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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 29, 1910, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-09-29/ed-1/seq-10/

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or- it run* Aiifr.mr.Kilinrr 4 TrnttiW and Pacing *& Lawn Tennis <£ Boxing
rroressional League Baseball *?* /AuiomoDiiing «^ 1IUU1U & &
rime hold the pace
Tighten Grip on Second Place
by Defeating Detroit.
is?ew York Team Takes Early
Lead, Which Tigers Fail
to Overcome.
Detroit. Sept. 2S.— By defeatlnc the De
troit Tiger* for the third straight time to
•lay. * n thus cleaning up the series, the
>.-« York Yankee^ c«m~<J curb a clear
title to second place In the American
l>e«;rue race that the rh»nmi are all in
favor of their holding it to the end of the
reason, which Is now close at hand.
Ixvoee plnylng on l<»th *ldes and plenty
••'f hard Mttinc marked tl-.t 1 -. rtrupgle to
.S.M.T. *nd- tl»e Yankees won !>y a score of
!( to I. Tlttt*' pitcher? were used hy each
'team. Jiri<J lhoi«e who worked for the
'vijltor? hsjsksj little the i *•» of it. as the
iTipers. made *■ <srlit l:it?. to twelve for the
"^ ank'^ > =
j Tiv» liomr team last the game to all Sn
«lerjtsa:id psJVfJSBM ■•' the firrt two inning??.
'^rh^n Work- was «•■ wild as a hawk and
,Va« pounded hard when he did gft the ball
Jc>v'er the plan*.
i Dan»-!!« ».|ie't*id the *arr;«" far New York
*m-!iri * Mr.. to.r-ght fie'd. took third lion
•HsHßjMi drove out a Fcrcamer to centre
• n<°, seasßi •■- « ritat yacrlTice by Chase.
j Knich* Allowed with a single, scoring
|3<empV.ill. bat Gardner and Austin were
[easy oute after Oree had been bit by a
?j?:t«~h«*i b*T3.
! The stcotvl imiiTiK wa* *• repetition of
tie Mm i'/alr singled. Unnielp was hit in
(she back by a pitched ball and Hemphill
i^etit riair home with a safe drive to left.
jn>aTi>r also scored on a long sacrifice fly
: ct«f=e.
' The FsatiavM i cAme V.ack with ore more
[run In MM third inninK. when Stroud took
i"\Vork> Bl MS hi the box, on a safe bunt by
|Knicht and Austin's single. The score at
'Shis point was: New York. 5. Detroit, 3.
i*;n<l the lcaO was none too big for the. vls
fMors. c? tlie Tiger? almost turned the
l*Rhle« later in i» <• came. when they scored
liwo runs In th*- >ix;h inning and two more
*ar. the seventh.
1 <ji>lnn. who started the (fume 'for New 1
jTork. showed nome tslpns of weakening in
[the third inning, and Chase sent Yaughan
j\o th« mound. "Hi*; Jim* went along
j^-moothly to the sixth inning, when an
j*rror by himself and three hit* opened the
jISSJB/ Jor two runs. The Timers add<-i two
!mnr»> ill the se<\»nth on an error '■■> Knight,
i^o hits and a sacrifice '■>
■ Th* Van Wee* scored what turned out to
fV«e th« vinninc run. however, in the BSSJI
\t\n\t of the seventh, when Cha«»e opened
■ with » single, went to second on a sacrifice
f«md scored on an *-rror by Tom Jones.
Caldw*ill sJbdKMI th« last two innings for
j the visitors, but, try «»- they would, the
• Tl*reTv <-ould not poll out a victory. The
! I'«nkeei» left for New York to-nipht.
Th« Hfir* of the »came to-day follows:
■hr ]•. JK> »< «> r 1 (»;■'• a «
3-xr.flF-. (T4S i I «»<»irv .i«n<.#. if ."• 1 2 4 -M.
1 r»i«tnr.iLrr fti :'■ 1 1 <»|«»'i*»»r>. m. :; o<i o 40
. las* Ik 41 JO OO.^oJ'b. rf SJ3 1 00
"Knlphs. nr.ll 2 .4 J |«"r«w ford, rf *•• 1 ••
* i*r<iTf-r •."!• r. •' 1 2 'I I Mf>r)art> . 3b R2 1 •• 11
, •v*. tS ."-•' t» I "«',Kirk« Sb. .. "»• 1 • 11
. .Aurttn, 3b 4<< 1 4 I•> t Join*, lb 4no lit <> 1
• Tilair •-.. 4,' 1 3 I<• Oa«*T. «-• . &<><> •"• 4O
tiuinii, V- ■ I** • • 1 O;F<-hml<st, c.. 1 ltd m 1 0
"VsuE-tai V -■»<• «• « 1 "V\ ..r«- r.-- «. ••<• <> •> 1
« «ld««i;i »' *-"' " ' ■ „ s'mu'!. p... i: °«' <• :«<i
JMullin. f... 2 1 1 «» *««»
j*M< I.:. ' ■ . 300 <» IM»
Tota 1» i-34 <; 11' Sl l "1 Totals 3T, *i 82714 «
"Bati^d'-Toi <-'i^viivy in ninth Inning.
! %•«-«• Vurk . - 2 I 8 "' «' 1 " <• «
' - w-mit . . « ,j« 1 • <> «• 3 2 • •—
1 Hi!" — <»ff <juinn. 2in 2 2-3 lniiin^ii. "IT V«.uchn.
' *; IJ. 4 1-3 itinini;*; off «>tl<lu«>H. nnfM- in 2 Jnr
' in*«. off \V"^•-^^^ r m 2 lnnlnc»; orr sirou*. ♦> In
I*• Utriln»* oS" MML 1 i:- 2 inning*. lia« lIBi i
) v •?» Knishi. < ;hj- I.< : O'l>»«r>'. rifio* tli*»—
i^'r,*j-». »i-Rwffind. - '..:i l»i»i-> — I >h nii-lt*. OaMt,
; 3.10t-lartr <2i. T. .I«n»» l^nst »>»*••■ u.i J«Jl8— < >ff
• «-»il<lw«ii'l. I. off vuinn. 2. Hit by i>it<-hfj^— By
. Work* <T»ini«'l<« and ••••> F"lr«t I*l- on ■*■!
i . n»» york. ": l>troit, - L** «in ba« • Xf w
I "VoTk. *ii T«rarf«h. ?'. Struck out— >:>■ Qiiinn. 1:
1 »>r «^»)(is»-»>-Il. 2: T»v Worko. 1; by ■ raw 2.
. Tmrt.lu i.lrv' — Kniphi. flanlnw and Chaw;
I Vi«mT«hJ]l. Kiiighi ana Austin. Time— ] .32. lit
! ra IM::«>eji
nT/*TR <m*mmmm ms» T^^ \
p^ A him Days Run W
» Route: Newark and Jersey City *— d
| 'T* O demonstrate that the automobile is cheaper to use
A than a horse and bu^py, we are conducting a com-
I parativc economy test under varying 1 traffic conditions
in different sections of New York City and in the vicin
ity. This lest is conducted by disinterested officials of
It^y Contest Board of Days Run Asso*
Route : Newark and Jersey City i ~%~\
*P 'J 4t —nil ■!< i that the automobile is cheaper to use
*■ than a horse and bu^py, we are conducting a com.
- -ative economy" test under varying traffic conditions
in d]fT<»rent sections of New V* ik City and in the vicin
nv. This te«t i? conducted by disinterested offici.il> of
the Contest Board nf the American Automobile Asso*
If nation under competent and impartial observation.
\ Yesterday developed further proof of the truth of
our contention. The results:
Automobile Horse and Bug£y if
. 1 <■««* cov*r»»d 7<x'-l MileapA covered 313 I
Gasoline consumed, <J^ Feed. 12 ata. of oats ||
i gals, at 36c $Los (i qts at 2.V...." $ 75 PI
\ Oil consumed. 1 pt.. 20 lb*. of hay, at 1c a lb. L'<> 2
at «.V a gal OS I
ill Comparative cost pet Comparative cost per I
I mile S .01 1 mile $ SM i
I Cost per passenger mile.s .007 Cost per passenger mile.s .013
\t\ No repair?, replacements or adjustments on either
I i vehicle. No disbursements other than noted above.
jll , Prices quoted are retail prices actually paid.
fl j First two days' c05t....$ .0063 First two days* cost $ .014."»
111 TO-DAY ■••• •On Statin Island.
tl. MXT MONDAY ... In the Bronx and Westchester County.
||j NEXT TUI-SDAY .. In Lower N>w York, in the heart of'th
|| business section, to cover every phase of
II L traffic conditions.
IV\ rxw>J< " r tn<> Maxwell »nti ilir lloi-m> mi..) linger In lh»-«<" diotrlrt* nn Jfll
niJAib-*» da.'"-, irr^sliT prriiiittlitir, aad watrh tlir daily Bulletin of r.5,,i,, fjLL
mm** For partlmlars of our offer or In- <^^*^Ar\
vfOfc-—^**X3 Ki-.<tiun of our oars rail or write to ■iy /^^—-^s^
■ Itroitdwar ml eikt St., X. V. <"**. «r,O IlaliM-y St., Newark. N. .1. Jj
f\ ih.O Bedford Aif, bll.a, V. V, White l'lain% V V. y\
[f CORNTI.L MOTOR .41 • , HARI.KH CI.AlTi:n \/
A, 43* »•■ >' •■)*••-.. J- ri ltl<li- Nrwburcti, V V
■T. mood. S. l w X, Y. ' , «\
I XE«r UKn iVS^iKg*; I
7] NrirJo'undlanrt/ N. 4. .H. J. TVXAX- ft
Vl Ptara— . S. .1. O
*J\ MMK»V-*<k «IKMM „....„,„ .r. rT rt /« W
V) H-.U.r..:.. k v I "• <«»K *« A» !O ««. rf#
(L ivnir. ..»«».. r: hi* „ M1T(1 , \\.
IL4 MMdletmrn, >• *. »«cV. >". T. hi]
Win Fourth Straight Game from
the World's Champions.
Bell Mows Down the Pittsburg
Batters as Brooklyn Earns
Two Runs.
7- took t'. Puprrba!? just one hour and
rlevon minutes to defeat the Pittsburg
Pirates by a score of 2 to I at Washington
J*Rrk. Br<»oklyn, yesterday, and send them
on their way home « sadder but wiser lot.
rba Supcrbas hair been struggling along
in the second division all the season, but
they handled the world's champions with
such rough bands in the series that closed
yesterday that they captured four straight
KWics and ended what little chance was
left to all appearances of nilsbiiig. beat-
Ing the Giants for second place In the
National league nice.
Bell was the man who mowed the visitors
down yesterday, and ho did it in the most
approved sty!« He allowed only four hits,
and with brilliant .support behind him the
Pirajes threatened to score only twice, and
both times Bell tightened up.
Ht»'« i lf-. who pitched such a jrorxj game
against the Giants a few days aRn, was
in the box for littsb'irc. and also did well,
hut the Superbas bunched \heir lew hits
in a way to earn two runs.
The first came In th« second Inninc on
a three-batrper by COSBSSn and Stark's
single. while another was added in the
eighth, when Dauh^rt lin«>d out a cafe hit.
ptol»» second and scored on Wheat's two
Th«- Bcorc follows: t
ahrlbpoa^j ahribpoae
PsrlJKon.rf 4<io 2 MrK«>ctr*.3b 400 it .-. <•
li»:it#n, lh 41! IH "n'l/a !i of 4"«• |OO
\Vh«at. If.. 402 I Otlji^mpMl. If 4 «»<> [> «1
Hurr.m«»l.2b tot <> * #\\\ njrrn-r, ae. ■«« l l L 1L 1 14
Omlaan. rf .1 1 2 2 «>O J. Milter. g> 400 1 10
MrfClv*n. Sb 20 O fl 20 : Ka<11n*r. 'li. :n 1 ]« 20
Htark. w.. -<<'i <• "■ 1 wii«on. rf.. 3 o 1 a <>->
«• Millftr. cnoi 4 OO «;n«iiin. r... ;; ,1 1 •_• 2 0
Bell, p ZOO 0 •OjStcele. p... .".<•<» 1 2O
Totals... 2> 27271" l| Totals ...3304 24 13 1
Pmoklx-n it 1 ft 1, (1 0 0 1 x _
nnsiMcs: s <• 9 •> <» a <• •> — 0
\.<t\ on kaaai I'ittKbvirc. «; Brooklyn, ."• Ttvo
»*••■ hit -Wh-'at. Thr».-»»-baF« hit Cnalaon Sac
rMoa hit — McElv^^n. Kirn bmtm on error Pitta
bans I. Stolen Lai->t. — Daulwrt, «"oulson. Kasfs
.i. bat;*— <>rr Hell. 1; off »>al« 1. Struck out—
Hy Bell. 2; by St»^lf, J. Time— l:ll. rmplrrs
— Ulster and BtasHJc
"It's all very well to gar. 'Grin and bear
It," but there are tim«^s in a man's life when
Ms predicament i.s such that he can't grin
and bear it!"
"You mean to say?"
"When v dentist clamps a rubber dnm on
your laws and then rams his list Into your
mouth, the best you can do la to bear it."
Birmingham Age-Herald.
'Baseball Fight
in Major Leagues
< inrinmill nt Sew York.
I'ittohure <; HrooUlvn.
« hit-aeo at BoMon (two janifM.
St. I.«»uU al Philadelphia.
fin York. 1«: Cincinnati. 4.
Brooklyn. 1; Pitt -Imric. 0.
!«<t«.««in. 8; <hi»-asr<«. '.*.
l'hl«-aK«». II; »«>*lnn. 0.
St. l.oui*. 5; rhllaiilplila. I.
w: 1.. vs. \v. 1.. r.r.
rjilrHC«. . 03 47 .««4'<inrlnn»H 73 71 .497
New York. HI .V) .s»7|St. LnnU. . 50 »2 .119
tMt««l>urß . tt «2 Brooklyn . ISO R."» .411
IIiIIm . r.i 71 Boston . 50 !»t .Sl7
ItiiKton :it «!*• it-land.
" Cakac* at St. I^>uis.
XCm York. 6: Detroit, 5.
1 i.-wl.iiik. 4: Boston. 3.
Y\a-liinKton. X; Chlcßßo. 1.
St. Louis, 2: rlilljulelphlß. 1.
« . 1.. p.< . «'. i- r.r.
rhtla . .. fl» 4« .6KI [Cleveland f»7 76 .<«!»
» York. Hi «l .573! Wash 'ton 83 R2 .435
Detroit M 61 .56" C'hlenirn. . SS 83 .42«
805t0n.... 79 65 .r.IOJSt. LMH. 4.-, 101 .SOB
St. Louis Beats Philadelphia in
Last Game of Series.
St. Ix>uis, Sent. 28.— The St. Louis
Browns turned tin the new champions ••(
the American League here to-day and won
by a si-ore of 2 to 1.
Atkins, who was in the I -ox for the Ath
letics, allowed only four hits, but a wild
pitch In the ninth inninp turned the tide
against him. The score follows:
Bbrlb]* ac abrlbpoae
Tr-«Jalo. 2b .TOO 3 6 2 Harts.], if... 30 1 000
< «rrid*n 31- 32 1 " 001/.M <f .. 4o o 200
Hon» 1f... .'too 4 00 Ooillna. 2b... 800 1 4<»
Northen rfSOl 3 I»O Baker, Kb ... 400 001
Hoffman.rf 300 2 OO] Davis, n . •«* POO
Wallace. ks.TOI 1 -4 0 Murphy, rf . . 400 4 10
Crimes. Ib. SOI 12 OO Barry, **■ 40 1 3 10
t-'tpphrTis. 0200 : 20 Lapp, <■ 411 710
Nelson, p.. .TOO <i 2" Atkins, p.... HOI 020
Totals. . .20 2 4 27 13 2 Totals "31 7*24 3 1
•Winning run Beared with MM out,
m I/ouls 0001 (»(»<■» I—3
I'hlladelphia • 0 © 0 1 0 • 0 O— 1
Three-base hit — Barry. Sacrifice hit— -Stephens.
Doable plays— Wallace. Tru'sdale anil «;ricKs;
Murphy and Davis. Stolen batwa «'niiinc < or
■idea. 'UK by pitcher — By Atkins. I. Wild
pitches— Nelson. 1. Atkins. 2. Rases on balls—
Atkins ft; Nelson, 2. I*efi on banes St. 1 .0111?.
S; Philadelphia, 3. Time— 1 .:•■". i;i>ii>lres— Egan
and Connolly.
Lajoie Misses His First Game of
the Season for Naps.
fleveland. Sept. Cleveland again de
feated Boston to-day, the score being 4 to
Z. Boston pot Its three runs on errors, as
Kaler was hit safely only three times. Mo-
Halo struck out ten men, hut weakened in
the eighth, when Stovall'a triple drove in
two runs and won the panic.
I^ajole ami Speaker did not play because
of injuries received on Tuesday. It was the
first frame that Lajoie has missed this year.
He will ho In the game again in a day
or so. The score follows:
aljrlbpoao; abribpo a o
Turner r.b 8 0 2 1 1" Gardner. 2b. 30 1 2 21
<. ;in<-v If *«• 0 :i. 0 0 Uooper. cf.. 211 0 00
ia<ksonc-f 8 1 2 2 O Mahoi>»v. rt 20 0 0 0 0
Jlohn-st.lb 4 1 010 2 Sta.nl. 1b... 110 4 OO
Eaetorly.rf 4 1 2 I ©« I'radlev. Ib. 200 3 00
l.uml. c. 4 1 - 6 lnirwK 1f... 4 « -> 2 1 1
Knnupp.ns SO 0 1 "1 F.ngle. T.b... 310 - .i 0
Pock'ih m 100 I -01 jPurtell. b*..4©l 1 20
iiall 2b . 10 0 2 BO Klelnow, ... 30010 1 «
StovHll. 2b 2 0 1 « OOJMcHaU-. p • .'too 0 •-■»
Kal^r p.. -» 0 " "° l «Pi 100 0 <IO
Koeatner.p 1000 2O
•smith... I•> 1 0 00!
rrallahan. 1 •• '• " 00
; Mies 00 0 <• •' •'
Totals.. S3 4102711 - : Totals . . -28 3324 11 2
•B«!tr.J for nail in i«v«Bth inntnst. tßaited
for k.Vh- In W"venth inning. tßatted for Smith
!' seventh inning. I Batted for Klelnow in ninth
Cleveland . •"• o « 1 « • 0 3 1—
Boston 0 • 0 2001 0 •— *
Tin hi liaai hit?— .larkßon. Rtovall. Bacrlflce.
Jilt* Hooper. Mahoa<T <2>. Stolen baspf .-'-.'.,
BaMte, Purt^ll. I>nnhl« play- Laewls, PnrMU ani
Rradlev. HI Oft KaJT. 3 In 7 innings. First
base on aalla ■ Kaler. 3: ofT Mrllale. 3. Hit
by pltch«i hall — By KaW, 1 (Stahl). Btmek out
—By Kaler. 3: i. M< Hale. 10. Wild pitch—
Mrllal*-. First bam on errors— Cleveland, 1.
Boston. 2. I^ft nn baj»»-«— Cleveland. B: Boston,
">. Time — 1:54. Umpires— Evans and Perrtne.
Johnson Carries His Total to 307
for the Season.
Chicago, Sept. 2a. -- Walter . Johnson,
Washington's star pitcher, mad« a new
world's strike-out record for a season to
day, and helped Washington defeat Chi
cago by a pcore of 5 to l. Johnson struck
out ten men to-day, making his total 307
for the year. The former record was 301,
made by "Rune" Waddell in 190°..
Philadelphia, H^pt. 2S.— St. Liouis again
defeateti the Phillies to-day, the score be-
Ing & to 4. The game mi marked by a
home run drive by Ellis. The score fol
abrlbpo a •■ übrlTjpo a •
Muggins. 21. 300 4 2 Titus, if ... 303 <> 10
Kilii. 1f.... 311 -' ©0 Knal.», 2b.. 300 2 40
lluwrey 3b 30 1 1 10 Walsh, cf... 4 «<> <• 0 1
Konetc'r.lb 41113 oo Masoe. if... 4 2 1 2 on
Evaaa rf.. 412 0 0 0 Grant. 3b... 411 <» 4 0
I'rt-Miiih'n.c 4 11 8 4 0 Branao*ld.lb 312 M 2 0
riahff cf.. 4 12 2 ©©IdooUb. aa.. 3©« 3 CO
Hauß»-i- as. 3rtO 2 40 Uootn. c... .TOO 2 20
Bteel« p.. 40l « 3 0 «lrard. p. .. *•• 1 0 1
Hr.-nnan, p. 00 0 1 0 0
•Tbomaa 100 O 0 0
rßhtea. .. IVY 0 ft©
T0u1i...34 ■'. •-7 IS2| Totals 814 7211t 2
•Batt«-d for Glrard hi Bfventh inning, JBat
t«d for BraasteM In ninth inning.
fit. i.oui« i»»i#ij;j
Philadelphia 0 0 0 10 0 I •! o—4
Hlta — Off Olrard. ft la 7 Innings: off Brea
nan, non« in 2 tuning* Two l,j.s<> hits — Tltua,
IT»aaa <)i«keK, Mowrcy, llranarield. Thrfe
baaa him Macee, Konetchy. Hume run —
Ellis. Sacrinc hit — Knabe. Double playa
rtresnatian and HujtKinu: Hadaer, HuKKlna
and IfonntrhT' Dnolan and Braaafleld Struck
out — Hy tjte<>l«, I: by Olrard, 1; by Prfim.m,
i. l- ft on basis T^»uln, 6; Ptilladalphia,
4. First base on bull* — Off taala, 2: off
C!lr«rd. 1. off Br'tirian 1. l-"lrst barn on «-r
n.r» at. i.-Miic -. Philadelphia. -*. Hit by
pitched ball- By Oirard >Vo»r-yi. by flt«f<|A
rTttust Time — 1:45. Umpire* — Kl<-m and
Kane ■
r< ..t.f.ii polo r;r,,,,nd ■ To day. 3.30 P. M —
riun't M. Cincinnati. Admlcctco Me
Pile Up Fourteen Hits for Total
of Sixteen Runs.
Onetime Giant Killer Carries
Cincinnati Down to a Dis
mal Defeat.
Covalcsku I ' terrible Pole, Is no lonser
d Giant killer. The pttcher who did po
much to smother the ambitions of New
York to carry off the National league
pennant in 1308 whs a hrokrn r«>ed, and
New York tightened Its bold on second
place by wallopmg tii* 1 Cincinnati Reds
to the tune of M to 4. It vas a .loke same
that dragged along for over two hours.
and when the end came the "fans" heaved
a Bigt] of rellet
Pourtoen hits and eleven bases "n balls
tell the story of Coraleekie's awful fall.
Oandall. who pitched for the Giantn. was
as strong, particularly under pressure, as
his opponent was weak for eicht Inning*.
nut he took things ho easily In the ninth
frame thai the Reds gathered up four runs,
playing as if their lives depended on eet
tint; ;t few more over the plate.
The Giants began well by scoring two
runs In the first mnlng, thanks to two
errors by McMillan, who was at shortstop
in place of Downey, whose tincer, injured
on Tuesday, was Fttll too lame to use.
Covaleskie had hard work controlling the
ball, and gave tree passage to Devon and
Doyle, with only one called strike. Doyle
was forced at second when McMillan
scooped up ■ grounder from Snodprass
and touched the bag, but his throw to
cnmpletn at) easy double play pulled Hob-
Utzell off first, and Snodgraas «ot. a life.
The last named also was forced at second
on Murray's bounder to McMillan, but
again a chance for a double play failed
and Devore scored. Murray stole second,
took third on BrtdweU'a scratch hir to
short field and scored on a double steal
when McMillan muffed n rather hlsrh throw
from Clarke. Devlin ended the inning by
dying out to Mitchell In right field.
The Reds had ■ chance in the second
Inning to tie the score, when frandall
passed the first two men up. Both wore
left, however, n= Corcoran and I'ovalenkie
struck out. while Doyle took earn of Mc-
Millan's easy grounder.
\ brilliant throw by Red Murray to
third base cut off a possible run for the
visitors In the third Inning, when two hits
w>nt for nothing Lobert sandwiched in
his second safe drive between two outs
and tried t<> reach third on Mitchell's hit to
right field. Murray shot the ball to Devlin.
liowi vfr. »nd Lobert was nailed sliding
Into the bag.
!n their half the Giants stowed the gaiM
away by adding fiine runs to their score,
Doyle walked mid raced to third when
Snodgratcs slammed a two-bagger to rij*ht
Held. Both men crossed Hie plat" on Mur
ray's single through tii' 1 box, the latter
reaching second on the throw to the plate
and third on ■ wild pitch. BridweU struck
cut, Devlin walked, while Murray S'^>red
as Covaleskie threw out Merkle at first.
Bchlel was easy for Corcoran.
Errors by Doyle and Merkle and a
scratch hit by Clarke put Crandall in a
bad hole i • t the fourth Innfhg, but he wrig
gled out. With two down on flies to Snod
grasa and the buses full, Bepcher drove a
grounder to Brldwell, forcing McMillan «t
Clever baj-e running by Devore led up to
a run for th« Giants In their half of the
same Inning. H« walked to first, stole
second and third bases, and Jogged home
when Doyle lined a safe hit over McMil
lan's head. Bnodgrass followed with A
single, but the next two men wi>r« retired
—Murray on strikes and Blidwell on a
grounder to McMillan.
Corcoran' s error a/as in the nature of a
pift of two runs to New York in the fifth.
With two out Bchlel walked and was safe
at second on an «»asy fore« when Cor
coran dropped McMillan's to^p of Cran
dall'S prounde.r. Devore and Doyl« then
followed with safe hits, which sent two
runs Over.
Th*» seventh inning turned an already
one-sided struggle, into a howling farce.
The < Slants frolicked around the base lines
for five runs on two free passes and five
stlnßiniT hits, one of which wan a three
hapger by Snodprass. Not content with
thin, they dragged the game out further by
galloping off with three runs in the eighth.
The score follows:
ab r Ibpoa c ah r lbpo a •
i,.v,,v. if i •» 2 1 OOlßeacaT. If 5 1 1 4 oo
KJ?^*" 2 2 131 Uobert. Bb. 5 1 4 1 3*>
r-h-i ."■■{, T <•! 0 «>«" Hobxell. lb nO 0 7 0 0
\ .';•,-, •> a 3 .•.'■>» \i,,.1,.!i. if .'.I 3 I 0 0
i,"'L,.V rf 1 ," « 0 0 o!pn*kert, of 4 1 2 I 0<»
Murray rf ft 3 •_> 11 0 Clarke, C. 4 0 1 3 2 0
i-rirtwU^4 o 2 280 rorcoran.2b4 0 0 3 31
Inn 3b 4 0 9 B2l|McMllUn.M 4 0 0 4 a 2
Merile" lb » I 1 RO l rov»leakl,p 30 0 0 SO
k7i- c 2 3 1 00 •Miller.:-- 10 0o 00
Wll.son. c. 0 0 0 100
Crandall.P 3 2 i 100
Totals. .14 1« M27• 3| Totals. . .40 41124 13 3
•BatUd for Uovaleskl In the ninth inrin .
New York I • « 1 2 • 6 • x—- Id
Cincinnati O 000000 I' 4— 4
Two basa lilts — lyibert. Bafldcraai Three bns«
hit— Snodßrasß. Homo runs— »Yan>tall. Mitchell.
I'at=kert Hacrifle* fly — Craadall. Stolen bases —
Pax ken*. Devare i.ii. Hrldv«-11, Murray (8), Ben
Cber, I/'l»rt iji. First bane "ii errors — Cincin
nati ;; I>oul>l« plays — Ix)l«>rt and Corcorun;
I^jb^rt Corcoran and Hoblltaall. Struck out —
Uy aleakl, .''•; by Cramlull. 4. Hasp* on balls
—Off O>val<-.«kt. 11: otf (THndall. 2. lilt by
pitcher Ity Oovaleski. 2. Wild pitch — Cova
kMfcL Time— 2:lo. I'mplres— Johnstona and
ljOiiifivllle, Sept. "S.— August Helniont pur-
Chased I^idy Amelia from John B. Madden
to-day for a price said to b« $10,000. Sh«
was bought by Mr. Madden at the dlspOffal
sale of the R. it. Thomas stable two -..-,(! ■
apo for }* HI
Lady Amelia «vas it ppeMy printer two
of three yeara ago. She. i* by Hen Brush—
I^a Colonla, by Hindoo,-
Jones Overturns Racing Car to
Save Cycler's Life.
Classic Vanderbilt Cup Race
Pises to High Estate of
Other Years.
Th» biggest crowd that has attended to
date mi present at tbo practice for the
Vanderbllt ("up race on the I"' 1 * Island
Motor Parkway yesterday morning.
There is ■ crowing feeling t»at th«
course is not In pood condition. OOBM of
the Western driven? profess astonishment
that, the circuit Is so bumpy, and all th»;
drivers loin in predicting slow time. One
driver saM he thought that it ".as a case
of the hest built car winnlnfT.
A small accident occurred yesterday
morning that will not. however, result in
putting the Anu'lox c;«r concerned In it- out
of the race. Walter Jones was driving re
markably fast, and met a motorcycle
coming the other way in defiance of the
rules, lie overturned his car in swervinar
to avoid the motorcycle, and he and War
ren, his mechanic, were thrown out. They
were badly bruised, but no l>ones were
broken and they will be all right In a day or
two. The wheels of the car and the
chassis were somewhat Injured, but not
beyond repair. The car will positively
start Saturday moniinp. J
The Avalancia was again on the course
after the smash-up of the other day. It
has been painted a brilliant red. Billy
Knipper was not Indulging in any bursts
of speed, but studying the course.
Jack Fleming, who is coming to be looked
on as a strong favorite for the race, made
the. fastest lap yesterday in his Pope-Hart
ford. The time made in practice is as
DrJvrr Car. Tim*.
Firming ... ropo- Hartford . ]'► r ..in ■»• sec.
U vlnwiton ... N» t lonal }0 m t<. 31 £c.
Aitkm National " ™ »"• ' " p^
Stone ronunbls I ' '"in- \"-
A. Chevrolet. MarquetU-Cuick .*...« into. : -Jo ■*«.
Bruce^Brown'.Bena ".::: :: ::: ::: "-*£»:£
Holm Ben* 11 m m. 14 .»«•«-.
Heama Hcnr. jn n. »aac.
Joaaa Kmptn H^SS"
H^ards^y.... Simplex m n. r.5 »*c.
Mulford I^xler }J i li l n. »*2
Btlllman OWnmobile » '» "• fg »£
tVh«>ifl<»r Jackson *-; rn - ""^ IS'
Umbers J loupt-Rock well . ••««£»■ ■"*"
Harroun Harmon V- mln. 15 sec.
Hanshuo App^rson IT into. Saw.
Matson Corbln « mm - •> sec -
The Vanderbilt race has risen again to
its former high estate. For the last year or
two it had become a perfunctory fixture,
creating little real Interest. Even the win
ning of the fixture by an American for the
first time soon lost Its power to keep the
race uppermost in the public attention.
But this year there has been distinctly a
revival of Interest. The entry of nearly
all the famous drivers in this country, men
who have made records and won races by
the score, has made the race this year un
questionably the greatest automobile con
test ever held in this country.
That the race will be a slashing contest
from start to finish is made certain by the
drivers who will pilot the cars. There Is
great disappointment that Robertson will
not head the Benz team, of which the other
members are David Bruce-Brown and Kd
ward A. Hearne.
He§rn«; is the present holder of the In
dianapolis Speedway Helmet and Fox River
trophy and halls from Chicago. He drove
In the Grand Prize at Savannah and in the
Cobe and v'anderbllt races of la«t year.
He Is twenty-three years old.
David Bruce-Brown Is a wealthy young
New Yorker, who drives for the pleasure he
derives from the eport. He first came into
prominence at the Florida beach meeting
In 1908, and. although then only twenty
years old. succeeded in establishing sev
eral world's amateur records. In Ml he
broke the record for the \Vilkes-Harre hill
climb, which held until last June.
Harry F. Grant, who will again pilot the
sturdy Alco. is best known for his bulldog
tenacity of purpose, which earned a victory
In last year's Vanderbilt Cup race. He first
gained his experience at tho Readville,
Mass., track, and has driven well in both
of the Lowell ro;id races. Grant is thirty
seven years old. and Is a native of Massa
The Pore- Hartford Interests will be ably
looked after by Jack Fleming and Bert
I>ingley. Tlip latter is a veteran Vander
Edison Test No. 9
Six- day Tour
with Detroit Electric equipped with
The New Edison
Storage Battery
478 miles— average 68 miles per day
This run. from New York \ ia Asbury Park
ami Atlantic City to Philadelphia, and
return via Rethlehem, Port Jer\is and
Xewburfjh, shows the consistent depend
ability of the electric pleasure vehicle -with
the proper battery equipment over ■ period
of continuous hard road ser\ ice.
On this trip, through hilly and even
mountainous country, some of the host
and worst roads in Pennsylvania and lower
New York State were covered. Vet in
many instances, an average speed of 15
miles an hour was maintained, and the run
from Atlantic City to Philadelphia, 62.62
miles, was accomplished at the rate of 19J
miles an hour. This average speed for the
distance is unprecedented for electric
vehicles, even on city pavements, and
would not have been possible with equip
ment other than the new Edison Storage
I filson Storage Battery Co.. 121 lakeside Aye., Orange. N. J.
bllt Cup Pilot- We also ■cored a notable
victory when he won the Santa Monica road
raco In California last year. DtngW" *wa
l.i twentv-flve. His partner. Fleming, b a
■"•asoned veteran of th« track and road.
Thi* will hp his maiden VanderbilU -
T,. il» Dl«>brow. Al Livingston and John
iHhjsa are a trio of well known drivers
who will handle the three National cars.
Livingston hns n^ver driven In the East be
fore, but has scored many notable victories
on the Pacific Coast. Altkcn drove In last
year's V»nderhtlt Cup race, and ha." bro
ken many world's records at th" Indianapo
lis and Atlanta motor, spcodway.*. Dlsbrow,
; that crack -dSJSdSSIf' who won the $10.
000 Atlanta troDhv and other track races.
is one of the metropolitan favorites.
Ralph K. M'Uford. rh<« intrepid L/>zJ<T
pilot, who will handle his Klein t«toc)t
model winner. In a veteran of both track
and road, as are the Chevrolet brothers—
; I»uis and Arthur- and Robert Hurman.
who will .'it behind th" steering wheels of
the fast Marquette-Buieks. Herman was
born at Imlay City. Mich., on April 23.
1883, and became Interested In racing In
I."**;, nlncp when ho ha« taken part In a
majority of th« bitr track and road "vents.
Chevrolet Is a native of Switzerland but
has been racing In this country continu
ously since IPOit. His brother ha* b«-»'n suc
cessful since he entered th* list?.
New Jersey License Law Almost
Gives Victory to Horse
Police surveillance almost put »n «nd to
the Mas. woB-Bi twos Motor Company*"
economy bisi between an automobile and a
horse yesterday, when the Maxwell car
entered Jersey on Its third day's run to
show Jersey City and Newark how cheaply
automobiles can be operated. In comparison
to the horse. A3 soon as th«» automobile
left the Pennsylvania Railroad ferry an
officer noticed that the car was unlicensed
ami arrested the driver.
For a few moments It seemed a.« if the
test would have to be abandoned, but Tom
Wolverton. the Maxwell agent in Jersey
City. anticipated the contingency and a."
the party was being led away to the sta
tion house Wolverton rushes' through the
crowd waving the familiar orange colored
license plate. The driver was released and
the car went on its way. Notwithstanding
this delay, the car covered laJ BBOeS at a
cos) of Jl i? for six and one-half gallons of
gasolene, at M Cents, and one pint of oil. at
£> cents a gallon. No repairs, replacements
or adjustments were made.
The horse, undisturbed I y such mere tri
fles as licenses, covered 21.2 miles, at a cost
of '.>:> cents for twelve quarts of oats and
tea pounds of hay at 8 cent? for four
quart feeding and 1 cent a puund. respec
tively, purchased en rout*.
These figures again snowed the automo
bile to be the more economical, the pas.-en
per mile cost >ei..K JO 007, an against JO 013.
The test to-morrow will be on States Island.
Outpointed by Owen Moran in a
Six-Round Bout.
Philadelphia. Sept. 2S.— Pal Moore, of this
city, was outpointed by Owen Moras, of.
Enzland. In a six-round bout before the
National Athletic Club to-night, notwith
standing that the local lad almost put the
Knerlishman out in the third round with a
vicious punch which landed low and which
sent Moran to his knees In terrible agony.
After a moment's rest the Kns^lishman
signified his willingness to resume the bat
tle, but the men had scarcely set them
selves for another punch when Moore again
hit Moras below the belt. This time Moran
walked to his corner and the referee, jifter
warninc Moore that if he again struck low
he would bo disqualified; announced that
Moran aealn would go on.
Moran had the advantage in every round
cxceDt the first and the second, which wer«»
even. He did nearly all the leading and
forced the fiirht. His blows had more steam
behind them than those delivered by Moor".
The hitter did not seem to tw» at his best
and freauently missed with both left and
risht swings.
Patsy Sullivan outpointed I">ave Ryan
and practically put him out in the eighth
round of a schedules' ten-round bout at
the Sharkey Athletic Club last nfcht.
Only the intervening of the referee saved
RTmn from a knockout.
In the semi-final bout Tommy Glnty had
a shade on Young Abeam.
The Long Acre Athletic nub and the
Metropolitan Athletic Huh will entertain
Its members with bouts this eventne.
Michigan Gelding Trots Fins
Race at Grand Circuit Meet.
Colors of Dudie Archdal^ Fall
Again in Chief Event on
Columbus Track.
Columbuj*. Ohio. Sept. 2*.— Startlr. a ' --•
l*an gelding that it* raced by J.-» i;ab*«T«n.
of Toledo, to-day astonished an ovcrflcrw
crowd at th» Grand Circuit racr<» by rapt
uring the first two and n*»ci*!»<<ary ft*a.t* of
th* 2:0 trot from a nigh grade fl*/#i. tn
which General If. was thought to have th»
best chance. Startles Mm* In th«» first
heat was 2:os>i.
Joan, winner over f>-id Arrhd^l** *m«*
week in two of three heir-, made It thr<v.
straight to-day when they m«t for th«
Buckeye Stake, of |S,oOa Th» aKbffil
mar© started as first choice. j:-iO f* |V> ov«r
I th« field, in which ther*» was nothing up tf>
her standard except Joan.
In the first two heats Joan d!d tb«» trail*
■ - -- .
Ing and showec th«» best bursts of pp«*w|
when sprinting started. The final half or
the first mile was in !.'">l' 3 . The last quar
ter, with the two mar«? lapped through
out, was mad*» in thirty seconds. Joan won
by a whip length. The next finish wa3n"t
as close. In the third hrat Dudat Arch
dale tried; coming from behind, but was
, pocketed by Baron Perm.
Startle's victory wa* the last one of th*
day. General 11. made his best showing in
the third heat, belnsr third to Brace Gtrdl*.
which outrushed Oro Bellini near the finish.
In the second heat the favorite made m
break when half way down the stretch and
trotting doss to Startle.
Willy made the ; .i . ■». of the first he it
furious, going the first quarter In O:.Wj and
reaching the half in l:0l'i. The others wcr«
strung out. with Startle as their leader. Tn
the stretch Willy tired. Startle ram* to th«
front without particular effort and won the
race in the next heat.
Grace G. was the choice and i handy
winner in the 2:11 pace. Border Guard «>«
singled out to win the second, division of
the 2:1!> trot, but the award went to Ketsy
G. In straight heats ami slow time.
To-morrow The Harvester will start in sn
attempt to lower the world's stallion trot
ting record of 2:01.
Canadian Champion Defeated on
Longwood Club Courts.
Boston. Sent SI — Although Mljw Tx»»-»
Moves, of Toronto, the Canadian woman
lawn tennis champion, Was defeated to
day in the singles on the l.one«n<>] oonrts
by Miss Louise Hammond, of New York.
during the. morning play, she did not al
low the defeat to interfere with her work
in the/ other events of the tournament.
She later played three other matches Is
two doubles events and assisted in winning
all three.
The matches in the third round of tr.**
women's scratch pintles were cOSlctudUdL
The seml-flnallsts in this event are Mls.'t
I»uis«» Hammond, Miss KivHyrt S<*ar?.
Miss Marlon Fenno and Miss Ivlifh notch.
The summaries follow
Wimvn'i ninjr!»i» f«H*«nd r«nr«l* Mt<» F.!«1«
little, N>t York, defeated Miss K'lirh Bt< ck?.»..
Bo«.->ri. 6— S. — 3.
Third roun'l — Mi«» 1.0ut.0« lljmmnni. N«r«
York. H»f>a-- Mis* T»ia Mn<»s. T<ir.>rr.\ H- .1.
3-«. «■— l; Mis* Marion F»nno, Po-ron. d«
f<*at>v} Mi-« •; Pentteton B'"»<trn. •; 1. £— ",:
Mtss K-'lvn Sear". Bom «lofrat<»i M!? 3 X'«!«»
I>ltft«». N»w Tort. 6—l. • T.
Woman's doubln* iserond roaad>->-3nsH Whr
n«"y »nd Mljt- Holman-. WmCuii. .r^f^aTff.l M.»*
llanirKttm »»"i MiF<t Hallowplt. Boston. *- -2.
6- - O; Miss trh»Vll an<l SUM Si=^«irnf>r. Ro^tor.
'lefeatfl ltl^!« Fa-- and M -=• rb»lps. Pos?.i.t
H— 2. 4 H. S — 4; \U** rtirris .md Miss Evwlyri
Soars. Boston. d»f>af< > <1 the Jli.ws Davi?, Bos
ton -I — •; «—« — 2. *-2: Miss T.OIJ'*" Himmnnil an-*
">!!•« BMI I.tttl*. N<»w VtU .I-^Vt..! Mr*, i;
Bnncps>« and Mls^. <; FMrrr*»_ F:>>*ton. »» 4>. » -I.
Mis* Marlon Fenno. Bo«t«r». aii't Miss F!ta*nnr»
.-»>,-« Ko^tnn. (Ifffft'fti M 1 ■ Jt'Pr?^ .Tn^l MS-=
r^nhal'ow. «—O.« — 0. «> 3.
Thlr'l rrmivi M»• I^>l«» M"v»»i. Tnront^> an-
Mi-s r.'lUh R"t h. Bosfr.n. d-f°ar».r Mi-=s FriM
•rft » Paine Newport. an<t Mis* llairt'.t •"urtJ.'i.
Boston. H--2. « — I.
M!x«! douhl»-« 'first r^nroit Miss T.«ts M.->y««.
ToH'nto. nnl Richard BtatmiM fv.sron. <*>*feafi
Mi,, Kdlth Rot'ii an«l i\ Fr.>r!iineh»m. B>«"n.
4 k. »v 2. •— 3: Mm M. <"urri?> nn-I .V If.
■Maaaj PuatCß, fl«-/<nft»><l M ■«-. Ali<-«« Thorn.l?V>-
>■.,!-. r. H»al«. Rn«fnn. •> ». •; 2: Miss F •«-}■•
.■■ laa fain*. Newport, and i:ar<in»T P«a:». ,tm» -
ton. iiff"'\tfA Mr. avl Slr<«. K<i^?ir Writing*'-'?'.
Boston. 7- ■"►. *- H.
S^rond round Mi»« Mnv»« an-l Richarrf Bij.<v»:»
fiofz-atcd Sltea f- and A. M. O>Mha>,
Boston. « - 0. »> 1 : Miss rain« -»nd «;. n**f!± *~
f»aH Mtoa B. M'< linfo-k ani T J. Ta-'«>r, R,r« .
ton, &-t. ft-2.

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