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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 02, 1910, Image 13

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YANKEES TAKE PENCE
Ford and His Twisters Prove Too
Much for Senators.
• -} AND DUST MAR GAME
Daniels a Large Factor in Vic
&?', tory — Hits for Extra
Bases Registered.
Ruse*!'. Ford pitched for the Highlanders
against Washlnpton yesterday at the
American League Park and won Mi twren
• • --fifth Fame of the eeason by the sears of
- to 2 The Yankees' premier pitcher did
rot twirl "nit" all the effectiveness of his
v rrt form, but he CM quite well «io'jßh to
have the Senators at his mercy most of the
time. inowtaJE thcTn se v «a hits. "Dolly"
Gray, wixam McAleer selected to oppose
Ford, pitched pood ball and bad ball ay
*-:rr.s. -he Yankee* pot nine safe drives
cTL his delivery. For an ir»nins or two he
m -nuid be as -wild as a hawk, and then he
■ooiild settle down and bar the Yankee*
Tr-m Bx*t tase. He pitched rood ball in
tie y!ncb« » cour^" oi time?, and prevented
th# base team from .• corlns: vhen it s^med
to hare ft* runs all but across the rubber.
"cr:teffl?2raa co " - occurrences, largely the
Tanderbilt C-jp race and its attendant »x
rlinr«" f - !f! fP P t *** attendance down, *1
-hV-lgh Oxen wan a fair sized crowd which
f»f itrranrti two hours of ball gam* 1 and
-Vrtora. The g"*isty south wind that
t^x-i acrcsa tho f.eM blc«- fhe «3u?t ia
ojouds from on* er.d cf the lot to the other
■ad nja-1* tb« F«r.« tn-ins *or Vl*V<* ?nU
tpectitDr alike. It was responsible for
•ujvfral hits that would otherwise have been
ra*y" outs, a By ball hit by H rapb^l In
Ow ceooad ir.nic? afforded ■ notable ex
fi _^- ia rf now a Uttie vtad wd throw away
*yen tfi« best • pider s calculations. The
Mt to rrr m ** m i^eot straight .- Gessler In
Ilifet BeW. bat the wind caught It and shot
tt to Vb» left for twenty feet or more, mak
ing it Eood fcr two bases.
Oti» of the features of the contest was
ire number of extra base wallops regis
t«rcs. The Yankees were in th<* van so far
U the number cf hits went, but the Sena
, , rr r- a de th* rr^crd for continuous fltgiit.
<^«i;!r^ a Ftingirg drive into deep
<-*ziire, which bounded over Cree'a left
r >bonl<Jer fcr a home run. Dar.irlp. c r^c and
Fcrd each siade triples, vhile Eiberfeld.
Hemrhill and Ge«=pler made two-bare hits.
Daniels** hit dW the most fiamace, for it
rrove m two runs Bad enabled the Yankee
... score hlmsTl* a few moments
later.
■teal carae verj- near teir.x the whole
thew for the home team, hiitlrip w*ll and
f imtifng the bajses with the maximum of
tariff:. Ke made four trips to the bat. was
).:: twice and had a Triple and a sir.srie. In
the third lie opened with a Fingle and irot
ground to third on an error hy Cunningham
md Chases grounder. Th?n he pulled off
Thfi snyesc ?'.ay tn pcrf<»rt form, slidins to
the bsr as AirifniTh stooped to touch him
•- ;th the balL In stealing the fourtli comer
>.*? scthcr woarln? apparel met with an
eoddest and he aajomuad to the clubhouse
*'"' a n4"""n 4 """ pair, he rame to bat the.
r«?x* time the crowd cheered him and his
::r.:r.3.ctfiate new garment and he responded
ry rnnungr oat a screaming triple to the
r:£ht Odd fence.
"Oerrrany" Pchaefer mad» a wonderful
r?rch of a Texas Leacucr by Gardner in
the seventh inning. He came in for the
baJl on the dead run and scooped it up
literally oS his shoe laces. It was Sehaefer'*
t-nro-base hit in the sixth Inning that gave
* sic- T^ashinrt"!! crew its secend run.
■-:■•- steadily through the first
*r>'.ir Inriinps. ar.d tr« never in the slightest
rianper. Gray, however, get off to a poor
r-'art and let the Yankees have the!r lirst
run in the opening round. To l«-=rin with
Jf hit Dar.iel?, and then came Hemphili's
] jcky dcul/le. Chase drov« a f.y to left and
Daniel?, who made for tbe plate on the
ihrcw-in, was r.ip;>ed a yard or more from
th« groal. Jack Knt^l-.t iras passed, iind
t!ien be end Hesaphm worked a double
f-'Toal. Ilemp^ill petting across the rubber.
Dankif- the troublr maker in the
: 'hird. ■when the Yankees jro: two ranre r-.ms.
2i:'? Finglo started thing". Hcnsphil! was
rafo cv an error, and Danir-!? stole home.
Ilerr.phin scored on G.irdr.rr's hit. Austin's
patleace in the fourth was rewarded with
« pass, and an error by Eibcrfeld put
roiicheil on first and shoved Austin wp a
>'85<=. Ford was out on a lons By. or. which
.A atla took third, and then came Daniels'?
f'-'^-bzse drite. Boorins Anstia and
3(itcfaell. Daniels ecored on a wild trow
~cy Alnsmith to catch him off third.
Gessler'a home ran vras the first tally for
tT&shington. and ahhougrh the Senators
rrs.-i'i tv.o cafe hits in succession a^ter that
-Rr.i f."ed the base*. Ford was e<jual to the
f mTgency. anri Gessler'* run was the only
•'• that courted. Cunningham hitting irito
r Jf^ubie play that effectually spoiled the
•f~er:i tors' duuaoes. Another run wa= tallied
fey McAJeer*F cohorts in the next inning on
■ <.■*_. by Buuuuetiatt and S Mfer*s
double.
Cree got all the r.cy to third on a sharp
«!rive to left In the eighth Inning and scored
oa a pass?d ball.
Tl-.e ■^core follows:
S£tV "VQP.K. j WAbHINOTO.V.
•irlbpone, ahrlrroae
rirl'U. U.. 222 2 00;MiUa. r.t... .'» o 2 1 OO
Hwnpbilt rf iI 1 1 oOiKlc-rfeld.r.b ;<)i 2 2"
>'\jisc-. 1b... 40« eOOiCBSBTVn^Sb 400 2 33
Knurbt. <•► . 3«O 2<» 0. eum'r!att.lh 411 U IV
rizrencr. Ib 40 1 2 11' srhaef»r. :r 3 0 '270
•-r«.<..<r 4 12 3C»O Mrßridp. cs. S0 v 2 3 0
Austin, "b.. SIU OS I'C^ssJt. rf . . 41 1 O <>0
c. 412 (>«« AJnFni.ifc. c 4 <*'» 2 11
V'rrC, ?..... 40 1 OOOiGra;, p 40 1 2 2"
Ttaa!!'. . .30 7?•27 82! ToUli »4 2:24 13 2
- *« Tori 102*0001 v_7
v.'tuCJingum. 0 0 «• •> 3 1 0 o v—;u — ;
T»o-V>:^e rlia — Eibe.rff!<i. ITemphill. Bcha«
'•■r: Thre«-ba»«- hit* — I>ar>ie.l». ForJ. «"ree.
Hon« r-a — O*»s!er. Parrinoe fl>— McßriJe
r-s'-Ji — AlUan. E!b«-r?eid, Dar.els, Heu^.
■ '.I «2>. Kn'trht. Gc.rdr.-r. GeF*;»-r. i^-fi an
'■a*r* — Washington, t; New Yot^, 5. Fir«>t
' '.b« on — Washingtor. 2; ?.>'p- York 1
"•'•ib> play»— J'chatfrr and Atenatth: yf-
I i<f. Cunnin«h«iri ari HummerleU; K-'^t't'
r ;«rtiri'r asul i h«Bf. Strui~ic ot:t —By Gray I«
• ■»■ For^.. 7 P.&se» on ba!l» — Off Gra- -i * Hit
by pit-rer — By Cray <Dar!«-!s 2)- by Fc-d
3 rxaehrMd. »=cha<er... VTH« plteh--Grir!
1*»»»»<1 !j! — Atnsmi:Vi. Tim* rf gain" l 55"
\'nrir<-a — l»:r'-<-r. arr! O'Louehhn
CLEVELAND, 8; CHICAGO, 5.
O-.ieapo. Oct. I-Cieveland defeated Chi
. a«o to-flay r-y a fc corc of Btos in n heavy
htttinr contest, marked r.. v ra^^-i :; t -!dinjr.
Jackson cad*- four sin«ies and a s-ar>rlf ire
: -i.My.-- tinr> at but. Lajoie bacjred n triple
v.vo nnplc-s and a tacrinct; in fly*-- attctapta.
Tl.e ;»cor~. follows:
CLETETLAXD. | CHICAGO
T ,rnrr. 3.41 1« S 1 M,#,r. .11.2b •;' 1 !, '" 9 0
' ™n-r. !r ;• a 2 1 oj|l>.rn, 3b. 4 1 ■, '4 jl ,!
'^n.cf. rf4 1 4 <• «o>'.loan. rf'\ 2«O n .1
» 3 0-e. 2* «2 .1 1 1 1 ZwlJlUic. ,f 2«V V „
KuKtlr.rt ?. J 1 i « OMes*^ riser, 'f 4, j „ 22
!iohct. lt» :;o j r lolfa^nt «v !1, .. "~
: -.v=::. II 20 1 7 lOUnllra. Ib!;'2o«i4 l I
UMKL « •-.'» •• 31 I Payne, c... 41 1 •■ v
i«!i. 6« . 4.1 <» 4 aolscoa p i«mi a
iUrk^vi- 1<i«l O 2'tlYounK. p... 100 1 „
FtanrtH. pi <» l o SOjfWliite 100 o aa
-
Tau'^.-Sab 15 27 17 3 Totai« ... 316h77iH
*lj>r tor Farweir in sixth inning iUaU«-«i fo,
' wna in ninth ir.nin*.
t ,cY«Jand . . . « o <• 3 3 r » <» «>— s
«-flcs«p 0 3 1 0 3 o (» o o—s
T«*-*«.s- t|»*—^^lotjjnard. Zwiliinc. Thrf-*'
r«» hV*—lS'-+m-T.f<r. Hohnhunn, I^«jo<c. StwaJi
Hit* — Off Il»rkn»'!S. S tn 2 tnnl&g?; off Fannre:]]
• • :c 3 Inniret; off F*:k*nbere. con* in 4 nininn*
«^ff Scfttt. jo ]^ 4 j^-; inninr?; <rfr V^uns a )?i
* :-3 tr.n»r.»r«. baenfic* lut*— F-*jot»>, Parent, Mai
•n. Jack»oa. Yeunjr r»o«ble pi3.vs--Psrer.t to
UcOmatU 'o S!ur*n; r*:! to Hofcnh=m_ Left
*■- fc»--»— 'Ji!'T»£r. 4; O<!-i eland. «. Ca«es on
' 6B»— O8 Beett, It c!t XoasM. 1. <tfT Fanw»n
" vZ FaJk<?rb-rr. 1. First r-ase on errcr*—CiJi
«■*•**.-V, Ci^fUiK 1 ., 1. 6tra-k ont — Br 1
*•■ To-it.?, 2. br Harkces*. 1. T!ra«— l :*i *'— -
P"«- ferric* *- Cherliaa.
YanKees to Tlay
The Giants.
Frank J. Farrelf, of the New York
club of the American League, an
nounced yesterday that John T.
Brush, president of the New York
club of the .National League, had ac
cepted his challenge to have the
Yankees meet the Giants in a series
this fall for the championship of
Manhattan.
The dates for the games will be
arranged by the National Commission
at its meeting in Cincinnati on Mon
day.
The formal announcement carries
out the authoritative statement in
The Tribune last Tuesday that the
much talked of series would be played.
BROOKLYN CORRALS r/fU
Spanking Team of Victories
Hauls Them Up a Notch.
QUAKERS EASILY DEFEATED
Knetzer and Scanlon Hold Doo
m's Men in Bonds, While Su
perbas Pound the Ball.
Brooklyn move,! up into sixth piace by
virtue of a double victory over Philadelphia
at Washington Park yesterday. Both
gam*** of .the double-header were free'hit
ting affairs, and the fact that the Supervac
o;;tbattPd the Quakers in each contest tell?
the story of the brace of victories, the first
by the score of I to l and th«» pec^nd by
Sto »>. Brooklyn played good ball through
both games, and showed marked superi
ority in the sow
"Dor" Scanlon pitched the opening con
test for tha home tc-,vn. and -was pitted
against Erennan. Gfrard and Bnettler,
youngsters who have been corralled by
Doom. None of the throe shoered anything
like first cJass form, and they were pound
ed severely by the Superbas. Brennan
lasted only a single inning, while Girard
wpr.t through to the or.d of th fifth, when
Fhettl^r took his place. Although Scanlon
vras hit freely in the first two innings, he
recovered himself and got better as the
game progressed. Th«» Brooklynite* bat
feed oat the victory hi the fifth inning, when
four hit?, two bases on halls and an error
were combined fcr a total of Fix runs.
Eaataar*s c lendid pitching in the second
game i as largely responsible for the Quak
ers' downfall. The Brooklyn twirler al
lowed the Phliadelphians only five hits,
■which were well scattered. Chalmers, an
other Dor!n recruit, pitched for the visitors,
but he was no enigma, and yielded five
run? in the fifth on four hits and two bases
on halls.
Philadelphia had Its beat chance to .'core
in the t-ixth inning, wiien Chalmers, Titus
an<3 Bates singled. Knetaei' tightened up
right away, however, and was out of
danger when Masoe and Grant lifted high
flier.
The =. res follow
FIRST GAME.
BROOKLYN. 1 rHII^VDEwPHIA.
abr lnpoa pj a' r lbpo a "
Davidsm.ef f, 1 o 3 •"> Titos, rf... 401 9 0 0
Dauh-rt. lb 4 0 1 »*0 o;Knabe. 2b.. 4 1 1 3 4 1
Wheat. If.. .11 I 20 1' Bates, cf... 41 I 2 0 0
Hurr.ni*':.2b 3 1 1 12Oi]facce, If.. 21 <> 1 0 0
Ooatao. rf - 1 2 001 Grant, tb 3 0<» O 11
McElv'r.3b 82 0 1 Olßransfl'ld.lb 30 1 7 0 0
Stark, m.. 2 2 0 2 2llr>oo:an. w.. 40 1 7 10
Bergen, c. si 2 P2O Iforan, c-.. 40 1 4 2 0
Scanlon. p. 4 0 4 OlOlßrennaa p. 000 0 0 0
ittseh. ill 0 00
Oirard. p... 100 0 10
Fhettler. p. <>" • 0 2 0
tWalab 100 0 0 0
Totals. . -Ct :• 1 1 27 •3! Totals 31 4 7 2-4 11 2
•Batte-! for Tirennan In second inning. tßatted
for s--;i*uie,r in ninth ■ • lag:.
Broolclrn 1 2 0 0 6 m 0 0 X— •
I'hnaoeijihia ....... 2 1 0 0 « 0 0 1 o—40 — 4
Ijeft on bises — T"i!lad"!phia. 7; P.rockiyn. 7.
Two-ttase hits — Coupon. Hcanion. Sarriflon flies
— Hummel, Brancflrlu. Sacrifice hit — shett>r.
First base on ei-ror?— Pniiadelphia. 2. Brooklyn.
Z. Double f.layp — KoaJe anil Uranpr.e.ld; !!'•-
Elveea. Humn-'l ar.d Daubcrt. leases on ball"
—Off Oimrd. 5; rff Shettier. 1: iff - a.-.lon. B.
.^tnirk out — By Rbettler. 2. by .Scanlon. S. HI' 1-
—Off I?renr.3n, 1 in 3 Inning off Girartl, 7 In
T, 1-3 iiinin^s. Time — 1:58.
.SECOND GAME.
RROOKLYN. | PHILADELJ*HIA.
ah rlbi^r.o: abrlijpo ac
r>c\ -i.ison. rf s 1 1 SOOlTltua rf 301 1 00
Daobert. lb 3 1 1 7oo;ivnabe, 2b.. 4<i I Z 11
What. if. .. 411 100! nates. cf...40 1 1 10
Hummel, 2b 42 t i:o'iias«', if... 400 0 oo
Cou!?on. r*. 32 1 10 0 Grant. 3b. 401 I 1 1
McE!veen,Cb 4<> 1 4 «o: Kmnarl'ld.lb 400 11 0 O
>tark. t»... 40 A 2 2 ■■:■••.•• a.. 401 2 80
VHI«T. C..401 SOOiMcDoni'sh.f.nOO 6 10
ECnetaeer, p. O 1 «.» 0 1 <.»|Cfa!m<-ra, p3 00 0 3 1
To:c"s. . . .-"-■' 1 1 Totals 33 0524 14 3
Brooklrn 2 .. 0 I ' a • 0 x— *
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o
I/eft cm bases — Philadelphia. 7. Brooklyn, 2.
Twv-bas- hit — DooUta, Ti imiaH. Three-ba?e
hit — Couinon. SacrlJii-e hit? — Da.vld»on. r>auh*rt.
Kattsrr. Thirst base on errors— Philadelphia. 1:
Brooklyn. S. Stolen base* -Grant. Daviijon.
Wheat <S>. Hummel, lIMO (S), Knetzer.
D übie r' a >" s — Doolaa c."d Bransfield; Ltd and
BranffieM. Bases on ba'.le — Off rha'.m'Tß. .*, off
Knetzcr. 1. Ftni-k oiu —By Chalmer*. 4: by
Knetzer. 4. Wild pitch— Knetzer. Time — I:3a.
Umpires — Eascn and Jchr.atone.
WIN HUNDREDTH VICTORY
Suss ell, Athletics' New T wirier,
Pitches Clever Game.
Philadelphia. Oct. I.— The Athletics to-day
defeated Boston 3 to 0. •ring their 100 th
victory for the season, a record for the
American League. •*T>Bfty <i Russell, who
was secured from Baltimore, m.i his
debut with Philadelphia, and not only kept
Boston's hit? wall scattered but alto was
effective Trttl. men on the bases. ' Philadel
phia won by making "•■ hits, four of which
were for extra bases, in two innings. A big
crowd say tho game.
The Bcore:
PHILADELPHIA. ! BOSTON.;
a,.r :■•••>■ Ibpoae
KarUe] ir. 400 1 OOjCardwr. 2b. 40 1 000
Lf>T-1 x' .411 <i <■-" Hooper, rf.. 4•< 1 2<iO
U Coins. 2u 412 4 SO Speaker, <:f.. 4<><> 4DO
Mclnniß :?!> 4 12 2 1 0 I/>*lf, It 40 2 *< <»0
m™ ih. »'M B 2O'Er. 81..B 1.. 3b... 8«0 020
.-truck, rf. 2'»o 1 »>0;p,.,-en. <w.-.3«| 110
BaiTi' ff . -'UO 2 4 3.Hrarlle>, lb.. 40l .'0 0
LlVEjiton c ;. 00 >■ 2<';CjLi-i(ran. <-... 30 2 00 0
BasJeU. p. -too 1 3 OiP.. Colliaa. p3oi <>2o
Totali. . .29 362715 l] Totals ■- 0024 5 0
PI lladeiphia I <> S " <> " " ° *— 3
Bofton O 0 0 0 f» 0 0 0 C— O
Two-ha«e h)t«— T^ord. Uavln Tlire^-basc bit!
-K. rolSliiK. Mrl:inia, Lewis. Saniflea hit —
iJo.n. l» -ji'ift play»— Barrj'. c Collins and
Davii«; fiiatmtU *nd llclimis. Stnirk out — Bjf H.
Collins. 4: by Hu^'-'sl!. B. ix-ft on base* — liimiou.
7- Hhilaiielrhla. 4. Kirst l>n^e on b«Ua 1 'ff K.
OvlUna, I ; 'off ItUHTII. 2. Time — 1 :."><J. I'mplren
-Connolly and Kfian.
'Baseball Fight In
Major Leagues.
NATIONAL LEAGUE fUUtm TO-DAY.
Cttsaae at Cincinnati.
I'lt<»l>urs Mt •>!. Louis,
11-ril- OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
>«•« York. I!; IJo<-t©n, I.
lir«<>Mvn. 9; J*l>iln«lrlphia. 4.
Hruokl.vn. ■; r*liilM>l<-l(Jii i. O.
(\ii<i'U.u. •• < iiirinnutl. 4.
I'lttnlturif. 3; at. Louis, Z.
NATIONAL LEAGUE WHIM,.
W. 1.. V.C. \\. 1.. I.C.
« liirajjo. .. 5*3 47 •«•*•» OnrJnnaU 73 7« .490
liMfKk. »7 *• ■*•*• Urooklyn. . H!i tUi .419
rill-bun:. *4 «- .573 *•< ■ I»ni». . ft» hi .413
I'hlta 74 7» .303 »'*t«n 60 87 .S4O
AMEHICAX LBAGLTB «AMKH TO-DAY.
< Ireland at Chlraffo.
Detroit at *». |„ ,|
BEfIPTLXS OP IMW VE.->TKn»AV.
New York. 7; Washington. •.
I'hil«d«!pl'->a. 3: Bom on. ft.
Cleveland, 8; Chicago, 3
Detroit, 3; M. L*aU. I.
AMERICAN LEAGUE STAMHMi.
IT. 1.. PC. TV. 1., p.c.
ii,-,, 100 4« .6*5 Clerrlsnd 6» 77 .los
%«»Vork *". 62 3*' tV«*&h'ton fit «i 4X-,
Detroit «3 4i .660 Chicago , «4 14 .133
Button . Mt <V«' -1 1 I fit. Lou!-. 46 144 .303
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1910
GIANTS UNE THEM OUT
Shrive! Three Dove Pitchers in
Fire of Hits.
SCORE IS TWELVE TO FOUR
Drucke Proves Master of Situa
tion Boston's Early Lead
Soon Vanishes.
Boston. Oct. 1.-The Giants hammered
the Boston pitchers at will in the game
here thin afternoon, maltreating three in
the course of the contest and rolling up a
total «corr of 12 to 4. Ferguson. Frock
and Burke were the twtrlers sent In by
the Doves with the hope that the tida
that began la swoop over the home team
In the third inning would be stemmed.
The** efforts were of no avail, however,
for McOraWa men sent the hall in us mint
to every corner of the lot. Altogether the
New Yorkers made sixteen safe hits, while
the Doves, laboring under serious disabil
ity. wen able to extract not more than |
half a dozen puny hits from the offerings
of Louis Druckc. who pitched for seven In
nings, and Dick R»<lplpii. who worked the j
last two inntr«g? for the visitors.
Despite the fact that the Doves started
th» r-all a -rotting with a two-run lead the j
fJiarfs w*»r*» not dtsmayed at the handicap |
and soon had things all their own way. j
The ■ace of tallier the h^me team ob- •
taiaed in the second round was soon over- j
balanced by the throe runs that the Giants j
scored in the very next inning. After that j
there was no holding the smashing M -
Qrawttes. Four runs were driven across j
in th*> sixth inning, and in each succeeding j
session there were New Yorkers scurrying j
around the paths and aero?? the plate.
Fate alone prevented the visitors from
scoring in the first inning. Both Devore j
and Doyle singled, but the next three men j
at bat were helpless to assist them in any i
way. Tt was almost the same in the sec- j
ond inning, Devlin opening with a single
this time. A double play was a larsre fac- j
tor in shutting the Giants off. They had i
to wait until the third before they were j
able to get their first run across. y
In the mean time Drucke had been pitch- j
ing somewhat wildly, and it was his fault •
as much as any one's that the Doves !
scored their early lead. Devlin's error let
Miller reach Drat, and then a poor throw by j
Drucke put the Bostonian on second base. |
Not satisfied with that, Drucke passed ;
Burg and hit Rariden, filling the bases, i
Collins then came along with one of the j
few Boston lilts and scored Miller and |
Burg. That was the tightest hole the
Giant pitcher was in. for although the sup
port he received was none too good, never
theless he pitched a nice brand of ball |
while his team mates were rolling up the J
score.
Larry Doyle was the 'ratting hero of th»*
nay, getting four hits in mx tim'-s at bat.
He drove in the Brst New York run when
be sent Drucke across the plate in the
third innins. and he had a hand in the
■coring uf practically jpvery run that was
made by the Giants. BCOrtng two himself.
Dmcke hit the l*!l hard. too. and in ad
dition to getting a sinsrle and double scored
rana.
The Giants made the game theire beyond
all doubt ben they made four runs In
th« sixth inning, Drucke's double In this
inning scoring two runs and successive
hits by Devore and Doyle landing two
more. In the seventh the Giants added one
more tally. They took another whack at
clamming the ball in the eighth, this time
getting three runs. They- mad© an addi
tional tally in the ninth.
The score follows:
NSW YORK. | BOSTON.
ab rlbpoae: abrlbro a c
rxvere.rr B 3 .i 1 00 <""ollin«i. If . . 30 1 2 0 0
l>cyle, Jr. 6 2 4 1 ■ 1 Good*, erf... 50 « I " "
Hn'd'ss.ef I 0 1 2 --in. 2b.. 400 4 2 0
Morr'v.lf 3 111 00 Back. in... 31 IK) 0 0
n- well, m 3 0 0 I 2 0 Miller, rf... 4 10 ■ 00
FT '•her sb 2 <> 0 2 OO:Svrf-eney, ."=* 4 1 - 2 8 1
Deviln.3b 2 2 2 0 8S Burr 3b .3 10 <> 11
M«>rkl-.lh X 1 211 1 0. R&riden. c. 302 rt 12
Wilson, r 4 .■ 0 8 00 . Ferguson, p2(H) 0 3 0
r>rucke. pi 3 2 1 1 2 'Graham . . 100 O 0 0
K'cielph.p 10 11 00 Frock, p ... « <> * o 0 0
tSellera ... 100 0 00
Burke, p 99 " 0 0 1
Totals. 37 12 16 27 10 5 Totals - 18 4627 13 3
•Bittrr^ for FMrsasun la sixth Inning. tiiatted
for Frock In eighth Inning.
New York 9 0 ::<><> * 1 3 I—l 2
Boston . 0 2 O 0 0 O 0 1 1 — 4
Two-has* hit* — rueke, Merkle. Devore.
Sweeney. ThH-e-ba."** bits— Sweeney, Beck. Hi:»
— Off K»ri?us b. 7 in 6 inning."; off l-*ro<-k, 6 in
2 Innings; off Burke, 3 In l inning; off Dmeke,
2 in 7 innings: ofT Rudolph 4 In 2 inninirs. Baert
fi cf > hit* — SnodsTaM, Wilson. Sacrifice flics —
Murray, l>«-v!in. Stolen bases — Doyle. Snodgrass.
Devlin. ■■;:■",« »-■>, Murray- Double plays —
Doric, 'Bridwell and ICerkle; Sweeney, ghean and
Beck (2>. 1-eft en bases— New York. t»: Boston.
1. First bat-*" on balls — Off Drnclte, <*; off Fergtt
son, 3. First base on error?— Boston, 3: New
York. 1. Hit by pitcher— By Trucks 'oil ins.
Raritieni; by Ferguson i?nMKrass>. Struck out
—By DruckV 5: by F*r»n«cn, 4: by Frock, 1;
by Ru'Jolph. 1. Time 2:21. I'mplre? — Klein and
Kane.
CUBS CAJ^'T LOSE NOW
Chicago's Defeat of Cincinnati
Make Pennant Sure.
Cincinnati, Oct. I.— By winning to-day's
game from Cincinnati by a score of 9 to •>.
Chicago 'Vinrired'.' a tie for th'« National
League pennant.
The -• •■' •• follows :
CHICAGO. CINCINNATI.
ahr Hi po a ... abr lbpoae
Ev«r». 2b. -.'1 12 SO Miller, ri.. 4 0 3 1 0 1
Zirr/an 2b -1 0 O ! 20, Ix>l><?rr. 3r>. 7. 0 0 1 3 1
?h»ck'r<l ir 3 1 1 0 00| Hob* sell, lb 4 1 1 '.'0 0
Hcftr.an.rf S J 2 2 00 Mitchell, rf 33 3 4 01
Ar-her. lb 4 2 114 OOiPaskert. If 4 1 2 3 0 0
S'nfeldt.3b 3 1 1 2 4•> Clark?. <•. . .'. 0 2 3 10
Keb'lte rf3 3 2 i 0 o|Coreor*B.2li SO 2 3 •'■ 0
Tinker -b 50 1 2 GO McMttVn,** 20 0 3 r. 0 ,
Kilns ' e..T< " - llßeebe. P--.30 1 0 3 0
ColfcVn 5 0 2 «' 3 1 Bum*, p. . . DO (» 0 00
|»McLean-;: 10 I 0 00
jtPhelan.. 00 0 v 00
Ksan ps. . . 0 0 0 0 0 0
iL>owjiey. . .010000
Totals. .36 ■112718 21 Total-. . Wa1527 13 3 ;
•Batted for McMillan in '■ ■ el<hth inning.
tKan for M^t-ean In th«» »it?hth lnninp. tKan
for Hnblitzel! i" tH« ninth inning.
Chiraur. • 0 0 2 - • 3 0 I—o
Ctadnaati? <> » 0 I 0 1 0 2 2-6
T«')-base hits— Hof man, Even. Corcoran.
Sc-liultr. Three-bftse hit— Clark*. Hits — Off B«rt«,
uln b lnni"s off Bnm«,'l In 1 Inning Fairiflee
hlrs— M<-MH!an. Ft-infeldt. Sh*ckard J^"'""
l«Ma HoblMxHl. PS"k»n Double plays -Tinker, ,
7'mn»riui ari Archer: Mil »n an I Hoblltxell. I
("«fr on fcasw- 1": < "ir^innat!. 10 First
»»ise on ha'lb-Off Col-. 4: off lieebe, 7. Hit by
, jtrn ,. t _. By l!<*be i.K!!ne>. Ptruck out— Hy
Ool# 1- by Jie'-bo. :!. l'^.---.! bal!--K!ing. Time.
i is f t -^, r ,!r^H -O'Day and Rr.nnan
PITTSBURG. 3; ST. LOUIS, 2.
Pittsburg. Oct. I.— After a long and losing
absence from the booM ground?. Pitt-burg
returned for a single day's stay to-day,
heating St. Louis by ■ score of 1 to 2. It
was the last appearance of the visitors
here. Hoth teams had young pitchers on
the rubber and each did good work.
Th»» .-core follows:
l-ITT.-HIR': I '" T - 1 •'"IS.
abr lb t>n a H abrlbpoae
»__ ■■„ 4 4t 2 3 :0: 0 Huggiw. -*'■ 40] 210
lll?h dioai Kill"- « .on 100
.■«mn'll If 4 1 2 1 0 0 MOWWJT. :ib . . to a 210
wSSeMb+iO 210 OOKot.et.by II 40 2 C2O
| Mliu-r .',;. nua I Evans rf .400 210
„'''-',■ t ,, i , .in 1 1.. .».». . . io« r©o
. Wllmin "f 4 1 2 1 OOOak*. rf.... 40 0 200
,■,«," r 3 0 d 7 -" Hauser. »5... 4 1 1 110
Ferry U 2<• O 0 6 0 Albt-rtg. p... 300 120
;lerr>, p.. l-i.jsii . 10 1 000,
Totals. .33 3i-27 12 2 Totals 3fl 2 8f23 8 0
~Ml7tted tnr Albert* in ninth innli.g Miller
out. hit by hatted ball.
.mi-bur. " 0 o'* i I • 1 *-■
Tvo-taJM hits— Hyrnr, Wngtier »». Mowrey. ■
Thr- b3«e hlta-MrKe-hni.^ Konetrhy. Horn.!
r.m— fan-pbell. Kacrtflc* JiH— Ferry. stolen
S-e7_?£mpN-11. McK«chnte. Double play—
wnL7«i(l v.i.sn.i Fir«i '"•-«■ on balls—Off
V. -n f •* Ftrnrk out-Uy Kerry •: by Albert..
4 ?- a «.^<l l*ll-rhelp«. First baj« on error. _
at i -,vii •• lie.ft on base*— PltUburg. 7; at.
&u£ «": ThnV-l:40. Cnipin»-RJ*l«r „,,1
ESnHtf- ,
lllah VLmt is 'here an author claims
that -re"n appl«s are good for mall boyj.
Wlnk-Hm ' Is h* .i doctor or «m under
taker 7— Chlcaeo ***ws.
WKLCOMK TO M;\V MANAGER OF YANKEES.
CHASE. ON LEFT. SMILING HIS THANKSMTOR p *™™«^^EXPRESSIONS OF GOOD *■*- AMERICAN
Boers Has a "BroKen AnK}e\
Cubs Will Have to Get Along Without Star
Second Baseman in World's Series.
Cincinnati. Oct. 1. — Pildine into the plate
In the fifth lnnins of to-day's fame between
the Chicago and Cincinnati teams. John
Even, second Jiaseman of the Cubs, injured
his ankle so severely that he -.vill probably
not be ahl« to take part In the world's
championship series.
After examination surgeons pronounced
one uf the small bones of Evers'a right
ankle fractured. They said It would be
Impossible for him to use tha foot again ;
for two months.
Evers has long been one of the most
spectacular and brilliant playerx on the ;
roster of the Chicago team. His work in
the world's series of 1907 ar.d 1908 was re
markable, his fielding and hitting each year j
beins a most important factor in the vie- j
toriep of the Cub<=.
Evers's consistent playing, season in and I
GOODBY 10 TROnERS
Favorites Win on Last Day of
Grand Circuit Meet.
Columbus, Ohio. Oct. I.— Three winners
at this, afternoons Columbus races, the
last of the Grand Circuit, were favorites,
and the two pacers landed In straight
heats. W. A. did the first mile of the 2:07
class in 2'<A~- and Grace G. the second of
the 2:11 event in 2:OSVi. Shaughran and
Lucius Tod<i were the contenders.
Peter Dors<=-y, on a break when the first
heat of the 2:11 trot started, recovered well
and finished third to Orlean. In the next
heat Orlean stepped in 2:09%, but was
barely able to beat out Peter Dorsey, which
won the race by petting the next three
heats. In ail of them Orleans was a con
sistent trailer.
The summary follows:
PACING— CLASS— PURSE $I,2OO— THREE
HEATS.
W. A., br. g.. by Blanalco (Hodson) 11l
Lady 1.-;.- I), m. (Cox) •'• 5 -
Ira Gay, I. 3. (Marvin) ■ •' *
Ruth D., b. m. (Lane) •' « ■
Charles Himmons. oh. h. (Wray) 4 4 .>
Annabelle Lee. br. m (McCoy) 7 J •'
Shaughran. b. h. <K<->-es> - •> .r
Time, 2:04-, 2:03 I*.1 *. 2:06 .
TBOTTnra — 2 10 CLASS — PURSE. $1.20« l
THREE IN FIVK.
Peter Dorsey, b. g., by Moving
Star ( McDevitt) '•• - ' ' '
Orlean. b. h., by Ormond
(Walki r) ... 1 1 s 4 4
Freda Mac. b m. (Olean).. . . 4 « - - -
Admiral Hod. b. b. (Flick) - 3 .1 - o
Oxford Boy. jr.. b. i. (C0x).... « 4 o to
Btnta. blk. ■. (Hvd<->... ■■ * • 4 •'
Carnation, h. *. cNuckies) • •> ■ '""
! Laura Davenport, b. m. (Jolly* 8 10 • r "
Captain Hunt, b. b. IMcMahanl.ll 11 ■ ro
. pougl it** McGregor. br a.
(G«ers) *• •' ' •'"
Marcella, oh. p. (Keyes) ■ '•' x «ir
Tim.. 3:ll*' 2:0»H. 2:lO^i. 2:11*4. 2:ll**.
PACINO— 2:II CLASS— PURSE. $1,200—
THREE IN FIVE.
Graoo G.. b. m.. by Sphinx Medium
Gray ' ,1 \
Lndu» ToUd. b. h. (Earing) •■ - -
Mark Knight, blk. li. (Hall) 3 4 4
I Hazel 8.. eh m. I Benadum) * ■• ••
■ Dajo, blk. b. fCroamer) ■■ ■> ■•
I Gird Orattan, br. m. ( Klmlin • ■■ J_> aw
Senator Bas«hford. b. i. iLiaM). .. • «■
I Tim>. 2:07-;. 2:0.~»U. 2:03.
PIPING ROCK HORSE SHOW
Hunters and Saddle Classes
Featured with Drag Hunt.
The eighth annual Piping Rock horse
show, which is to be held at Locust Val
ley. Lone Island, on Friday and Saturday,
October 7 and 8. will this year, as hereto
fore, be confined to horses owned on Long
Island and ridden and driven by amateurs,
except In the classes for hunters and polo
ponies, which are open to all.
While there has been some falling off
In the number of harnes." horses owned
In the neighborhood, there is an increased
interest In hunters and saddle horses, and
the indications are that this year's entries
in those classes will be larger than ever
before.
One of the novelties Is a class arranged
by J. E. Davis, master of the Meadow
Brook hounds, by which the Meadow Brook
tirair will finish their regular hunt in the
ring, when th<» horses that have finished
will be judged tor condition and perform
ance.
There will also be a race for hunters on
a separata course, with new jumps ar
ranged by Thomas Hitchcock, Jr.. including
a •"Punchestown double" and a "Leicester
1 Ire oxer"— JumpH new In this country,
hut for which horses in England and Ire
land arc regularly schooled.
There will also be four races on a new
hunting course adjoining the grounds. A
pony race on a half-mile course, a steeple
chase for hunters, a flat race for regis
tered hacks and hunters and a flat race for
hacks and hunters which have n«ver been
started in any regular race.
The women's driving <-onte*t for the
Bagatelle up, presented by Mrs. Thomas
Hastings, will .be repeated. Mrs. Arthur
Is.-liii won it at the last show. She will
meet a sharp contest by other members of
th. Ladies' Four-ln-Hand Driving Club.
The judges will b« Jay Carlisle, Howard
X potter and Alfred B. Maclay.
Among residents who will enter horses
are.
Harry Payn<* Whitney. Clarence H.
Mackay. Joseph R. Davis, Mortimer L.
Sc.hlff, Ambassador Bacon, Thomas Hitch
cock 'jr.. John B. Phippe. H. E. F'hlpps,
Herbert L Pratt. E. D. Morgan. Harvey
■ Lad#w .1 Parker Klrltn. Robert D.
Winthrop.- Dmiiiml Wllati and W. Burling
afika*
season oat, has been a feature or the pen
nant fights in the National League for
years back, and his presence In the Chicago
line-up has more than once turned defeat
into vi"inn. It was Erers who made the
first protest against Matt, of the New
York team. In the gam" of September 23.
1908. which resulted In the game toelns de
clared void. Evers played second base, his
usual position, on that memorable occa
sion, and was the first to notice that the
New York player failed to touch second
when, on the surface of it. Bridwell's hit
had on the game and the pennant for the
Giants.
In June of this year Evers had a narrow
escape from death when he was driving his
automobile with a friend In Chicago. The
machine crashed Into a streetcar and
Evers's companion was killed. Evers
learned to play baseball in Troy, N. T..
his home town.
CRICKETERS WIN HONORS
Brooklyn Takes Metropolitan
and Individual Prizes.
After a lapse of nine years the Brooklyn
Cricket Club won the championship of the
Metropolitan District Cricket League, and
succeeded In capturing three of the four
individual prizes. J. L, Poyer won the
batting average for the fifth time in the
competition, having figures of 61. ■with an
aggregate number of runs of 4SB in eleven
innings. He also made the only "century"
in the first section, running up 115 not out
against the Prospect Park loam C. A.
Worm won the bowling prize with an aver
age of 7.96 for twenty-seven wickets. C. E.
White won the bowling prize in the second
section, with an average of 30.25 for ten
innings and a high score of 100 not out.
The only other "century" made In the sec
tion was by A. Evelyn, of Bensonhurst,
who. however, finished fourth in the list
Of batsmen. A- L. Gresham. of Benson
hurst. won the bowling prize in the second
section, succeeding W. Masslah, of Brook
lyn who finished second. Hu average was
736 for thirty-three wickets, while Mas
siah's twenty-five wickets were taken at
a cost of 9.64 apiece.
The Brooklyn* went through the series
without defeat, scoring eight victories and
having four games drawn. Outside of J.
L Poyer' batting and Worm's bowling
the work of R. Macphersor.. A. Lovell. R.
C M Browne. H. Poyer and H. Rushton in
their respective fields of activity was ex
ceptionally good.
In the second section, in addition to the
prize winners, the lion's share of the work
fell on T. E. Walter, W. B. King, F. A
forbin, W. Massiah and L. Files, of Brook
lyn: A. Evelyn. W. B. Ottewell. J. L. Laid
man and G. Gautier, of Bensonhurst; W.
P Charles. A. Andrews and W. B. Ellis,
of Prospect Park: C. Hoyle. L- R. Will
lams and H. Williams, of Kings County,
and A. F. Brooks and J. M. MacGuffle, of
Manhattan.
The final standing of the clubs as issued
by F. F. Kelly, the secretary, follows:
FIRST SECTION-
Played. Won. Lost. Prn. FjC
Brooklyn " 8 0 * !■«»
Klnjrs County 12 ♦,-*■♦ -i™
nsiwsaliiiisl 11 4 ■ * *£*
Prosiwct Park 1- - ' •* 7^l
Manhattan 11 1 *> l - 100
The Manhattan* forfeited a gam« each to
Brooklyn an.i Prospect Park; Bensonhurst «i£
pUned to play on July IS asainst Prospect Park,
and Jo credited with a defeat; Manhattan »«.
BrDMobuni jj u n« IS." abandoned on account
of ratn.
SECOND SECTION.
Played. Won. boat. Dm. F.C.
Brooklyn 12 ? - - -*5
Bonsonl ut»i '.'.'.' M • ■ ,
Pro«D«et Park.... 12 •» •» 2 *°?
K:nas County 11 3 « - .TO
Manhattan 11 '-' 4 "' ****
Th<» Manhattans forfeited one !»""■ «&fh to
Brooklyn and lTospect Park: Kln«» « o.int> fcr
fetted on* game to Pro«p«^t Park: Manhattan
ye. Klhks • >unty. June 11, abandoned on ac
count of rain.
Th» official averages follow":
BATTING AVERAGES- FIRST SECTION.
Inns N.O. H.S Rune. At.
J. L. ror«f. nmlljß 11 I *11* +»■ « i»|
E f: n.v.,f Ifnonhurst 10 4 •«» 2W» 43. 1«
H. Meyer. Kings C 0.... 12 • 77 m 30.0S
R. Macpheriton. Bklyn. H 2 -4S 1«M
F. tinuti.r. Klrgn C 0... M i "M 2j. £**
T. A. SarjMUit. Ithurit 9 I vi m »M
C. E. Marsha!! H&urit H » •»» »h> =?-.;;
A. 1..-%.-.!. Brooklyn.... !» » *«" »■ S-g
IX. CM. Browne. U'klyn < - '••7 M --5O
J. S. Parke*. Pr Park. 9 I •■ MJ J*-"
F. s rraakltß. B*hom 5 « •" ■ 17.40
SECOND SECTION.
C. ■ Whit.. Ilrooklvn.. 10 a 'WO - 4: "M"
T. i:. Walter, UrookJj-n. » 2 •« r'.- "s !.. \
X' EvJlvn? t<.us...'ur,t ; 1 i«j im 2771
W H Kins UrookljT... 10 2 B3 17« -"i.»>
w;p.C I nar < i; 9.1T0».9 .ITo». l-kll 1 JV| H U|
F. A. Corbtn. Brooklyn. It 1 *■- 212 "
t. "velyn. BMMsahum. .t ■> « IJS 21V5.1
J. i.. Lklaman ll«-r.»oii. . t> S3 IIS i«>. ♦-
•Not out.
UOWIJNG a\ek.\«;k- FIRST SECTION.
Hulls. Ma» llun».\Vkts. Ay.
C. A. Worm. Brooklyn. m £ SU V 7.W
k i Hall. Manhattan BM J♦♦
M Mover KinK» ' Co. •ls 17 2M 1» ,V ,1
. If Ma.-lVnn«n. X r... .«.» 11 HI g '«
11 Kuahton Bro'iktyn. 41 ' 1. -M* -1 11. al
y m' « hr, 1 :,,, Bfcumjgj ; a?*
1 s! Parked Pr. Park «H 1> tSt 23 1* —
j ? fJUIetW T. Park «!> H 3.T« » «•
SECOND SRCTION.
vI. m irtsr i ; - hur.t «9 i m m 7.M
vv Ma»»i.h. Brooklyn 477 11 s*l » »■«
C Hoyle, King* Co 869 $?" ■12 li
W. A B-Vl«i?>r Park i? 2 10 2=S 3" IZ.Z3
TV F. Charles, r. Park »9 • ?> " J?.U
A. R«ld. Pr. Park 3«<J I -S3 1- =-"
FROM WAGON 10 TRACK
Value of Thoroughbred for Gen
era! Utility Purposes.
JOCKEY CLUB PUSHES WORK
Reports from Various Sections
Indicate That Blood Is
Beginning to Tell.
When the Jockey Club organized the
Breeding Bureau of the Jockey Club, In
1906. It was done only after careful investi
gation as to the practical use of thorough
bred blood in the general utility horse. Tn
this connection Jud^e Francis Nelson has
the following- to say:
The value of the thoroughbred for every- ■
day purposes is strongly maintained by T. j
H. Love, of Montreal, who uses ten of
them regularly In his bl# laundry business.
Until recently Schroeder's Midway ••■ one,
but Allan Bulcroft came around and ot
tered $400 for the horse, desiring 10 put him
in training. "The price is $.*/»'." said Mr.
[.ove, and when it was soieKested that $^M>
looked a big price for a laundry wagon horse,
he added: "That's what he's worth to me,
right there with the harness on him. I
have ten thoroughbreds at the same busi
8008, and every "one of them is worth two
cold-blooded horses. Schroeder's Midway
Is like the rest of them: he does as much
work as two ordinary horses, and I figure
that I am saving 50 per cent la that part
of my business by their me. They do more,
wear tetter and co?t only as much as one
ito keep." Mr. Bulcroft bourht the horse
and ran him several times last week at
Blue Bonnets. lie was outclassed there,
but Is still :zna<i enough to win where the
j quality Is not so high.
The close of the year 1905 found the Brew
ing Bureau of the Jockey Club with thirty
four stallion? in various counties of the
State of New York. At the close of 1307
there were fifty-five stallions doir • stud
duty under the auspices of this bureau.
ana in Mi M foala were reported as the
result of the breeding season of 1907. Re
ports in 1309 were reeelvM for 410 foals,
ana while actual reports for 1310 have not
been received, i* if safe to say that there
are at least fifteen hundred foals Fired by
these thoroughbred stall'ons. arid it Is Im
possible- to estimate the value that those
foals will prove to the horse breeding In
terests of the state.
The bureau is keeping up its work by
offering premiums for the best of the get
of these stallions, including ■ special pre
mium for the best yearling, any breed.
This premium is offered through the New
York State Fair, it being the purpose of
the bureau to meet all breeds in competi
tion, to test the real worth of the thor
oughbred blood.
The number of stallion at present In
service Is not so great as it was In 1303, but
what Is lacking in quantity is more than
made up In quality. Among the stallions
now owned ry the bureau are On Deck.
■^Vatercolor. Gocdrich. Advance Guarct.
Margrave, Accountant. Shot tJun, • .eaaae
laer, uakwood. Spring, St. Leonards. Dou
da Oro and Beau Gallant.
George B. Pervis, In reporting to the
secretary of the Breeding Bureau o* the
Jockey Club, writes:
"I»have been a breeder of thoroughbrf^l
horses for the last rifty-rive years, both
abroad and in the Genesc-* Valley, and
without any exception I consider the colt
from Goodrich the best I saw raised.
All of .-men who have colts by
this horse are more than pleased with
them. "
H. W. Terpenny, the keeper of the horse
Saludin. wialM irom Bridg»port. N. I .
as follows:
"I dM not show the horse Saladln. I an
sorry I did not. He had two colts exhib
ited, and took the blue ribbon with one,
and with the other the red. I was of
fered $2;*) for the one thai won a blue;
pretty good for a colt five months old."'
Frank J. Holmes, of May Reid. N. I ,
writes: "My colt by Oakwood captured the
first prize. He 13 a perfect picture of the
old horse, and I have refused awi for one
half Interest in him. Oakwood served sev
enty mares this season. The colts are all of
good alas; and no horse has ever struck
this county that has been better known
than Goodrich."
Brlntun C Mitchell, of Manhasset, Long
It-land, writes: "Kvery on« who sees Rens
solaer's celts says they are the tlnest
around the county. I have not aeon a
poor one In the lot. All of the men who
have C alt by him are much pleased."
A. B. Gray, keeper of the horse Advance
Guard. writes: "I am Heading you three
photographs. Nos. 2 and 3 are the prize
winners at our fair. Both are out of
the ordinary cold-blooded farm mares. Nt>.
1 is a colt standing 12 hands high, girth i;
inches, at less than four months of a*t«*. 1
»-ant to go on record as stating that every
foal of this year by Advance Guard Is an
improvement on, the dam."
These reports are only .samp lav of many
rc-eeived and Indicate that the work L* being
appreciated among tin" farmers.
HOPE FOR OLIVE OIL CROP.
From the Binghamton Republican.
Storms have ruined the dive orchard* tn
Southern Europe, but if the boll weevil will
l*»t the cotton alone the olive oil crop i* m
no uansrer.
FITS IT EXACTLY
From The Rochester Pest- Express.
\r.A now another rn»n Is gotns to make
thY ag*» through the Whirlpool Rapid*
in a barrel An appropriate name ta paint
on the barrel would fee th« "Fool Killer.- |
CRESCENTS STILL WINNING
Defeat Staten Islar- D -e"s c/
a Score of 3 to 1 .
Amateur Association Football
League Will Open Its Sea
son To-day.
Plsyirs their third gam© In the *1SB»a»
pion.'faip ittUn of the Field Club Beer*?
L^agr<JJ *"f New York and New Jersey at
Day I»ids» ye*te-day afternoon. th» turn
claticn foot&«!» ntayers of th« Crescent
Athletic Club acored their thlM • iili.i «aiv«
! victory by defeating the et*ven of tbi»
Staten Island Football <;iub ay a. score of
3 goals to 1. It was a keenly coatosted
ytruwrle. which at half time xtond *t I
goal for each side. In the second period
the Crescents carried off the honors, thousrh,
not without strenuous oppcaitttr.
\V. J. Sparks w^s tlr^t to score toe Stat^a
Tsland. after the 'use cat ?na!hso»sr had
teen coaxed from the net. If. M. Karr.
«-cntre fo-ward of the Crescent*, uunallaot
by pretty individual pTay.
Th« necnnd half opened with Njfh sld^s
i doins their best. The Crescent forwards
! showed snod speed In nishiss the t»H cp
•to the Staten Island n«:t and -rr afatti
! negotiated for Ms team. The saoM player,
; headed to a well placed corner dt Wal»*'
I J^flTers. if. Armstrong nd C. do TTCde.!
: hatfT-acks for their •-•■•■• iT * 'W»«. wrr«p
!conB9pICBOQ9 by their consist ently gcod»'
work. Th» line-up :
■fejSMi Was
R'^O
Aninws filsi* Ofk ▼•• *^r Z-»
£ ,'•■. ■ -. L*f« hacie V l^-^
o. J«>rr-r!i IMiM,'". l^«SBT«
\rTn?'mn(r <-«ntr# half ...D* '•nai*
Hunpttrcra i^f: b»ir 1 ,™ 1
V\" .I^fTrrs Outxt-U? 'tffht . Wh?t# aw
K>tt i>m« Jta^-Wtinr!*
K^iial! InaHc Irfr .^. Vaa L»a-;
Cl*es Oitsi'^ J"ft Roßsaten'
l».» erP »_r*. r"r»!^hten. LUeJiuen.— R. r>tv
<*tnnteg anrt O. D~y«v O«al»— K#rrr <«.»-»
'*nt«. an«l Spartx States latamt. fSBS — Hahr** 1
i?f 43 miaiites. ,
At Timer Park, on th« grounds of tin
Bensonhurst Cricket and Field Club. th*
vlsttlns team of the Montdalr Athletic
, Club was defeatetl by the Beasoahuro*
eleven by a score of 2 goals to 0 la •
championship fixture of the series arrs«Mj»*
i'j- the Field Club Soccer L*ajTi« of New
York and New Jersey. The contest wa*
remarkably close, without any fcortis kg
the first half of the same. Neither sl*»
could make any headway until near th-r
end of the match, when within the last t?:*
minutes of the time remaining for plar
two of the Bensonhurst forwards brokt*
away and clinched the victory for iSclr^
?:de. T. Walker shot th© first aoal with ay
fine drive from inside rtgh*. In their efforts-
» to equalize the Jerseymen left a wid«» hol»
lln the!r defence, of which I*. E. Bane>
took ar!var:ta?ro. scoring wtt.i a hard vswtsr
shot from outside right. It wa* Bciuwr
hnr^t'f first victory Jn the- seriea. Th-»
line-up:
Be-.»or.h-ir«t (2). : -■ ■•:• - M •'-.t.-Ja. 1 - *m.
nraithwaite Oos.l •- " 7*°'
T. Watson Uietjt bu.-i XV«b^
x Cra.ig T«e?t bark Srarray
T Mulr. Rl«nt half .". .IWn ;
Whttlock Centre halt D«ar»chJ»r ■
Lew.. Left half - ..*»*>"
L. E. »*;:•■• Dutsid-? rtrht Gi»*rt*3^
Walker insiM^ right Shas4
Hacphee Oritr- Ra ? 7
BowUfr !re»ti»' teft Wet!
N:x»on . Gui3ide 1eft.... ......... Dren
Hsreree — ET. Mootw. Llne'«Tn«tt Hampson «■■* j
1 P'.fwart. G<ja'.H — TValker. Bal'fT. (IBM of halr^»
I — minutes cacti.
i With a list of «U?ht tlxtcrw the New Torlc
i Amateur Association Football L*apuo Trtll
■ open ira championship season this afternoon.
'< Follow ing the custom. 0! player* In Great
; Britain, the seventeen clubs which are now
affiliated with the league have b*en divided
' into two- sections. So far the various teams
I have done little more than try out the new
i men. but all maintain they have best* <-on
eld'»rably strengthened- Tho pairings «ad
referees for the nrst round yiven out by
Secretary H. Astir follow:
FIKST DIVISION.
Arcadia XaMaai «•• cmcai«y«. at «diacn
F!<fld. Brooklyn- n , T T ,
Hollrwaod icn vs. CBMMseaa at v*= CurnaaJt
JDtMh
i Astoria v». Clan McDonalds. *t A«tor:a
i^-oax CnUeti va. ColmnMa Ova!. At .A3 l-OTt
j tort Parß. second DIVTSION
Clan McKpnsle vs. llun«artana. at Me Dona* »
Brjce^v*. Brookiyn Celtics, St N>w ■*-
Ch Cl^ McDuff vs. Diiimjsl*, at imb "trmmt.
St. O^crj* vs. ilo'int Vernoa. at Van Cort
landt Path.
At LXvtnsstOTZ, States Island, yesterday
afternoon t. s .e swonj eleven of the Boys'
Club met and defeated the- reserves of th*»
Staten Mai Foorball Club by *■ scor^
of I goal? to '■ At ha!f time honor" wop*
even, each aMi having tallied twice. C.
21 Menzles and X- Sindall scored wro soal-t
apiece, and I. W. Mutter M for tho 9*9*
Club.
LOCAL ATHLETES BUSY
Coming National Championship 3
Getting More Notice.
I«ocal athletes will be corjpicuoua at tt*
annual pames of the Barrett Council.'
Knights oi Columbus, which wtU t« heM
at Monitor Park. West New Tort. N. J-.
jhts »X Columbus, which will b« iieM
Jonltor Park. Weet Xew York. N. J •
this aTternoon. Kivlat. Rosenberytr. Arch
er. Sheridan. Flanagan and Keating ar*
some of the entrants. A list of sine events
composes the pro?craTnme.
The Baal outdoor games of th» JTcliawie
Athletic Club will be held a: HaeomT>"»
Dam Park this morning. The fact that
these contests will have important Ij««Ibh
on the awarJins of the cup to the athlete
scoring the greatest number of points for
the season should Insure keen competition.
Jim Duncan, the clever discus thrower of
the Bronx club, is said to be la fine Cattla
and will undoubtedly eclipse the club r-e
ord established some we*lc* a^o.
The Glencoe Athletic Club, which loi
tered 'cross country so much last season.
win Inaugurate the season this afternoon
with an invitation affair, starting at th^
clubhouse. No. ZU East i>t!\ street. An
other course has been outlined, and it '•«
raid to supplant the former one ms a test
or endurance.
The athletes of th*» metropolitan district
are puttirj In -? last few day* trt cart
practice tn preparation for th- national
championships wMdl -s'tll be held a? Ne^
Orleans en October Ij. A larse delejation
will leave thia city next riaturdaj to got. a.
few days" t-racuce prior to the official
opening.
John Flanagan. th« weight thrower, will
sever Mi connection with th» trtah-Amer*
can Athletic Club *iter the national cham
pionships, aix! will leave for Toronto. H*
will beorn.e atfUated with hi* brother. Torn
Him fir in the hot"! business, ' ■ tne
Irish club will lose a most important ath
lete in the former burly policeman, vrbo
probably will compete under Canadian col
ors again.
DETROIT. 3: ST. LOUIS, 1-
St Louis. Oct. I.— Detroit defeated 9*.
Lout, to-day by a score of 3 to t. rob*
cot on. hi: !n «»•• flltl ' at bat. St. Loufc*
made eight bits, but could not profit by
them.
The score follows:
nExnotT T - l<>C
*bribpo««! abrlfcpoaa
r» T lß ,i l*«lt OO 5 Tra«KiaU\:2» *O»> O 3 .»
rorcv»a. r- ■»"" iw"jt>»">- k —
Tot-1. K3»iT»O T0t*1»...33195710t
s^7^, ' • * • " i o A •> »-l
.... • Jon**. C?*wa»it.
-J2T ii!»i2r larr»«te hti-OLMtr
C 22? SSU - - ■ 'fe
U Ln^n t^u.. 4; D«W»tt. •>
I rtn»e— l-34- Uiaaire— ■•■■*
13

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