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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 22, 1910, Image 8

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i n Lll * R ' «? Antnmrkkilina it 1 awn Tennis S> Golf £> Motor Boating
League oaseball *& Doxmg «* /-\uionioDiiiiig e<^ LidWU lcutu "
GIANTS IN THIRD PUCE
Slip Back a Little by Losing
Game to St. Louis.
ROYAL HHAf^CE? WASTED
Safe Hits Lacking When Run
ners Were Dancing on
the Bases.
The New York Giants slipped back to j
third place In th^ National Lieapue race
when the St. Louis Cardinals took their |
metrure at the Polo Grounds yesterday 1
hy a score cf I to 4 The visitors scored
the •R-inning run in the ninth inning and '
trough! to an unhappy ending a came that j
«t»d€r ordinary circumstances should have j
h*en thalTted ur to the credit of the home J
team. Rube* Manjusrd, who pitched
innings for New York, was a bit 1
wabbly ir the early innings, but he settled j
down * and was going along fairly well .
when McGraw MB* Becker out to bat for
him in the eighth toning. -Red" Ames and j
Schlel took up the battery work in the j
ninth, and the former did not prove to |
be a good man to send into the breach, j
Three bits, two of the inSeld order, and a ;
rsild pitch. tell ". -c etory of the run that
brought about the downfall of the Giants. ■
Three pitchers were used by St. Louis— :
Golden. Lush and Harmon— and while [
none of them deserved any high sounding
words of praise, they managed between j
them to ketp the heme team from scoring- ,
enough runs to win. The Giants did not ;
Jack chances, either, and should have :
yulleS out victory in the fourth inning,
when they had the bases full and < nly one '
cut. A- this critical point, however. Snod- ;
praEE forced Meyers at the plate and j
Hugglns pulled down a screaming liner
off Murray's bat that would in all proba- !
bility have cleaned vp the bases if he had j
not made the brilliant catch.
As said before. Marquard was wabbly in
the early part ■ C the game. Huggins. the '■
first man up for St. Louis, slammed the
ball into right tield for three bases and ;
cored on ' ■mart sacrifice fly to De- 1
yore. The second inning was even more j
f ruitf uL Evans was hit "^ith a pitched j
ball. Phelps walked, and a wild pitch j
advanced both runners a base. Abbott !
then drove a three-bagger to right field, ;
■tearing Evanp and Phelpe. but was out at j
ihe plate himself In trying to stretc.i the;
Jiit-imo a home run. on a pretty relay of!
the ball from Murray to Doyle to Meyers. \
Hauler struck out and Golden riied to i
Bridwell.
One more run came 111 the third inning.
Fnodgrsss misjudged a long fly and UK
pis was credited with a three-bagser.
Ellis flied out to Merkle. but Mowrcy fol
lowed with a single to right, scoring
Jluggins.
A raEy by the Giants in their half of
the- third inning was responsible for three
rim?, and arousod the small sized crowd
to quite a show of enthusiasm. With
Marquirrd out Drvore was lilt on the el
boer. thus petting a free passage to first.
while Doyle walked. AYlien Golden pitched
two UiV.s to Snodgrass, Roger BPPCTaIHIH
dT'dc-d that Lush would bo of more ser
vice in the box. but Lush completed the Job
to well bW»> a"* l Snodjrrass walked, mine
ihf bases. Murray then dropped ■ hit in
«-hort centre, sending I>evore and Doyle
across thr. plate, vrhlle FnodprrfiFs scored
on E3ria»«ire Finple to Irft. There was
only <>n<> out. but Murray mm* trapped on
Devtm"* proinid.r »nd nw out. vlii!«*
M.-rkle Bled W Abbott.
ATter tnissiuK a good chance to ■in the
»rame in the ntXl inning, the <;iants >ia«i
little opportunity t" ti<* the srorc ur.til
th«> rigluh. In this inr.ine Mcrklo walked.
f. o k third when Keren dropped a Tex
»f Lob^ut back of short field, and
peered on a bad throw to the plate by
"Hutrgins. after the last named Viad caught
JV-clrer's pr>p fly.
Then another good <-hanre 1o add to the
was wasted. IVvore iirrled over
third, but rnn Pcha^-f^r. who was running
for Meyers, iff second base. He got l.a^k
f*f«=]y tc» flr^t. howver. whil* Fchaef^r
Ta'.*d down tr, third «n the j<\h\. There
nas only one out. but Doyle popped up a
little fly to Hauser, and Fnodgrass. in the
jinch, strj'-k out.
<■ for th* fsßportaal
.. . with
ST. Lori? Nt • cons
abrlbpo .-.«= abrli-r° a *
JLCEinK^ 4 2 '_' 4 1 l'Devrvre. If . . 31 2 2 Oft.
EIUiL If 4<"»ft •" «>o|r»ey!». 2»>... 31<• 1 :-:<•
Mowrcv T.bSOl 3 .'■ 0: rtjoJgrass.cf ?. 1 I .*» I<•
KoncHv.ib n<»i 7 lljUofrar. rf— *«2 l l«
Enn,'rf.. aai l «<i i:n<i«<-n. m=v»2 2 «o
T'^ltw r . .1 1 h fi 20 i Fletcher. B»O00 0 2 0
Aflt>r , tt - r r 4«1 1 flfl|tVvUn. .I**. 4<.« 1 10
C, a i,«f 'rf ri ,i<. (\ ni M.' , Ih.. Jl« fl 2 O
|lau«T •- 2<»l 2 I<«'M-v«-t». <-... 402 H 20
O iri^r,; p.. 10.1 O »«Schl«*. r... <>«-• 3 On
Lush r «""• * JljMarquanJ. p^o<» 010
-I-trher... 1010 OO UriPikf-r 1 .... O OO
Hanson, ...... 0 io Amt*. r — <lO< > ° 00
Total*. . .23* 5■2715 S ! Tolal« .-324J» IT IS 0
* "BaTted far Lush jn fifth Inning. tEatttd for
M»rquar<3 :n ♦•f t ,-Vith Inning.
»;i Uotjls 1 2 1 « <• O 0 O 1 -5
- , „ y,, T fr a •< ■ " <• «■ • 1 • — 4
f»o-|iaM hit— Murray. Thre«— base hits—Hug
pins tl>. Abbott. Sacrifice hixr — KnoetCbr. 11 a 1 ■
«'jsr.l. Dcvotts, Ftt*£bOi Sacrifice fly— Mowrey.
Fit»l«n t*ws— Hncxlfti-aBS. Ut\jHf, Abbott. l>ft
«-n b»se»>— New York. 11; si. Louis. 3. Tin-t
».»se on error— New York. 1. Double plays—
and Bridw#ll: M«wr*y. Phelps and Hu«
». ■ - struck oaj— By Mar-4uar<J. «i; by <lol<i>?n,
3: hy Harmon, -•; by Ames, 1. Bases on l«Ils —
*MT Meiquard, 3: off Golden. 4; oft Lush, 2; oft!
Jlarm^n. 1. Hit bt pitcher— By Msrquard, 1
<Ev»n*»- Wi'.d p:tchet» — ilaraaard, 1; Ames. 1.
Vfcfscd bail I'h»ti* Hits — Off Golden. lin 2 1-3
inning!*: "ff !-urh. 3 in 12-3 lnnyißs; off Har
mon, S In 5 innlror*: off Marquart. 5 la S in-
TMns»: r.ff Aitk-t. 3 sal inrlnt:. Tiir.e — 2:15. Vm-
T'ires^— K«nt- ami Kletn.
WHERE TO DINE
IHAVELLEHS* CO..
AsrtO' Court. 20 West 31th St.
- ■ . hone 2472 Murray Hill.
Ale, A U Carte. Tdh.. Table d'Hote Din.
L , Lunch.
lUCHGW'S
30? to 114 East 14th St. Tel.. !«*<n- -Sniweeant.
FA.M' RMAX KESTAUR4XT.
A I.A CARTE TABLE D'HOTE.
yu>ic ».y The VIENNA AFtTIST ORCHESTRA.
OAFS BOULEVARD
ipaSwid Ay. and Tenth ft. Tel. Orchard 4010.
lluncKrian Jtr«tntirant famous for cood
MCSIC
Ttanquel Ilooni* for Private and Club Dlnnoi «.
CAVA\AGH'S lt &™ l <*sF
258-560 \Ve«t SSd St. n^SOI'KT ROOM.
MiflHUti ■ Vo«al A Iwftrpm'ti Moitlo.
r«»« aasssssß* «'•»••«• Ite»>:«nr«rt. Alt. 7&3
r OTLJiriR JT Mott St Srt Eve. -Telegram-
Hera.d quare Hoti| Bw.v Ala Carle.
TiXsw.mst MflnPTTl ™- c ' u M - "•
Din w. w . C.T.r. HI V At- 111 Ix-h. w. w.. 40c
"AUTGMOEtLE T6U3S
From New York" (Illustrated). I Or.
B*aut.fu! <JrJve* from tune recommended.
Traveller^ Co.. Astor Court. 2O West 3*th St.
Tel«»phor.e 2472 Marray Hill.
rn°TnU * Ne»" enpland rte»ort«. B*«t reached
LUOltin i ;> jjetropolltan Line Turbine Steel 8.
tt. Talc S. Harvard Ko!fler«. htla. • tlckef eg».
UIEnWCDO-KU^gSnoOivi^lyear^On the finnnd
t ■ell"t""-"y '£ ■' '0
CTFffPIUC Dasssi MaaA. Open •" v«-ar.
v IfiUwn O High fln«K R>tt Air Music
n OMMERf
The Standard for Chamra^ns Quclitj'.
'Bajcball Fight
in Three Leagues
>ATIO>'AI, LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
Cfah-aco at New York (two gam*"*)-
St. VouU at Brooklyn.
Cincinnati at Bottom.
PitUburc at Philadelphia.
BESOTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
St. Ixml.». 6; New York. 4
Brooklyn. 4: Chicago. 1.
Philadelphia. 1*; Cincinnati. 11.
NATION 41 LEAGUE STANDING.
%v. i.. P.O. « . 1. PC.
Chirac© - 01 42 .884 Cincinnati «9 .1 •*»*
Ftttabor* 80 57 .584^t. Loui... 55 .3 .411
New York. "9 57 .58 1, Brooklyn . 54 83 .39
Phlla 71 67 .514|Uo*ton.. ... 47 9© 348
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAME TO-DAY,
New York at Cleveland.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
Chicago. C; New York. 4 „
Philadelphia, 0; Cleveland. 0 (called).
Boston. 4; St. Louis. 2.
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
W l. PCI W. L. P.C.
Phlla 634S .694C!eTeland. 63 75 .««
Detroit... SO 60 .571 Washing n 59 *0 .4-5
New York. 78 CO .565 I hi. » n ..58 80 ■***
80rt0n.... TH 60 .565 M. Louis.. 43 9. .SO.
r'orr.N LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
Jersey City at Newark.
" Rochester at Montreal.
i Buffalo at Toronto. .
Providence at Baltimore.
RESULTS OF GA3IES YESTERDAY.
Baltimore. S; Jersey City. 0.
Newark. 9; Providence 8.
Providence, 6; Newark, 3,
Toronto. 2; Rochester. I.
Tcronto. 2; RocLerter, 1.
Bcffalo. Ii Montreal. 1
Montreal. 1; Buffalo, 0.
EASTERN LEAGUE STANDING.
W L.P.C.! W. L.P.C
P.oche ter. »0 58 .608 : »■■■■.! ■■ . C 8 78 •♦«
»«-«rk... 86 64 iMJfIW^. I' .9 Art
Baltimore 79 70 MM J«mt City 64 86 .42.
Toronto .. 78 71 .si:iProvid'nte 61 88 .409
SUPERBAS HUMBLE COBS
Hummell's Home Run Turns the
Tide to Brooklyn.
The Chicago Cubs outbatted the Su
pcttsM at Washington Park. Brooklyn, yes
terday, and furthermore made only one j
error, but Hummel! turned the tide In
favor of the home team by Flamming out
a home run in the third inning, scoring
Wheat ahead of him, who with two out
started the rally with a two-bagper. The
final •ore was 4to L . ,
Frank Chance used sixteen men In an
effort to clean up the series, Mclnure,
Weaver and Richie all taking turns m the
10% "Nap" Ruckcr Wore the pitching
burdens alone for Brooklyn and bore them
welL While the Cuba made ten hits off ,
his delivery be was particularly effective
with men on r-ases.
The score follows: •
BROOKLYN. I CHICAGO •
abrlbpo a c; abrlbpo &ej
Davifiison.cf 400 1 00] Ever*. 2b...402 4 10,
Daubert. 16 30 2 6 lOiEhackartf. U 200 0 0 1
Wheat i,'' »ii OOiKane. 1f... 100 000
Humrn'ell'b 11 3 SO •Kiln, 100 000
rouiPon. rf 30 1 :■■ OO Beaumont. If 100 1 OO
McKlVn.Gb 120 1 1 Hof man. cf. *«« 2 OO
Smith 5?..;t0l 4 20 Archer 11. 402 10 «>O ;
B^B. ... 20 1 V 10 gtelnf«Mt.*b 30 1 1 80
KucXer. p.! 101 O .0 SguUe. rt-- 4 1, 1 00
Netdham, c 401 3 4<>
I ICrlntire. p. 10 0 0 3 0
Weaver, p. . I<• 1 0 o<>
tziTnmennan 1 0 • 0 00
Richie, p... < ' <l " 41 2"
JChanc*.... 100 8 00
Totals. . .20 4 27 12 0 Totals. . . .34 1024 16 1
1 for Kane in seventh inning. -malted
for Waver in feventh innins. JBatted lor
Richie ■■ ninth inning.
Brooklyn " l <. m O M x— 4
Ohiraco 0 O 0 0 O 0 1 0 O-l
1 oft on baaea— rfataao*, 10; BrocklxTi. 6. Two ,
base hits— Ne.-dha-ii. Daubert. Home run— Hum- ,
; m.l BacrtflM t»_MrElveen, Pyn. Ptol«n
Ilapi-Muiimwl. Double plays McElveen. Hum- j
l;icl and Itenttrt. i;a.«-- on balls— Off Rucker. ,
4 off Mrlntlr*. 1; oflf Weaver. 3. Struck out —
BT Kucker. »<■ by Mclntlr^. I; by Weaver. Z.
Hit by pitcber By Mdntir-. 2 fwheat. OomI
non» HIU Off Mclntire. Rin i iniiin^: off)
Weaver. 2 in % Inr.ings. Time— 1 mplren— 4
1 JfotaBSUMC anr] Eason. '
PLENTY OF HITS AND RUNS
Phillies Get More of the Latter
than Cincinnati.
Philadelphia. Sppt. "i —in a poorly played
(■OBe '<••> to-day Philadelphia defeated
Cincinnati by a score of 13 to 11. the home
team uping four pitchers and the visitors
thr^e. The ore follows:
PHILADELPHIA. j CINCINNATI.
ah 1 lb DO • «• i ah r lb po a <■
Titus rf. 4 2 2 0 00]Be»ch«r. If 3 2 2 1 <• 1
Knab»,2b «2 2 4 2l!Lr.fcr rl . 3b 5 1 10 10
Bat»- cf ."• 12 5 00 Hob'ell 5 0 213 Ol
Magf' If 3 12 1 "" Mitchell. if 4 0 1 1 0 0
«-.raut ' ::b . 10 1 ]«i Paskert, cf 4 0 1 1«1
B-fieKLU) r, 1 1 8 OO Clark. c J224 2 •
Uoolan.ss 3 ; 10 I;Egan. 2h. .3 2 1-1 60
Doola, c. -A I 1 8 12jPovin<T.*s .» 2 2 * M
CtaaHn'a.p l o 0 o c a Ooyalde.p 111 100
Ebettler.p« 0 0 0 oOißeebe. p.. 1 <• 1 o 00
Br^nn-n p«> <• O 0 0 0 Bum* p. 0 O O O 10
Moran p 1 0 1 0 «Mcl*«n.. Ill" gO
•Waleh i 1 0 © •'" 'Mill-- 100 000
iMoran.. o 0 «» o <»«
jJklits'-h O too <>->
Totals. » 13 12 27 14 i) Totals. .37 11 1." 24 IT. 4
.H. H: „f-^ for Chalmers in fourth inning *Batt«l
lor sh*>ttl*r In fifth inning. !Batt»-d for Br*-nnan
1n p, V fi;(ti •••nine I Batted for Beeba in seventh
inning. € Batt«^J for imp hi ninth inning.
Philadelphia. 0oJ«2«41 «- 13
Cincinnati ...1 4 • 1 l 9 3 0 3— ll
— ofl Chalmer*. 8 in 4 Innings; off Shet
tle . r 1 In 1 Inning; off Brennan. 3 la 2 innings;
off Moron. 3 in i innlnss: ofT CovaJe«ld«. 5 in
1 32 3 innings; off Beebe. 1 in 2 1-3 Innings; "'-
I Piirn?-. ft in ; innlnps. Two-base hits Paskert.
I OovalePkic. Bates. Mitchell. Downey. Tnree
! r ,a^e hit— Mape«t. Home run— McLean. Bacrl
ji,v> hits— lvbert, I?pscher. Egan, Cov»le»kie.
T)oolan Sacrifice fly— Moran. S-tolen bases —
Beseb*r. lyii'ert. i'.W!!. Bat*is. Maßfc Struck
out —By Covalerkle. I; by Keel>e. 2; by Chal
rti*>rs. 2- by Fhettler, 1: by sloren, 1. Left on
j.asej. — rinciniiatt. »: Philadelphia. 10. First
*'as»- on t*lls — Off '"oval' 3: off Beebe. 8;
off rhalmere. 4; off 1; off Brennan. 1;
off ri'irtis. 3 First base on errors — Cincinnati.
2; Philadelphia. 2. Hit by pitched bell— By Co
-.alesi.i* <Titu»». Passed ball Doom. Time -
2:25. Tmjiirf-B— O'Day and Br^nnan.
ELEVEN INNINGS TO A TIE
Coombs Makes a Remarkable
Record in the Box.
Cleveland. Sept. n.— Cleveland and Phila
delphia played eleven innings to a tie score
et 0' to 0 here to-day. Fanwell pitched
steadily with men on bases, while Coombs
was practically unhittable. It makes forty* :
six Innings th*- latter ha** pitched without
being *cored on. L.ajoi» made his two
hundredth hit <<{ the season. The score
1.; lows:
CLEVELAND. ! I'HJU.VDELPHIA
abrlbpo »►! abrlbpo a «
Hohnht. lh 400 7 10!Lnrd. If .'.O 200
Caliahan. it C 0 0 3 OOlOldrinp. cf.. 4 ft" 1 00
Jackson, cf ;" " 4 1 0 Collins, 2b. . 40 1 1 3 0
Lajcie. 2K. 50 2 s 2 1 Baker. ?.b... 403 4 10
Easterly, rf 30 0 0 "•• Davis, 1b... 400 7 10
P.r'nkie, 3b 100 0 10 Murphy, rf. 500 2 00
Turner. 3b. 100 2 111 Barry. 68...500 fi 31
Peck'ugrh.f? SOO 3 4 2! Lapp, c ... 30 1 9 30
fmith. 0. .. 20 1 ••; no r , m v.« p.. 402 1 10
Fe.nw-11, p. 400 H 3 0
Graney. rf I« « O0 0
•Call ...... a 00
Totals. . .» 0533 16 4 Totals r.S 0033 12 1
_____
•Ran for Easterly in ninth inninir.
Cleveland . OOOOOUOOOO "-
Philadelphia.. 0000000000 <*—
Two-base hl«s — Lord, Raker. , rltlce hits —
Davis. Baker, Oldrlnß. Stolen bases — Turner (J).
Colltr.s O. '.■!■! DuuM« plays — I iol«- Parkin i
paugli and Hohnborst Jackson and Smith. First j
base on balls Funwell. 2. Coomb*. fl. Hit by;
pitched ball— Dy Coombs I :r.j^iutfi.i Struck !
out— By Fanweil. fc; by Bombs 11. Wild r'i'ch — (
,•■>.;.* I. First ha*'*, on error* — Cleveland, 2;
Philadelphia. 3. v:t on bases — Cleveland. 0;
Philadelphia. 10. Time. — 2:19. Umpires — Perrine ■
and r'lne*n. !
ROCHESTER LOSES TWO GAMES.
At Toronto — Firrt p;i- — R. H. E.
Tcrcnto . 011,00 000 0 0 I—2 »3 1
Bcebester . .. 0 0 I*oooo <• o o—l 7 6
Uatteries — Kllllan nnd Yar.degrlft; Ka«L>n end
Blair. _ „
Snsoad game— H. H. B.
Toronto <"» f > « -100 I—2 U 0
KocheMer ...0 0010000 o—l 6 2
i:atterl<-B — Mueller and Tonnemnn; I^afltte and
Blair, Umpires— H«!ligsn »nd B.vrcn.
BUFFALO WINS AND LOSES.
'.t Montreal— First came— R. H. E.
Kuffalo .. .1 0 <> 1 0 1 0 0 o—B IS 1
M<»f>?r'-«l ... 0 0 •' 0 '» 0 0 1 o—l 8 2
liatteriee— Malarkey and Woods; Winters end
Krichell. R. „ _
H<-c.,nd eaine— It. H. B.
•Jor.fcal .0 41 11 0 <• 0 0 0 i— l 7 1
;.,,f^ a l o II 0 <l 0 II 0 0 <! <•— 0 1 0
' i:Vi'teriee— Dubur end Krich«-!l: Vowlnkle end
•,\v,,,iii. Vm'i r c*— Flnn*rran undHm-M
IJn-«-!»:i!l. P"'o Ground*. To-day. 2 games. Ist
gaaya 1:30 I*. -:. CUa«t« m Chicago. JL&ta. Sue.
NEW-YORK DAIL^ nUB-.M:. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22. 1010.
YANKEES BEATEN AGAIN
Lose Three Straight Games to
Chicago White Sox.
DROPPING BACK IN RACE
Caldwel! Starts in Box and War
hop Fails as a Rescue
Pitcher.
Chicago, Sep». 21.— The Chicago White
Box, who hav^ come to life with a ven
geance, treated the New York Yankees
as they did the Boston Red Sox by win-
Btaf three straight games and cleaning up
th«» eerte*. The score to-day was 6 to 4.
an<l the home t^am won on the merits of
the piay. as they made nin^ hita to six
for the Yankee* and played fast tasetall
in the field.
Captain Hal Chase was in command of
the team, as George Stalling?, the man
ager, was on his way to New York to
confer with Frank Farreli, the owner of
the club, over the internal dissensions
which are tearing the team to pieces.
Caidwell, a new recruit, was intrusted
with the pitching, but after three runs
had been scored off his delivery in the
third inning, and he showed some tigDß
of unsteadiness in the fourth, Warhop was
rushfd to the rescue.
The home team tcok kindly- to Warhop'e
delivery, however, for after Scott harl
struck out McConnell and Lord singled.
Meloan filed out to Welter, but Dougherty
walked, filling the bases, nnd McConnell
scored when Knight fumrled Chouinard's
prroundcr. Zeider then drove » single to
centre field, scoring Lord and Dougherty,
but Chouinard v.as run down between sec
ond and third. These three runs, added to
the three scoied in the third inning, proved
quite enough to win the game.
The Yankees scored three runs in the
fourth inr.ins on a bunch of singles by
Chase, Knight, Laporte and Cree. Criger
hit into a double ]!ay, however, while
Calcwell struck out, and the opportunity
to rile up a few more runs was lost.
Ken York's other run came in the fifth
inning when Daniels walked, stole (second,
took third on a sacrifice and scored on a
lony sacrifice- fly by Chase.
Lou CYiger's thumb was badly split by
a foul tip in the fourth inning, and he
may not be able to catch again for the
rest of the season. With Sweeney and
Criger both out of the game the Yankees
will be sadly weakened behind the bat.
Eddie Foster, the substitute shortstop of
the team, who has been suffering from an
attack of appendicitis for several days-, W3s
operated upon at his home here this morn
ing, and the doctors report his condition aa
being favorable.
The score- follows:
CHICAGO. I NEW YORK.
abrlbpo ahrlbpo a c
McCon'll.Sb 4110 2 0 Daniels. If.. 311 2 00
Lord, 3b... 422 0 10 •>■..:,!. if.. -1 00 2 0 0
Meloan. if. 301 0 00 Chase, a 1 ■ .311 7 2 0
Dough'ty.lf 3110 00| Knight, us.. 411 2 11
u'ard.rf 306 2 0 " Laporte. 2b. 40 1 1 2 0
ZeMer. tm.. 3" 1 :; 11 Ci ■•■ ■ cf 411 2 11
Mullen. Ib. 400 :> 1 1 Austin. Sb.. 401 2 10
Payne, c. . 4 1 1 12 10j<'rl <T. c... 200 1 0
Scott, p.... 21 1 I 4'i Mitchell, c. 200 3 00
Walrh. p.. 101 0 10JCaIdw«I!, p. 200 « 20
I mail • p.. 100 0 10
Totals... 89 27 II 2 Totals 33 4624 11 2
Chicaco n 0 .To .•; o o 0 — «
New York 0 0 0 3 1 O 0 0 ' O — 4
Tbree-beee Scott Hits— Off caMweil. r.
in 4 Innings; off Warhop. 4 In 4 Innings; off
Bcott. •> in .1 Innines; off Walsh, none In 4
Innings Sa< 1 hit*— Zeider, Chaae. Ftolon
baaea !/■■•' I>anifls (2», Meloan. Double play —
Scott to Payne to Mullen. Loft on bas*B—Chl
caKo. r>; New York. 4. Finrt tiaaa tm balls -Off
Roott. 1; off Caldwell. 1. off Warbop. 2. I'list
base on rrrorF — Chl'-ag". 1. New York, I. Struck
out By Boott, 8; by Walsh. 5: by Caldwell. 3:
by Warhop. S. Time— 1 :V>. Umpires — Eran and
Hl'eridan.
FOUR RUNS FOR RED SOX
Quite Enough to Beat St. Louis
by a Safe Margin.
Si Louis. Sept. 2L— Boston took the final
pame of the nertea with St. lyQtils to-day
by a Fcorp of 4 10 2. Frank Smith, for
merly of Chicago, allowed four hits. Mal
loy pitched a creditable pame. but Boston
lunched bit* in the seventh inning. The
bcore follows:
BOSTON I ST I>Ot'lF.
abrlbpo a * . abrlbpo a «
!<.s»r*r<>T 2b »©<J 2 4 o]Tru«M«lal< 2b SKI 5 31
Hooper, rf. 211 2 OO CorrlA n Sb I 0 <> 3 3 I
Breaker, ef 512 2 '"' .-•■• If .4 10 :; Ort
Siahl. Ib 40 110 "i Korthen. ct. 402 ! 01
\V«(!wr, BB 800 3 f, OllJartz^H ■'. to* l 1 0 0
I^niF. If.. 311 - OOlWallaee si« 400 3 to
Purtell. 3b. 200 1 10 Gricgs. Ib . 301 7 0 0
Carrigran, <- 40 1 4 liKiilifer, c. 30 1 4 no
F. Smith, r 310 I Sd Malloy, p... 200 0 3 0
Total?. . .23 462714 2l Total* SO 2427 13 3
Boston ft o i n o n 2 1 0 4
EL Louis .200000090—2
Two-baa* Grfaga. Sacrifice hits—''olxl
dpr.. Lewi*, rt«ll (2>. Gardner Double play
— Vueadala. Wallace and Orlg-gs. Stolen bap?"*
, — Stone, North Hooper (-'•. Speaker. Kit by
i pitched ball —By Malloy. i (Smith). First bas*
lon balis — Off sfalloy, 8; off Smith. 2. struck
j out — By Mailer. 4. by £m!th. 1. T.rfi on bases
— St. Louis. 4; Boston, :•. Time — 1:54. Umpires
; O'Loufrhlin and Connolly.
INDIANS W AND LOSE
Five Home Runs Made at i
Double-Header in Newark.
The Newark and Providence players broke j
even In a double-header yesterday, which i
'•• a- nothing more than a battins f>st.
Forty hits in all were made in the two
: games, five counting as home runs. The
Indians won the first game by a score of
9 to 8, in ■ rattling ninth Inning finish.
Providence appeared to have the game won
easily, when the Newark players developed
: a batting streak and added five runs to j
j their score, winning the game. Providence
j won the second game' by a score of 6 to 3.
The visitors started off with a three-run
lead in the tirst inning, and the game was
| never in doubt thereafter. The scores fol- J
low:
FIRST GAMD.
NEWARK. PROVIDENCE.
abr lb po a «" &l> r 1b po a*
' Brows* ct 6 2 2 1 0 i Hoffman, rf 4 3 2 1 0 1
Zim'an. SI .'. 2 3 2 2 1 Pbelan cf. 30 1 1 0 0
Sclilany.2b 8 1 2 2 2 0 Elston. if. 4 3 • 00 0
Kelly. If. . 40 0 2 0 0 Martini. 2b 3 0 1 1' 60
Ganley. rf 6 0 2 3 00 Arn<3t. lb. 5 1 114 10
MrAll'r. a> SI 1 0 401 Hock. 55..50 1 f. 6 0
AK>r. Ib. 3 1 112 20 Oil!espie.3b 50 1 0 10
Ht-arne. c2l 0 2 0 0 Fluserald,c 4 1 l 1 00
MKSuVty.p 2 0 0 8 40 Stfe^le. p.. 40 2 2 4 0
■ L*. , p 212010 ;
Totals. .M •132715 21 Totals. . .39813*28 IT 1
•On« out when winning run was scored.
■ Newark .2 1 •' 0 0 ol 0 s—B
I Providence 2 1 1 0 0 <> 1 0 3—
Stolen bases — <2i. Brown*. McAllUt«r.
Sacrifice hits — Phelan (2). Two-base hits— Lee,
Ganley. Hoffman, BUton <2). Rock. Tores*
hits — Zimmerman, Hoffman. Home run.« Me
| Allister, Klston. Hits — MeGlnnity. 7 in 7
lnn'.nge. Bases on ball* By McOinnlty, 1; by
fite<-'- 5. Struck out — By M Ginnlty, 1. Hit ■-.■
pitched ball — Elston. by McGinnity. First t.aee I
lon error — Providence, 1. I>?ft on — Provi
jdence. 8: Ncwant. 8. Double play*— Rock and
j Arndt (2): Martine. Rock and Arndt
! SECOND GAME.
PROVIDENCE. NEWARK.
abrlbpo a «• abrlbpo a c
Hoffman, rt 400 0 0 0 Brau-ne. cf . . 30 0 1 0 0
(■■..<i>, cf. r. i 1 4 0 0 Zitn'rman,3b 40 2 2 30
E!*ton, If.. 828 2 00 Behlifly. 2b. 4 1 0 3 0 0
I Man In!. 2b 622 1 10K%, .411300
! Arndt lb. . 11111 10 Ganley. rf.. 100 8 0(t
I'.ork ' m ... 4 0 1 2 40| MrAll'ster.M 40 0 5 42
<»illPi:ple,3lj 400 0 2 1 'u'>r, 1b... 40 111 0 0
! Peterson, c4O 1 « 10!l(*arne. c. :: 1 l 0 10
Luv«ndT, p4 0 0 1 •)<>:•■ p ... 100 0 SO
•Ckary ... 00 0 0 0
Parian*, p.. 100 0 6 0
Trials. . .36 6it2713 1 - Total« 81 362711 2 J
■Oaarjr ran /or Lee In fifth lnnlngr.
i Providence 19 10 I " 0 '> •»— 0
Newark ■ " •»..'.• 1 <» «i 0 o—3 j
Stolen bas* — Ganley. Two-base hit — ElltOn. ]
Thrt*-ba»j hit— HocU. Home runs — Els-ten. Mar- ,
tJnl. Kelly. Hit"— Off Lee, « In 5 Inn.: Base» '
or. ><?'i>--n'- ]j>'--nf<r •■■■ h« I «t;, :i- by Pt»ik!n-*.
!l. Struck out — By lavender. I. First base on
errors — Providence, 1; Newark, 1. Left on baa^s
I — Providence, 7: Newark, 4. Double plays — !
i Lavender. Martini ; n1 Arndt. T'rr.e— l:4o. t'm- j
j plres— Stafford and Murray. Attendance— 2.ooo.
! AMERICAN ASSOCIATION RESULTS.
! Minm-M 'ill--, 18; Milwaukee. 5- !
Toledo, 8; Indianapolis, I. j
Colum ■!-■ ll j L-otiisvill*-, I. j
,"££ St. Paul, 2; Kuhi City, 0. j
POPEHARTFORP TEAM IN VAXDF.RBILT CUP RACK.
JACK FLEMING.
YALE BEATS PRINCETON
Wins Team Championship at
Golf for Sixth Time.
GARDNER DEFEATS SECKEL
K. E. Mower Sets New Record
for Course on the Links at
Manchester.
[By Telegraph to The Trlbun*. 1
Boston, Sept. 21.— Yale won the champion
ship team honors In the Intercollegiate Golf
Association tournament to-day hy defeating
Princeton seven matches to two In the de
cisive round over the links of the Essex
Coijfjrry Club, at Manchester. This makes
th» sixth successive victory for the Blue
and the fourth time in the same period that
Princeton has been the runner-up. In the
singles Yale secured a 3 to 1 lead.
Albert Seckel, of Princeton, the individ
ual title holder, gut a fine 74. which for a
time shared the course record made some
time ago by P. W. Whittemore and J. G.
Anderson, a pair of Boston's foremost am
ateurs. A little later, however. K. E. Mos
ser, < f Tal^, made the circuit in 73. This
was in a four-ball match, where the playor
in question had the good fortune to hoid a
mashio approach for a 3 at the 440-yard
sevente* ni h.
Chief Interest, in the singles centred in the
meeting between Seckel and Robert Gard
ner, the Yule athlete, who won th<* national
title a year ago. Gardner had his hands
full up to the fifteenth green, where he
squared the match. A brilliant two at the
next and a 4 at the seventeenth, where he
ran down a 20-foot put, gave him the vic
tory by 2 up ami 1 to play.
As the other pairs continued to come in
Yale rolled up a winning load. With two
matches to be heard from the count stood
4 toO in favor of the New Haven team. Harry
Leg?, the trans-Mississippi champion, beat
A. G. Kay by 4 up and 2 to play. After
topping his drive to the ditch at the 530
yard thirteenth. Legs got an exceptional 4,
despite the penalty stroke.
There was a burning up of the course in
the four-ball matches by pood cards. Seek*!
and Houston in beating Gardner and Mer
rhnan by 4 ami 2 set the figures flying.
Peckel was out in ■"!".. Houston in 40, Gard
ner in S3 and Merrlman In 40. Seck^l needed
a 4 and 5 for a 72, but a topped drive made
a i for th« seventeenth and, being: trapped
on his third, he finished with 6 for the
home hole and a 74.
Hunter and l-°c^ beat Bunn and Blair
by 7 and 6, the victory of Moeecr and Stan
ley over Kay and Eddy being by 6 and 4,
Jkgosser doing a 73. The- best ball for Mosser
and Stanley was S3, 31—67. Mosser's card
was:
K. E. Mower. Vale:
1 nit 4 .'• ,'• 3 • 4 4 4 4—36
In . 4 4 .1 5 < 4 3 3 5—37—73
The summary follows:
SINGLES.
YALE. rRINTETON.
K. A. Gardner 11 A. Beck*! 0
H. ■;. 1 .-■■ UK 1 A. G. Kay 0
R. E. Hunter 0 B. W. Houston 1
h; P. Merrlman 1 i G. W. Bunn 0
K. r Mosaer 1 C. P. Eddy 0
O. E. Stanley 1 L. D. Blair 0
Total ...\ -> Total 1
Gardner beat Beckal. - up and 1' to play; I>gg
beat Kay. 4 Up and ■''■ to play; Houston beat
Hunter, 1 up (1!> holes); lterrtinaa beat Bunn, 4
up and 2 to play; Mower best Eddy, 2 up and
1 to p!ay; Stanley bt-at Blair, 4 up and 3 to play.
FOURSOMES
YALE. • I PRINCETON.
Gardner an.i Merrl- j Peckel and Houeton.. 1
niail 0 Kay and Eddy 0
BCoaser and Stanley. 1 1 Bunn and Blair 0
Hunter and Leg?.-. 1
Total 2 Total - 1
Grand total ... 7 Grand total 2
SexKel and Houston teat Gardner and Merrl
man, 3 up and 'i to play; Mosser end Stanley
beat Kay and Eddy. 5 up and 4 to play. Hunter
and L<e^B beat Bunn and Blair. 7 up and 5 to
play.
a meeting" of "the TriTercdTTeglafe GoIT
Association held this evpning the following
officers were elected: Robert A. Gardner,
president, Yale; D. W. Jiou^ton. secretary.
Princeton, and F. C. Davidson, treasurer,
.Harvard. Baltusrol was voted the next
place of meeting-
BALTIMORE BLANKS "SKEETERS,"
Baltimore closed Its series at Jersey City
yesterday 'by defeating the home team 6
to 0 The Orioles had on their batting
armor and batted Sitton out of the box.
Schmidt made the longest hit on the field
this season. He drove the ball to the right
field fence. The score:
BALTIMORE. ! JERSEY CITY.
Bbrlbpoae abrlbpo a ««
Planle cf.. 11 11 80 1 1 Esmond. 3b. 40 0 S 0 0
Hail cf 00 0 100 Abstein. lb. 4004 0 0
Rath ib.'.'. 4 0 l 020 Delnlnger.cf 402 I 11
Schmidt Ib 4 1 2 800 Wheeler, rf 30 <> 1 0 0
H'rnVillerrf 30 1 00 0 Johnson, ss. 4 0 1 2 3 0
"Srrtlt 1 lOOHanford. If. 80 2 2 0 0
Walsh If 4 1 2 20 ° Hannifan.2b 30 0 6 2 0
Nicholla si 3 0 0 6 20Spahr. c... 800 3 3 0
!,■■..,-,>, 41 2 311 Sitton. p.... 000 0 10
Lgan e.Y. 4 1 1 820 Hartley, p.. 200 0 0 0
Donnelly. p * 1 J _1 1 °
Total-!. . .32 61127 8 2 Tctal» ... .30 0527 10 1
Baltimore 1 0 ° 0 4 0 0 1 O-»«
J?r."rc?ty !0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0~0
Lett on bases— Baltimore, 4. Jersey City. 4.
Hrire runs— Walsh, Schmidt. Sacrifice hits —
Ifa'th WheOr. First base on errors— Jersey
n'tv 1 Stolen bases— Hfcltmull«-r. Walsh. John
eon Hanford First baa* on balls— Off Don
nell'v I" off Hltton, 2; off Bartley. 1. Struck out
—By Donnelly. 5; by Sitton, 2. Wild pitch--
Sitton Hit by pitcher— Slagle. Tlmo— l:ss.
Urpplren novl* 1 and Kfrllv.
SWIMMING.
SWIMMING
SCIENTIFICALLY TAUGHT
in a 10 Lesson Course.
PRIVATE INSTRUCTION.
Daltoii Swiiimtiii£ Scliooji
io.:i<:3 free] uii> m . n. y.
Chase to Manage ycinKees
Story Comes from Chicago That Contract Has
Been Signed ani Staliings Deposed.
fßy Telegraph tc The Tribune.]
diicago, Sept. 21.— Hal Chase will be
manager of the New York Yankees next
season. His contract has been signed and
approved and is now in the hands of Frank
Farreli, the owner of the club.
Chase gave out this news to-day. It was
not exactly news, either, as the internal
strife of the last few days pointed to Just
such a conclusion. It was the first time
however, a positive statement of any kind
had been made. Chase probably would have
remained silent if George Stalllngs had re
mained here, but the latter is on his way
to New York to confer with Mr. Farreli.
Stallin&s will meet his employer to-mor
row, when the tidings will be broken. The
present manager's contract does not expire
until the end of the season, but there is a
possibility that he will be paid off at onco
and the team turned over to Chase.
Chase does not believe he Is "In wrong"'
with his team mates. He said to-day they
UHLAN TROTS TO RECORD
Sets World's Mark for Half- Mile
Track at Allentown.
Allentown, Perm.. Sept. 21.— T'hlan. the
champion trotter, hung up another v.-orld's
record to-day, when he covered a mile in
2:05' 4 over a half-mile track, thereby clip
ping three-fourths of a second off the bfst
previous time.
This wonderful record was made despite
the fact tnat Uhlan made a bad break at
the lirst turn. The time by quarters was
32, 1:0334, 1:35, 2:50U-
WAGNER OUTPOINTS DUNN
Earns Popular Decision in a Fast
Ten-Round Bout.
Outpointing his opponent in every round,
Young: Wagner, tii* Italian bantamweight
of the lower West Side, had little difficulty
in paining the popular decision over Jimmy
Dunn in a ten-round bout at the Sharkey
Athletic Club last night. Wagner forced
the boxing from round to round, and scored
heavily and often with a quirk left Jab to
the face and a heavy ris;ht swing to the
body.
Willie Beerher. the (Ihetto lad. will fare
"Battlintr ' Hurley in the main bout of
ten rounds at the. Longaore Athletic Asso
ciation to-night.
AUTOMOBILES.
A Detroit Electric equipped with
the Edison Storage Battery goes
121 miles on a single charge
Results accomplished on Edison "Day Outing"
Trip No. 8, with Detroit Electric
Total weight of car with ttro persons. ?,448 poundf.
Start 40tti St. and Lexinp^on Aye., New York. 7 :33 A. M.
Returned to startin? point 3:*) P. M.
Actual running time, minus time consumed in stop for
dinner, ti hours, 54 minutes. •
Distance covered in accomplishing this route, 84 miles.
Car, run to a complete discharge of batter> after finish of
route, gave a margin of 37 miles excess.
Total mileage for dayon a single charge of battery. 131 miles.
Some pretty country; roads on the average good.
Previous Results
Trip No. 1. Detroit Electric, Route St miles. Excess 18 miles. Total 10?
*" " i, Bailey " " :<l "" " 40 ** " mv
" " ?, Detroit " " MM" " 9» " ** i*>u
" " 4. Bailey " " &'h " " 51%" " 139
" ' 5. Detroit " " W» " " 15 " " m
" " P. Bailey " " t»>4 " " »U •• " 109
m •• - S Bailey (hill c!imb>2l times up Fort Geor-.-ilr'. U% eradr
'• 1 Detroit Electric (city test) 1* mile* at Ii cents per mile
In these " day outing" tests the route, as 6bowß in the map
accompanying each of these announcements, is laid out before
hand. The battery is given a maximum charge and the foil
route traveled. Afterreturningto starting point the car is run
to completely exhaust toe battery, to show exactly how much
mom mileage the battery contained than was necessary to bring
the car back to the starting point— the margin of certainty.
The cars now regularly equipped with the Edison Storajcw
Battery are the Detroit Electric and tne Bailey Electric— and
these are used alternately in the "day outing*' trips.
Neither Mr. fcdisun nor the Edison Storage Battery Company
has any interest in either of tueoe ears, other than to prove Mr.
Edison's cot tent ion that with the ruht battery equipment the
electric is the real /amity oar, because of its absolute safety, be
cause it can be run by uny one after a few minute*' instruction,
because it has longer life than a gasoline car and coet 3 infinite
ly less to maintain.
Bat there it* only one "right" battery equipment-
Edison Storage Battery Co., 121 Lakeside Aye., Orange, N. J*
BERT DINGL.ET.
knew as well as he did that he was to
manage the team in 1911 and that none of
them had acted as if displeased by the
knowledge
Chase made a further statement in which
he denied that he had been plotting to se
cure the position of manager over the head
of Georee Stalllngs, or that he had In any
way been "lying down " He said:
"The most outrageous stories have been
printed concerning me. and I am going af
ter some of the people who have been
spreading them. If Stallings says that 1
have tossed games away I will force him to
apologize. My playing and my record speak
for themselves, and I am quite willing to
leave it to the public as to what sort ot a
hall player I am or what I am worth to a
team.''
George Stalling^ changed his mind last
night and did not leav*> for New Tork until
this morning. It Is said he was called back
by Frank Farreli.
AFTER YOU. SAYS JOHNSON
Lang-ford Also Backward in
Posting Money for Fight
Boston. Sept. Zl.— Jack Johnson, the
champion heavyweight pugilist and con
queror of Jim Jeffries, refused to-day to
put up $20,000 for a tight for the titlo with
Sam l,angford. the Boston middleweight
boxer, until the latter had made the first
deposit. They may come to terms later.
The two fighters, who had a two-round
oratorical contest In the- rina: at one of
the local boxing clubs last night. ha«l an
other fast debate in the sporting «lepart
ment of a Boston paper to-<iav. and while
each displayed a roll of bills which It was
claimed contained fI.OOO, Johnson absolute
ly refused to show additional cash until
Langfoni had made the first move.
Johnson backed his stand by claiming
that it was the challenger's duty to put up
the stake and his, as defender, to cover It.
He said he would hand the $1,000 over to a
stakeholder on the spot, and would give
Langford twenty-four hour? to put up his
$20,000. with the agreement that if he
(Johnson) »lid not make up th« remaining
$19,000 the $1,000 would go to I.inarford.
The Boston fighter calle<l Johnson's at
tention to the latter* statement last night,
in which Johnson offered to put up the
money to-day, but Johnson said that he
made a mistake in saying so.
AUTOMOBILES
AUTO DRIVERS AI WOK
Dingiey Sets New Practice Mar?
on Vanderbiit Course.
ALL STUDYING THE ROADS
Entry List Still Grows, and Dia.
brow Will Drive in the
Big Fixture.
Bert Dtagley. driving a Pope-Ear:;;:!
automobile, made a new r*cord for pej|.
tic* work over th» Van<s<rhll» Cup coti r »»
yesterday. ; ;/ iz
He covered the l?«*-m:l» course la %
minutes 21 seconds. Thi3 beat* the n *•{$;*
utes 52 seconds made by the Ample* 4j»
day before. Dingiey mad« other attest,
. turning the la^ta in 11 minutes 51 — rnejgf
\ and 12 minutes 1 second. <.:z
Mitchell. In his Simplex, scored aootni*
sensational lap, and made the distance k>
11 minutes G seconds. This was frcs: a
flyins; start of oaly fifty yarSs.
Jack Fleming, the other Pope-HartnM
driver, who had never seen the Vaojajb
bilt course before, made a careful M«tr
'of it. going over the entire distance very
slowly. He wen, the Portola road race »
California with a Pope-Hartfcrd, aad fey
looked on as a good man to watch. %.hs
Marcel Basle, in a Marion, had a fe v {
at the course yesterday also. Louis np>
brow, with his newly entered v irtnaaL
went carefully around the turns and bait •>
food look at them. This morning ;t is e»>
pected that about fifteen condldatea wiat-»"
present.
The Ber.z cars have been delayed gatOna
through the Custom House. Orders nejv
given ft> have them placed near the hatch
way of the steamship. Another conslga.
ment of Benz cars was so placed, but tho
three racing cars were stowed deep la tni
hold, and Robertson. Hearne and the an
known will have to wait a day or two be
fore trying them out.
Some disappointment was expressed yes
terday morning at the non-appearance at
Ralph Mulford and his Lozier car. wfta
which he won the stock car championaiin"
at Elgin, 111. Mulford drove this car fram.
the scene of that race to the factory lau
Plattsburg. X. T. He will have it on ft«
course to-day. In addition to the car
which he will drive in the race, be is
bringing with him a new 1311 six-cylinder
model, which he will use for praetk*
work. This car has a larger motor tarn
the car he will drive in the race, and ■
the same type of car which Mulford &sa
used in his twenty-four-hour races.
King's Corner, which has once more be>
come the centre of interest in the Vast*,
biic preliminaries, has been «<»leet»a at
Lozier headquarters, and Mulford aad Ms
crew will be located there upon ins ar
rival from Plattsburgr and until the day
of the race. ... .,;
Four new entries have- b<«en announce!
by the Motor Cups Holding Comas**.
These are a third National and Ampler to.
the Vanderbilt and an S. P. O. and a Car
reja in the Wheatly Hills class.
Th». National, entered by the Poertser
Motor Ca.- Company, is to be guides by
Louis Disbrow. He is well known through
out the country, and recently achieved con
siderable fame through his performances
with the National at Brighton Beach, tk»
National hill climb at ITMsToa Parra. Feaa..
and Ossiningr hill. '.■■: which he holds the
record.
Prior to this he won the ftO.OQO trophy for
breaking the then exiting worfd"s two
hundred-mile record at the Atlanta Motor
drome, arid also scored second place* in
several Brfighton Beach twenty-four hour
races. In the Vanderbiit he will try out
a new demountable rim equipment of bi3
own invention— the Jordan.
The Amplex 1911 valveiess stock moM,
with 5 by .-> inch cylinders, entered by S. J.
WnM & Co.. will be piloted by Walter Jones.
a twenty-year-old bey, who has bad ex
perience In hill climbs and t*enry-four- „
hour contests.
Jean Juhasz will hand!* the 5. P. 0.
Wheatly Hills entry made by Thomas X.
Cook, of Oreenwiob, Conn. Juhass with
this car holds the one-hour dirt track rec
ord of fifty-nine miles made at Briajtto*
Beach this year. Victories at Atlanta, Syra
cuse and elsewhere are credited to IMS
team.
The pilot of the I'orr 0 " entered 17 J.
Mora Boyle, of New York, has not y*t
been announced. -i^r*^
Three entries for th* Ma"!- 1 "! :» S*«9j
stakes have been made by the Abbott M«»
Car Company, of Detroit. Mortimer Bo> »
ert!>. brother of Montague Robert?. ▼"}
drive one. J^e© "W. Oldftel I •-•» second •»
the third driver has not been naraM. TIM j
sam«* team will drive in th- Fiinnonit
Park races and later at Atlanta is »• ■
carlv part of November.
AUTOMOBILES.

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