Yacht Club for two weeks. In com
pliance, with the wish of the model com
mittee, a series of models made by 11. E.
Boucher for Henry A. Morse, of Boston.
They are of the yachts owned by him,
namely, the schooners Derviph and Vision
and the sloops Cossack. Aspenet. Brigand
and Vim Mr. Morse, In ordering the
models, has established a precedent of in
terest to all yachtsmen. He intends to form
a nautical museum, consisting of the
yachts he has owned, the prizes they have
won and the relics he has picked up on
many cruises, together with tha logs. The
models ar«* built to a scale of three-eighths
of an inch to the foot, and represent the
highest type of work.
The House Committee of the Atlantic
Yacht Club announces that the clubhouse
will l>e closed for the season on September
36 at 8:10 a. m.. when the customary for
malities of saluting and lowering the flag
will be obStruPd.
The fifth annu.il race of the hajidicap
class will be sailed on Saturday next, start
ing at 'Z p. in. off Echo Bay, New Rochelie.
The annual d'nner will Ik- served at 7 p. m.
that night In the clubhouse.
Fifty entries have been received for the
Ti'itjunul motor boat carnival to be held on
the Hudson River, off lHRth street, S«-ptem
b<-r 21 to 24. Recent entries, whose power
and rating give promise of sensational per
formances, are the Nameless, owned by
Augiust Ht'ckscl.er end H. H. Melville; the
Kestl«-Hs, Thomas F. Chesbrough'H boat; the
"X. I. I>. N. •'„" owned by Commodore
C.ullig of the K<*<i Bank Yacht Club; the
Etlniee, It. P. Bchaefer*fl powerful cruiser;
the Avis, owned by F. C. Tlavens, and the
Caroline. owi;e.l by If. F. Dennis. In class
es E and F the entries include the Peter
Pan V. the Elmo H, the Spindrift, ihe Hie
On and the Eronel.
The race for the Interstate title, Class A,
for speed boats under 33 feet, shows these
entries: The Peter Pan 111. the Clip 11. the
Edith, the Vita, the Vim. the Gunfire 11.
th« Hajda-Papoose, the Hadajar and the
Elf, all well known to the motor boating
fraternity. A and C. White, of Atlantic
City, will race their Sand Burr in this class.
Another boat from Atlantic City Is the
Vanish. Charles Mai lory's it hRs been en
tered from Watertown, N. Y.
Milwaukee. 7. Minneapolis. 3 fist game).
Milwaukee. 3; Minneapolis, 1 (2d game).
Indianapolis, 8; Toledo, 3.
Columbus, 4; Louisville, 3.
Utiea, 5; Blnghamton. I
Albany. 1; Troy. 0
Rifhall Polo fjrour'l* To-<3ay. 2 games. Ist
r»m# 1 SO P. M. C,Uc?« V«. ft Louiu. Add. 60c.
eliminate the return kick, and for that
reason it was recommended by the special
sub-committee that a return kick be pro
vided for in the section mentioned by ad
ding, after the word free kick, "excepting a
return kick."
Section 8 of Rule % is likely to prove
a knotty problem, for there were several
questions asked at the meeting which
showed that on some fields the preliminary
practice has already made the rule against
the flying tackle capable of misinterpre
tation. For instance, ope man said that it
might be possible to train the players so
that when they were making a tackle tln\v
could dr*-,- one foot along the ground.
That would he living up to 1 1 1 •- letter of
the rule, although it would be a palpable
evasion of the spirit, for the man about
to make the tackle could have almost as
much momentum as he would have had
under the old Hying tackle. This was
passed over, however, ami will probably
be brought out again later.
As is usual at such meetings, there were
a great many inconsequential questions
asked which were settled by a word. But
there were others which brought out
hitherto unthought-of plays. It was de
cided that until the changes have been
formally passed upon by the rules com
mittee their use be left entirely to the
discretion of the officials, for In their pres
ent form the recommendations carry little
or no weight.
Grayjacket Wins Final Regatta
of Season at Atlantic Y. C.
Showing a clear, pair of heels. Grayjack
et. F. C. Noble's yacht, won the postponed
race or the Atlantic Yacht dub yesterday
over the Gravescrid Bay course.
As the yachting season is practically at
an end. Horace E. Boucher, chairman of
the recatta committee of the ciub, after
conferring with the owners of the craft
interested. decided to sail off the post-
red race of Saturday. Yachts or the Q.
S and handicap divisions wore the only
ones that started, and the boats eligible
were the ones that had sailed in the race
on the preceding day.
The start was made in the morning, and
the coarse was twice around marks off Sea
Gate. Buoy N<>. 11. Fort Hamilton and
Benaonhnrst. The wind was southwest
and was of a good, whole-sail strength
throughout. The Q division was the first
away. and. with the exception of the More
Joy. all the boats that had raced on Sat
urday Crossed the starting line. The Gray-
Jacket, the leading craft In the postponed
race, had no trouble in winning the prize.
Class S and the handicap divisions start
ed together, and sailed the same course
as the larger yachts. The Bensonhurst
was the winner among the S boats, and on
corrected time Ija Cubana won In the first
division of the handicap class. The second
division was taken by the Breeze. The
race «as the final regatta of the Lower
Bay season, and the twelfth contest to
count in the yacht racing championship of
Gravesend Bay.
The. summary:
Finish Elapsed
Yacht and owner. Tim-. Time.
Orayiacket, F. C. Noble .... 1:29:12 2:14:12
Spider. Hendon Chubb i-l:31:»4 2:1«: M
Florence. R. A. Brown 1:34:44 2:19:44
Soya. W. A. Barstow 1 36:34 2:21 ■•■•4
Bensonhurst. .1. P. Currier . 12:13 2:."2:13
Alice, Davis & Eagle... 2:13:40 -' 53 1"
Joy. T." Sauvanre *: Geer 1:48:13 2:28:13
Miana. W. J. O'Xell 1 :52:08 -:".-• "7
L* Cabana. J. H. Ivos 1:59:47 2:39:47
Corrected time on T,a Cubana. 2:27
Sliana, 2:27:40, and Joy. 2:28:15.
Brreze, W. Peridleton 2:14:1« 2:. r »4:lt>
Careless. R. Rummcll 2:02:4.". 2:42:45
Corrected time on Breeze. 2:41:15, and Care
less. 2:42:45.
Motors and Windjammers Race
on New York Bay Course.
Boats enrolled In the Yacht TlaclnK Asso
ciation of New York Bay held their post
poned race of Auenist 2\ under the auspices
of the Excelsior and the Krie Basin Yacht
clubs yesterday. The startinp line was off
the anchorage of the former organization,
and the course for power craft took the
screw driven craft around Stateo Island,
while the windjammers had a boat to wind
ward and return. Tvlth the West Bank light
the weather mark for all divisions.
AmonK the cabin motor boats of 3?> feet
and over the winner was the Kxcelsior,
the property of Commodore J. Trolson. On
corrected time the Fram, uhirh belongs to
Hanson & Krickson. took the first priz»?
among the windjammers.
The summary :
Elapsed Corrected
time. time.
\ arht and owner. II M S. H.M.S.
Excelsior. J. Trolsen 3:5»:«» 3:4!t:(»2
Laurel. J. Collins 4:43:22 4:13:53
Erin. C F. McManus 4:3»:10 4:10:48
My Girl 11, W. Ropke 4 :4f» :;<• 4:27
Rose. W. Abrams 4:50:00 4:50:00
N. Y. B.— STAJ<T. 11:25— COURSE. 15 M.IU2S.
Fram. Hanson & Erickson 3:Z{:00 3:23:00
Svrprlse, J. Dannell 3:31:110 3:20:30
Daisy, T. Holborsen 12:51:50 1:21:50
Dorothy 8.. H. Brock 12:63:23 1:23:25
Alfred. A. J. l^elmburff 12:50:00 l:2»:00
Vixen, <•. D. 'Olmstead 1:07 1:37:30
Tiny. W. A. Wlnterbottom 1:11 1:41.20
11:05— COURSE. 11»1 1» MILES.
FtailinK. A. Hewitt 12:11:20 1:00:20
Mildred A.. E. Haw-kins 12:17:15 1:12:15
Peggy. W. pooley DM not finish. ,
— ENROLIJ3D IN brie basin Y. C —
I.aurtJ. J. Collins 4:43:22 4:13:53
Erin C. F. McMmnua 4:3:»:1O 4:1«:4S
My Girl 11. W. Ri.i.ke 4:4!»:30 4:27:50
Rose, W. \brami» 4:;. OHO 4:.'.0:U0
Cruising Prize for Season Won
by Bensonhurst Yachtsman.
With the fifth and last cruising race for
tbe year, the Bensoalrarst Yacht Club
brought its season to a dose yesterday on
Gravesend Hay. The. contest was Started
from off the Atlantic Yacht Club,' and the
yachts went over Lower Buy courses, Tea
boats sailed for the points and on corrected
time, first place being taken by the Sltaint.
After the race it was announced that the
Ives cruising prize had been won by W. J.
O'Xell's Minim, with 4.'. points during the
season. Kichard Hummeiis Careless whs
second, with U points to her credit. Dr. C,
Atkinson had given a prize for. the knock
abouts, and it was won by B. Zimmerman's
Pike, with 40 points. F" I*. Blllingham's
Skylark was th« second yacht, with 33
Par!! 1 . Sept. || — "W K. Vanderbilt ■ Rein
hart af Ixing<-harap6. to-day won the Prix
Royal Oak. a thre«-yftar--.ld e^•«M3t. worth
| . M at one n»tle and Bevaa furlong*.
West Suggests the Formation of
National Golf Association.
Intercollegiate Championship Be
gins To-day at Manchester,
Mass., Links.
Hiu'lrn behind the smiles and congratu-
Istory speeches immediately following the
Rriftn of the national amateur jrolf cham
pionship tournament at the Country «"lub.
Brookline. Mass.. ««n Saturday., lurked feel
ings of uiirrsl As usual When anything
happens to disturb the serenity of United
States <ioif Association affair.s. It is nor
difficult to dis- over the cause. The West,
the vi!d and untamed. Is once again on
the rampage.
Several sectional organizations, in<-!;;ding
the Massachusetts, .Metropolitan and West
ern Pennsylvania asso lattoas, ha\e re
ceived circular < .-ommunkations from the
West asking for co-operation in the forma
tion of h proposed body to 1*? known as the
National Golf Association.
Henry Fownea, of Pfttsbara*. wbe wit
nessed the success of his nephew in the
decisive match ;i«.iinst Warren K. Wood,
was outspoken in iwianl to tiie latest
Western agitation. He said:
'At a recent meeting of the Western
Pennsylvania Golf Association tiie national
proposition was arted on, and \v<' promptly
voted to have none of It. I think any i=uch
movement toward the formation of another
ratio?-:ii organization would be a serious
others who cared to discuss the mutter
vf terday spoke in the same vein, and it Is
certain the proposition wUJ receive no cn
cour&emeni In the Ka«t.
Tiie main cause for discontent on the part
of the dissatisfied element is the failure uC
al! clube in the parent body to secure voting
representation. This was lhrashed out
pretty thoroughly last whiter, when the
constitution ol the United State* Golf As
sociation \\<t<= revised fan a manner appar
ently satisfying to the West.
An executive committee meeting of the,
United States Golf Association was held at
the country Club on Saturday, when the
Skokie Country Club, of GU-n'-oe. ill., was
transferred from aUicd to active, or voting
The Nashville Golf Club was elected an
allied member. A draft of a special set
of rules to govern bogie competitions was
presented, hut no action further than ac
cepting: the report was taken, except that
the committee; voted to have the rules sab
mitted to the delegates at the annual meet
ing to be held at Chicago on January 14.
Heretofore the national body had refund
to recognize the need for a set of bogie
rules, but it seems to have at last yielded
to pressure.
The competitive attraction this week will
consist of the annual intercollegiate cham
pionship tournament, scheduled to begin to
day on the links of the Esses County
Club. Manchester, Mass.
Not a few of the younger set that com
peted in the national at Bronkline last
•week have shifted over to Manchester.
They Include Albert Beckel. of "Princeton,
the intercollegiate, champion, and Robert
A. Gardner, the Tale player, who parted
with his national title through inability to
qualify last Tuesday. Team matches will
claim attention the first three days, and the
individual the remainder of the- week. Talc
had an easy time winning tram honors a
year ago. and the Blue seems fully as
strong this season.
The discussion as to whether W. C.
Fownes. jr.. the. new national champion, Is
an Eastern or a Western golfer has been
started afresh.
The champion, although a director in the
Western Golf Association, is also identified
with several others. First and foremost, he
is loyal to the United States Golf Associa
tion. Last fall he played on the Pennsyl
vania team in the Lesley cup matches at
Huntingdon Valley. This intercity affair,
until the formation of the Pennsylvania
State Association, was confined to New
York, Philadelphia and Boston teams.
Fownes himself says that Pennsylvania is
an Eastern state. His final words were:
"Pennsylvania extends to the Atlantic
Ocean, and that's about as far east as you
can get."
Handicap lists are becoming more general
each year. The Philadelphia Golf Associa
tion started the ball a-rolling in the Key
stone State, and a few months ago ratings
were also compiled for Plttsburgers. Now.
it is understood, arrangements a/c under
way with a view to drafting an official
handicap list for the entire State of Penn
Apropos of handicap?. 3.317 names appear
on the fall list of the Massachusetts Golf
Association, showing an increase of nearly
three hundred since the spring issue.
The present list represents an entir« re
vision. There are seven players at scratch,
as follows: J. G. Anderson, T. M. Claflin.
Percival Gilbert. A. G. Ix>ckwood. H. W.
Stucklea, P. W. "Whittemore and H. H.
During the national tournament a man
whose ideas on the game were as positive
as they were limited got into an amusing
argument. He reached the course in time
to become one of the gallery which
swarmed along behind Fownes and "Chick"
Evans in the semi-final round.
When they came to the short seventh
hole the visitor remarked: "T suppose 2 is
bogle here." "Oh, my, no," replied his
friend, who then proceeded to explain why
bogie 2s were impossible. Still the other
remained unconvinced, and a moment later,
when Evans supplemented a fine mashie
shot by holing a long put for a 2, the vis
itor turned to his companion with a scorn
ful look which seemed to say: "I knew I
was right."
It will be some time before Robert C
Watson, secretary of the- United States Golf
Association, will be seen at Ms office in
this city. Immediately after the decisive
championship ma:ch the secretary, accom
panied by Mrs. Watson and a party of
friends, Started for Canada. Ills prewcrv©
Is the objective point, and when Watson
arrives the biff same will Buffer.
fiiishlon billiard player* will open
the local season to-night at John Doyle's
42d street academy. The ivory balls will
begin rolling In a tournament for Class II
amateurs. Among those entered are Hud
Fisher, Al Sanders. Henry Heck. Tom
<*ook, M Schoen, Louis Pell, Charles
Byers, IjOU Wilson, Hert Sherman, Ed
GUmora and Frank iMirbln. The IHSt two
meet in to-night's game of twenty-rive
The clubs In the. Metropolitan Associa
tion of the Amateur Athletic Union will
have delegates present at the Ameri
can Athletic Club to-night, where the an
nual meeting for the election of handlcap
per Will be held. There are three candi
dates in the f.eld for the ofnr*._George B.
Underwood. Herman Obertubbesing and
Tom O'Brien. Underwood is the choice of
the athjetf-s, more than one thousand of
them having figned a petition in his favor.
'Baseball Fight
in Three Leagues
St. lotii« at »tv York 'two jcamM).
Chicago »t Brooklyn.
• niiLh x..-..?r ; :?v..-Hpbu.
Cincinnati at riiila^rlphia.
\o Jain" "rb»d«l»rt.
\\ 1.. VI IT. '- Pr -
Chicago . *!> 11 .B^vrinrlnnstl «ft 6" ..V)l
New York. ** 53 '.*:*•» l.tmln.. 53 "* .*«•>
F'i;t»biir«T 1" 57 .r^H.r.ronUtyn.. 53 «1 ■•'<*?
ri.ila " 6S 67 ~>ot Boston 47 88 .313
New York at fhicaßo.
Boston at St. oil*.
Washington at Detroit.
• Philadelphia at rierelimd.
St. T...ii«. fi; »w York. 3.
Cblcnso. «: Ballon, •.
Philadelphia. *: Detroit. 1.
v/. i . r.«-.| w. i- r.r.
Philn ... Bl «1 ■'•' I i • !***lr»nff *« "4 Hi
XfwVork. "« 3* ..>;S'\Va»hlns*n ■ "* -*31
Detroit... 78 liO J>fi."»j<:iilrajt»>. .. 5.> *<* .40»
Boston 76 »9 .363 *»■ I.oul*. . ii 05 .307
Providence at »w3rk.
Baltimore at Jersey City.
Buffalo at Montreal.
Kocu**tcr at Toronto.
Newark. 6; Jersey City. 5.
Baltimore. 7; Providence, I.
w. t- r.c.f w. i- v.c.
Korhe«ter. »** .">."> .«1^ Buffalo ... #17 *« .469
Newark *3 63 '•' !> Montreal . R4 77 .45*
Toronto^. 75 «7 ..V** .ler«e» C It., 63 81 88l
Baltimore. "7 69 '•-* I'ro»id*nce 60 »5 .414
Batsmen Fail to Fathom Nelson
in the Pinches.
St. i-iouis, Sept. IS. — Nelson was invincible
in pinches to-day and St. Louis defeated
i New York by the score of 6 to 3 in the
final game of the series. The score:
a" r ibpo a • ahr ibpo a*
Tr'sdal*.2b 4 1 - .1 I'< Daniels, If . 4«l rt (to
Corridon.ss 310 I i Wotter, rf..Sll 1 Ol
Stone. if... 412 <• O'/ifhase. 1b... 40 0 6 1 <>
Norton, of 30 1 3 •>(. Knlnhf. •*.. SOI 2 22
Ha rt7i»! l. rf 4 1> 1' 3 0 0 \.»y<,r\- 2b. 400 2 2O
Wallace. 3b 41" I 2 1 Cf*», c f . ■ 4in » 10
Oraham. lb 4<» '• f* 3 o|Au«in. Cb. . 2I 0 1 21
Killifcr. p. 3I O 7 I »jf>lyi c.SOt R lft
Nelson, p. 411 0 :> «i Vaughn, p. «••*♦> *> OO
I Fisher, p. . . inn «II
(•H»mphill.. 10 1 0 OO
tWarhop. p.. J *>« ' A l
T-ta's. . .?.?, 21 17 4 TotaU "^> .1 :. 24 10 6
•Batted for Fl«her in sixth innn?
M. T/^-itß 3 2 o O V ft • ft x— «
X»Tr Tnrk ft ft <> 1 '-' •' 0 ft O— I
Twn-has" nit— Hartzell. r-'ar-i«1r» lilts —
Northen. Kniaht. Doubl» plays — Walla«*». Gra
ham an'l Kil!if<=r: Klllffor. Waltaco and Graham:
fife and Ijipnrie: KH'if»r < unassisted ». Passed,
balls— Pilawi. -. Stolen base?— True^dat*. Hart
z*ll (2>. Cm 1 Mow. Pani*-!.«. HI! by pitched ball
By Fisher trorridon); by Nelson (ASaUn>: by
Warhop (Killifer). First bas" on balls-Off
I Nelson. I; off Vaughn. 2. Struck out — By Nel
■CM, 3; by \Varhop". I; by Fisher. 4. Hits— Off
Vauchn. 2 in l-.t inninz: off FlallW. 4 in 82-3
innlners: off Warhop. 2 In 4 tnnint;; 5 '>"' on
bases— Ft. Louis. R. Kvw T"rk. 3. Time — l.'iO.
Ln.pires — O'l>«uifhlin and Oirnolly.
Walsh's Pitching" and Strong
Batting Overwhelm Visitors. •
Chicago, Sfipt. — CMeasja made it three \
straight from Boston to-day, winning: by a
score of 6 to 0 in a (tame featured by
WalnVs pitching: and a triple play. A
triplA by Parent and a. home run by Gandil
netted Chicago four runs in the fourth. The
triple play was staged in the second. Stahl
singled. Lewis beat an infield hit and Pur
tell lined to Parent. Parent tossed the ball
to Zeidor. doubling Stahl off second. The
third out came when Zeider threw to Gan
dil. retiring: 1./«?wis at first. Score:
abrlbpo a el abrlbpo a *•
Lord. rib . sin ft <•" Hooper, rf . 30 1 1 01
Z>ider. ss. 1 10 9 SOJWajmer. =« 4<* 1 4 21
Mfl^an. rf. 4«1 1 2 OH Speaker, ef. 4•> 0 2 oft
DougrTty.lf 411 ArtjStahl. 1b... 4ft 1 13 ftl
Chouard.ef 21ft ft «>" Lewis. 1f... J»O2 1 ft ft
Parent. 2b. 411 4 3 0 Purteil. 3b. 30 1 1 2 0
Gandil. lb. 4 1 V 9 2 ft; Gardner. 2b 30 1 0 3 0
Sullivan. c3O 1 ♦> ft •• « 'arrtjtan. c. 3ft«» 2 3*>
Walsh, p.. 3«1 1 *'ft Hunt, p Oftft ft •>•
i •Hall 10ft 0 0 0
[Smith, p... 100 0 2 0
Total*. . 2fi«fi 27 15 0| Totals »0724 12 3
•Batted for Hunt in fourth inning-.
rT-Ic;.KO ft 0ft40020 x— «
Bcston ft 0000000 ft — 0
Two-bac« hit-Meloan. Tlire«-baw» hit —
Parent. Homo run --Gandil. Hits -Off Hunt. 7,
in 4 Innings: off £mith. 1 in 4 Innings. Sacrifice
hit— Zeider. Stolen bases — Dousrherty. Lord. Wag
ner. Double plays — Wagner and Stahl: Gardner.
WaR-ncr and Stan!; Walsh. Z*>lder and Gandil.
Triple play — Parent. Zeider and Gandil. Left on
— CMosajn, 4; Boston. 3. First base on balls
—Off Walsh. 1; off Hunt. 3: off ?mith, 2. First
bas#» on errors — «"hicaso. 2. Struck out — By
Walsh. ♦?: by Smith. 2. Wild pitch Walsh.
Time — 1:."7. Umpires — K.ean and Sheridan.
Dygert Allows Only Four Hits,
Despite Wild Inning.
Detroit. Sept. IS. — Dygert allowed the
Detroit batsmen only four hits this after
noon and Philadelphia won. 4to ft, But for
wlldness in the second inning the visiting:
pitcher would have had a shut-out. The
batting of Lord and Collins featured. The
score follows:
, . . abrlbpo ac! abrlbpo
Lord. 1f... 332 2 O0;d. Jones. If 4 ft « 30l
Oldriniar. cf3ft(» 1 OOltVLeary. v. 4DO 6 4ft
Collins. 2b 402 4 3 0 Mclntyre. cf 30 1 4 1 O
Baker. <tb.. 3 1 1 0 3 o.Crawford,. Crawford, rf 310 1 10
Davis, lb.. 300 11 OOiMoriarty. 3b 301 1 10
Murphy, rf 400 0 0 0 Lathers. 2b. 3<» 1 3 2 1
Barry, as.. 302 1 2ft T. Jones, lb ."? oft 6 Ift !
Ldv'ntene. c SO« 7 2<► Schmidt. c. 300 3 2 1
DjKert. p. 300 1 2 0)Mullln. p... 301 O 5 1
Totals... 47 27 12o! Total* 291427173
Philadelphia 0 0 O 1 O 1 O 0 2 I
Detroit 0 1 O 0 0 O 0 0 O— 1 ;
Three hit— Lord. Sacrifice hit— Oldrtn*. ',
Stolen base — Baker. First base on — Off '
Dygert. 6: off Mullin. 3. First base on errors- '
Philadelphia, 1. Left on bases— Philadelphia, "•
Detroit. ;>. Struck out— By Dy«ert. 6: by ilul- '
I 1"'I 1 "' .I. Double play— Baker. Livingstone an,l j
Davis. Time— l:3l. Umpires— ColUcower and
Utica, N. V.. Sept. 18. -What Is believed
to be a world's record for stolen bases
during tho last nineteen years by any in
dividual baseball player was made by Will
iam H. Zimmerman, the Utica right fielder,
who in the New York State League season
brought to a close to-day stole 1W bases in
135 frames. lie finished the season with a
batting average of .a*. Zimmerman ha*
been drafted by the Atlanta club.
The Standard of Rye Whiskey
Inntcvtl Pure h'yr Whiskey Vwler National
I'urr Food Law Serial \urnh^r Jit>.l
H. B. KIRK At CO,, New York, N, Y.
Nathan Straus Sends His Trotter
to Front in Marry Brushes.
James Murphy's Kirn l 3l 3 close
Rival for Honors — Pacer -
Who Knows Speedy.
The horses were compelled to confia? {J^
brushing M the lower Speedway *s» r re'' c ' r
yesterday morning', as the new top^J?
is being put on the upper drive v nct'w
completed. The half-mile below Wa^.;^'"
ton Bridse is much more pleasant ttJtiL
spectators, with it 3 commodious (OJ|
stand, but not so good for the racing asx
osition. as a grade half way iiownt»
stretch usually makes dM horses >av»«^
feet if they are eoing at a fast riip. ""*"" "*"
Nathan Straus had all of hla liors* s <a
the drive. He sat behind D«nv«r, 2 ; r"
while Charles Straus handled Malacca! »-«
Ida Hlehwood was in the hands of Trat*^ '
Sullivan. Denver, who was corop»Up,j. gjj
divide the honors with James Murpfcri
Kirn last week, was king of the driv»
terday. His first set-to was with j/£
Lawrence's chestnut mare Bel'e Mac,
a trotter new to the Speedway g3me. ]21
DUttlng the mare in the ranks of ths (I
feated. Denver tackled his old rival. ~kf^
2:l3=i. and showed him the way ' «a M
hill to the mile post. Tne hor?«?s ar? »
evenly matched that it mide a "''mail
race and the result hung in the taiasjj
right to the finish.
In their next encounter Denver b*ntl«i
speedy chestnut even more decisively,^
then Mr. Straus sent him to try conc'asftn
with F. A. Campbells Dr. Ive?. CfiJJj E a .
ver got away several lengths to the bst
and it was really a handicap race, be tl»
crowd at the finishing post could not i*
that, and it looked like a neck and asl
finish at the end. with Denver's nogej|^e
ahead si his opponent's.
William Scott Klliott F5. was in i*;
top shape yesterday, and twice *feaM
the fast high stepping trotter Dk-ker.'witi
his owner. Dr. H. C. Martin, at the re2j
In the ranUs of. the side wheelers, Chris
topher Hackett'3 black parer Know*
M. C. Reynolds Dr. Tlireet. S. B. Wwft
Minnie Albert and High C. Kiley's" B.
Ontime divide.) tlie honors pretty «v?: Jr.
Who Knows in his first venture ~ r .9UU4
Dr. Threat: then the doctor put Mr. Uiley't
gelding in the ranks of rh«» defeated, SBl
B. Ontime promptly turned the tables 02
I* BwasneTs Mack pacer Cliief. Bat tor
an accident Who Knows would pro&aNy
have added another victory to his- En
when he start-d with M!nni» Mb»rt. Ml
on* of his boots became loosf and.M
down around his hoof, and Minnie claimed
th*» heat.
E. J. La Place's Kat--* Nelson \< isenssjn)
In only on*» lieat. but she managed to ftSßb
ahead of th*» Chief without being forced »
extend herself. After being defeated fcr
Denver Dr. Ives wrested the hi Mi fras
William .Scott's Elliott B . wUcb had b*Sl
having things pretty much hia own war on
the drive Harry I. Toplit^s Judge Boarfl
man .lid not leave l-■»l -■» usual number d
defeated aspirants in Mi wake yesteni»T.
He finished ahead in a rouple of brash»»
however, with M. liorn"3 bay ending Dr.
American Cycler Defeats Aus
tralian at Vailsbur^.-
Frank L/ Kramer defeated Jack 'Cfirk*,.
of Australia. In straight beats fct "'' one
mils match r*ce vest- afternooa at
the Vallsburg cycle track, in Newark. 1
had been expected that '■"> meet would •»
the last of the seascn. and eight thcrasasd
spectators turned out. The lease has
extended, however, and ri - 0 - will be bss
until the end of thl? seasf>n.
Frank Blatz won the two-mile- flatfoial
amateur champion.-'hip race from t^ieiwr
Smith in a close finish. ■'■■'? am***
points in the table by which the tS».t«»>
will be decided; Jerome £temert. n;.CtsS
ter Smith. 9; Henry Van.len Dries, * ss*
Adam Beyerman and H. Kjeldsen. icl*
The summaries follow:
Two-mil» nation^: amatwr champlor.iSip—
■Won by Frank Blatz: Chest, r grnitb. ******
Jerome Steinert. third. Tim.-. 6 :»'3. .
One-mil*- handicap tsrwfci— !■ nai £- aM *£
Won by Percy !.,nv <tl'> yinl'i. 1™
Drobach (3O yards ». second: PhElp wrMsjen
yards', third. Time. 1 :5G 2-">- __ w
Half-mile handicap (amat-nrl-wra Jf
William Petttt < t:. yards); fhester Stm.3 <-*
yards*, second. Time. 0:."* 4-5. „
Two-mile invitation (professional: « '* S3 JV
— "Won by Floyd Kreba; Teddy B:i:i^st«>. ■»"
ond: W. L. Milton, third. Thn«. 4:."«C-* - —
FI-. e-mile open 1 professional: r:ass A *""**"
by Patrick O'Sullivan H-hl E. F. RnoV*^
ond; Philip Wrleht. third. Time. l»:I»**.,
Newark and Jersey City furnished
of excitement in a same in war* T**"
terda-y which the Indians won in a-tesli
inninsr rally. The Skeeters had potsded
Lee for four runs and held i safe '•*
until the ninth inning, when Bob &*"
ley sent a line drive over second that *°
the score, Jersey City came bad to *•
tenth, and it looked as thoush it was-*
over when they trot a runner across- *
Newark's half things t>pened serece?
for them, the bases betas; filled * t{2
Browne singled and drove in two «••
The score:
abrlbpoae; ac>rl ?^tl
Brown*, rf *•> 2 4 3 0 Ewnen<i. :!h * 0 *..} i»
Zim'man.3b 32 •> 2 4i> Abstain. 1b st> * .•* 1.
BchUOr. *Ji> 32» 2 20 IVirt'Ker.cf .^3 3 : ,i
Kelly. 1f... 50 1 .1 0 0 Wheeler. '51 MB
Ganley. rf. 50 2 2 •>•> Johr.ror.. .-? 4 » - I i»
McAU'er.ss 400 _' 11 SBBBf rJ. Ii 4 '»-■«» I,
A(t!er. lb. . 110 » 1" Han' fan. Ob » " J* »♦
Hearne. c. 4 t ! 7 •• Ryan. c... 4 0 • * i 9i 9
L««. p 400 0 4 o;Can>nltx. P.it - *ij
ißart:«y. p. 1 *> '* * 1$
iSitton. j>.. «OJ_^J.
Totals. . .35 «53015 i; Total*. . »■» JS****
•On« out when wtnninj run mad«. • ■
NVwark O 0 <• *> <> ' " 1 S : ?J
Jersey City 000IT2 00 •• *-^
Stolen bases— Browr* ScMaCy. s « ~' t nm
—Lee. Two-baso hits— Schlafty. Camn» M
lnger O. Hobjm run~Johr.s.-n. I" 1 T.«lis»
nltz. 4 In 7 inntngs. off liar 2 in 2 a r! > <s »
Vast) on balls Off I.c«. 5; oft ■"■* •*-
Hartley. 4: off SUton, t. struck out-ET
5; by Camnitz. 2. Hit by V^wjr, fo,
fchlafly by Camnitz. Passed balls— -i***^!. '"t;
Ryan. First b»»» on errors— Jersey l»J» J;
N<wark, 1. l+tt en bases— J#"*y«^;>- t
Newark. 11. Time of jrani*— U:a>- *""
StafTurd and Murray. Attendance—^.ffv- —

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