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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 06, 1910, Image 10

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T R 1 || j At obilina 4 Trotting and Pacing <£ Golf & Lawn Tennis S> Boxing
ASK SAFER AUTO COURSE
Grsnd Prize Entrants Demand
Many Parkway Changes.
HOLD LONG SECRET MEETING
Both Jesse Froelich and A. R.
Pardington "Believe" Benz
Cars Will Start.
It was m. day of storm and rumor In the
automobile racing world In this city yester
day. The barring of the three Ban* cars
fern* IT K. Var.derbilt. Jr.. from the Grand
Prize race or, October ■' over the Long
Island Motor Parkway rourw was ■• sole
trpir of excited conversation at th* Auto
irob!le Club of America, the Motor Racing
.Association, the CumV-riand and the Wood
ward hotels and nther centres or motor
fathering.
The** w^re- all ports of wild conjectures.
•which ranced from the statement that trie
rar« would surely be called off to the as
sertion that the contest would be sent to
Savannah, where :t was decided two years
in
Out of this mass of rumor these facts
vere cleared: Representatives of twelve of
t>. e tr paaaMai machines already entered say
tr-.ey will MM allow their can no be driven on
the Lon^ Island course unless conditions of
'ar'---" are chanced: if "• race Is
Xjf>ld— and there Is .every probability that It
•will be. and ever the I>or.g Island course—
The three Benz cars will lace the starter.
Early yesterday morning Jess* Froelich.
the American representative of the Benz
comrjanv. which entered the three Benz cars
throurh the Kaiserlicher Automobile Club
cf Gfrmanv. called together reprasentaitaes
cf the other makers who had entered cars.
At 1 o'clock the^e men met at the Cum
fcerland Hotel behind closed doors In the
jrathering were E. R. Hollander, reyresent
kajr-tai Cfai<ee Fiat cars; Howard maw,
reuresertir.g the three Marmon cars, and
"W. c. Durar.t, reprftsenting the three Mar-
Ouette-Buick cars. Mr. Froleich presided.
The meetinc lasted about two hours. Nc
cfflcial statement was piv-n cut sf to what
took r'.are. but the decision reached
to arrpint a commiTtee T.sistmp of Mr.
Hollander and Mr. Marmcn to confer with
A. R. Pardinctori. mar^ager of the Motor
Cues Holding Company.
This committee later conferred with Mr.
pjtrdiricTor! at length, and agajn no official
rtarement wat given out. Mr. Pardingtor.
«cfl] take the Question up. h«wever._wltfa his
directors. ■!.;
It is known that the representative? of
the maker* demanded that they be prtsi
tlvely assured that tl;f course he made mor»
tafe in awnv ways. The> wanted more
efficient po!ic*» protectJor! : tr.ey want some
telegraph pole? moved at bad turns, and
they want the turns themselves protected
end so inclosed or restricted that the public
car.r.et push out on the courfe.
These thins* were laid before Mr. Pard-
Sngton. While he would not issue a state
snent. ar.d probably will not before he has
cmferred with the directors, it was learned!
from an authoritative source that the Grand
Prize ra'e -win be he'd over the Lone Islar.d
Sector Parkway coups'* on Saturday. October
JS. starting at 10 o'clocV: in the momins.
and that all the contestants so far an
nounced as entries will appea 1 "- This in
cludes the thrt?e Ben: cars.
It would appear that the Motor Cups
Holdirg Company will see that the rourse
If in fin? erudition, policed as it should be.
■nd the surface of the mad? repaired. The
eppearar,-^* Of the Benz cars Is a thing
ttrpngly to he desired. Tn« three Benz
crfverp are men whose appearance would
edd much tn the public interest and the
B r tual racing worth cf th*- fixture.
Tk,<> r f jc a r.ice p"int involved in the re
turn tr J*?«* F-oeijch of the $1,750 entrance
trore\- Mr. Vand^rbilt. Mr. Froelich did
AUTOMOBILES
Aaoiker Extraordinary Sale of
STLDEBAKER
Rebuilt Limousines
aind Landauiets
AT ABOUT l At THEIR ACTUAL VALUE
Folly Guaranteed for Sis Months
la pur* *" -- «si^aatomobile tlse i.'*: con
ddzr&nem auxac be, "What is the. responsibil
ity of the 'concern from whom you buy it?"
Thi* i* particcWiy true m the p«rcb»se of a
used car
We are offering some exceptional values
in STUDEBAKER limecsoes and Landautets,
all critically overhauled and rebuilt by our
factory expert*.
Fj>^f- car is thoroughly tested out and in
spected, oiid is every bit as good as new.
They «re all completely equipped, ready
for iiii'""^i«t i vac ami afford all the luxury,
style and comfort of a ztzxs car at onr-hzdf ths
price.
Sucli an opportunity to pwchase such cars
from such a. responsible coucers at such prices
is . eld oca offered-
CALL and SEE the«r CARS at our SHOW
ROOM!
Broadway and 7th Ay., at 48th St.
'Phone. Bryant — 334 7.
not enter the cars and doe?, not so appeir
In the official entry blanks. They were
entered by th* Kalserlicher Automobile
Club. As one man put It yesterday, neither
that organization nor Mr Froelich has
broken any rule of entry in criticising the
management of the Vanderbllt Cup race, so
that It is hard to understand on what
ground Mr. Vand^rhilt felt he had the right
to return the money to Mr Froelich and
bar the Benz cars from the race.
Further than this. It mmm r iriT»»d out that
the Benz company has spent In the neigh
borhood of 515.000 In preparation for this
race, and would be extremely loath at this
point to be deprived of the right to start the
cars.
Mr. Froelich said last night that He be
lieved the race would be held on T>onß
Island, and that jf that were so he believed
that the Benz cars would start.
The Fair-mount Par* auto race on Satur
day at Philadelphia is 20t mile- In length
and will nan at noon. The police arrange
ments have been perfect in the past, and
this year even greater precautions have
reen taken than usual. The entire course
will be protected by a string of men stand
ing 150 reet apprt. The inclosed «pa«ea
around the grandstand and the press stand
also will be under the strictest guard, and
no neusnaper man will be allowed to cross
the course unless he can show to the police
lieutenant in charge* That he baa urgent
business on the other sidf .
Philadelphia. Oct. s.— There was one acci
dent in the morning practice- to-day for the
20fumile • —oalae road rare in Fairmount
Perk next Saturday, in whirh two men had
narrow escapes from serious injury, if nt
death. While going over the course at a
speed estimated at seventy miles an hour a
Cole -.V threw a tire and In the next in
stant lost a wheel, throwing out Harry
Endicott. the driver, and Dr. H. Simmer
mon. of this city. The men were hurled
about twenty-five feet, but escaped with a
severe shaking up and a few contusions.
The machine was badly damaged.
There were sixteen cars on the course,
and the best time f«>r the eight and one
fourth miles: was B minutes 3 seconds, made
by Len Zengle ir. a Chadwick.
SAVANNAH WANTS BIG RACE
Makes Bid for Grand Prize with
a Liberal Guarantee.
Savannah. Ga. Oct. s.— The Savannah
automobile course is in condition for the
Grand Prize race, and the Savannah Auto
mobile Club will offer any reasonable terms
to set it. At a special meeting of the. club
several thousand dollars were pledged tow
ard a ETjarante*. fund for the race.
A bid for the race was made in tele
rraDhic dispatches to the Automobile Club
of America and to A. R. Pardintton. man
ager of the Motor Cups Holding Company,
under whose auspices the race i.- to be held.
The dispatches offered a guarantee of a
course better than the one used for the last
Grand Prize, race here and a military patrol
similar to the one used during the race on
Thanksciving Da 1908. The course has
beer, shortened to eighteen miles.
SAY COBB LEADS LAJOIE
Baseball Men Differ on Standing;
of Leading- Batsmen.
Cleveland. Oct. £. — Averages compiled by
"The News" show that Tyrus Cobb. of the
Detroit team, is leading Napoleon Lajoie.
.-■. -■ the Cleveland tram, in the race for the
batting honors of the season and the au
tomobile offered as a prize to the leading
batsman.
The figures as published to-day give
Cobb 492 times at bat and IST hits for an
mmi nf .380. and Lajoie 563 time? at
bat and 212 hits for an average of .372.
T'nofficial averages compiled in New
York jnve La.ioie a mark of ,3Tj and Cobb
a mark of .CT4. No change was made in
the standing yesterday, as both had the.
same p?roentac^ In a double header be
tween Detroit and Cleveland.
AUTOMOBILES.
Crw-TOKK : DAILY- TRIBUSI?. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 6, 1910.
Mrs. Schmitz on Her Game
Plays Dashing Lawn Tennis in Defeating Miss
Green in the West Side Courts.
t'sine the same smashing style which won
her the women's national Indoor champion
shin. Mrs. Frederick Schmitz. the young
Ensrlish woman who has been playing on
local courts for some time, won the chief
match In the women's metropolitan lawn
tennis championship singles on the dirt
courts of the West Side Tennis Club, at
3SSth street and Review Place, yesterday.
She was opposed by Miss Dorothy Green,
of the Merion Cricket Club, one of the best
Dtaisara in Philadelphia. This pair quit on
even terms on Tuesday with a deciding set
to play.
When thw took the courts yesterday they
decided to pi -v the whole match over, and
the announcement pleased the' gallery-
When play besran Mrs. Schrriitz opened a
series of hard smashes for the side line, but
Miss Green, who covers her court like light
ning, made pome dashing returns. It waf
irame and came until the score stood 4— a! -.
when Mrs. Schmitz won the next two games
and the set at — i
The second set was a one-sided game for
Miss Green, and she showed the fastest
lawn tennis of the match. She returned
moat of Mrs. Schmitz's drives low over the
net. and th« Philadelphia girl won at 6—2.
Th« fast work told on Miss Green, however,
for. although Mrs. Schmitz was tired also.
the latter won the third and deciding set at
&-a.
One m^tch tcok place ir. the third round
AMATEURS IN FAST BOUT:
Six Knockouts Mark Finals in
Boxing Tournament.
The final bouts of the greater N>t»- York
amateur boxing championships, held un
der the auspices of the Madison Square
Athletic Club, were decided In the Madiscn
Square Concert Hall last night
Many at the bouts were fast and furious,
pair after pair of the ambitious youngsters
slugging away in their efforts to win until
the time limit or outraged nature ended the
excitement.
Knockouts were plentiful, no fewer than
six of the bouts being ended in this way.
Among the lads to score in this fashion
was Barry Hill, the clever and aggressive
youngster of the- Knights of St. Anthony,
who lulled Al Murphy to sleep with a right
hand swing to the jaw in the second round
of their bout. Hill if a most promising
youth and probably will be heard of in the
future.
The surprise of the night was furnished
in the final bout of the ISS pound class,
when George McDermott. or the St. Ga
brie! A. C. knocked out Jack De Maro. of
Brooklyn, in the third round. ilcDermott
is tall" and thin, but had power in his
blows.
EH! Adams, who won the Metropolitan
championship of the last carnival. came
to grief at the hands of W. Skillenny, of
the Gler.coe A. C.
The final bout in the 125 pound class was
a hummer. John F. Mack.in going down
before Lawrence Dwyer. of the Knights
of St. Anthony, after the fastest fight
seen in many ■ day.
An extra round was necessary, and so
hard and cleverly did the boys box that
the crowd jumped to its feet with a roar.
The judges finally decided in favor of
Dwyer.
The summaries follow
l(V>-pour.Q class (final bout)— Barry Hi...
KaightM Of St. Anthony, knocked out A Murphy,
unattached. In two rourdi.
llf-DOund class laemMtaal round, first bout)—
John J G-ms-h. New Wett Bide A. C beat Tom
Bress unattached. Final bout — John J. Slc-
GouKh. New >«* Side A C . defeated John Mc-
Dermott. Glencot A. C, on points.
15*-pourc! an •?'«• bout> — GeorK«> McD'r
mott St. Gabriel A. C. defeated J. J. Ru-«s. un
attached. In second bout; Jack De Maro. Carrol
prvia! Club, knocked ■•- Mike Azellta, New
West A f* -- -nil round. Final bout —
George McDerrr.or.. St. Gabriel'? A. C.. knocked
out j,,-,.-- Dp Mart) In Third round ; „!„,_
lav-pound cleat (first bout)— Walter MeOlrr.
Pastime A <".. defeated Carl Andrews,. Xavler
X c _...-. hotit— Jark Mackltn. Bt. Peter's
A. C.. beat W. Muni— New West Bid* A C
Third" bout — Lawrence Dwyer. Kr.lghts of St.
Anthony, knocked ■:• Walter M<-O!rr, Pastlm-
A. C in third round. Final bout— l-awrenc*
rwyer Knit of St. Anthony, defeated John
F "MaekHti. St. Peters A. ''
IST. -pound a?« (final round; first bout)— D. H.
BklUenny. Gl<*ncoe A. C defeated W. Adams.
National A. C. ■
MAHER TO GIVE UP RIDING
Money No Longer an Object to
Clever American Jockey.
[By T>l»eraph to The Tribune.]
Hartford. Conn.. Oct. 5.— According to a
letter received in this city. Danny Maher.
the famous American jockey, who has ac
quired fame, honor and money on English
racetrack?, is not likely to be seen in
America in the future. He wants to Rive
up riding at the end of the present season
and retire to Tipperary. Ireland, and en
joy the money, said to be $1 .'■*"'.'">*'. which
he hap made in England.
Maher la taking on flesh at a rate which
will soon make hi? retirement imperative.
H° write? that he cannot get under 126
pounds. which is much too heavy for a
leading English Jockey. He has taken- up
riding to hounds, and thinks that this
will give him knowledge and experience as
a steeplechase trainer. Although the letter
comes from Dublin. Maher has rented a
private house in the vicinity of Nottingham,
so a? to be near the hunting districts.
A NEW TROTTING RECORD
Justice Brooke Sets Mark in
Winning a Futurity.
Lexington. Ky, Oct. s.— Justice Brooke,
a brown colt, by Baron Gale — Expecta
tion, owned by the Dromaro Farm, of St.
Clar, Mich., won in the two-year-old divi
sion of the Kentucky Futurity here to
day in straight heats and broke the
world's record for two-year-old stallions
by covering the second mile in 2:09^.
In the first heat Justice Brooke, in peo
ond position, got a good start and led to
the wire. In the second heat he was
easily the victor over Main Leaf, after he
had raced Silent Brigade into submission
by trotting to the half in I :o3*i-
The two heats 01 Justice Brooke also
beat the record for a two-heat rare by
a two-year-old trotter Native Belle had
previously taken Th* record by her two
heats In 2:13»i and 2:07« i last fall in the
Futurity here, Her heats averaged 2:10 4,
while Justice Brooke's two. 2:11 V* and
2 0(4 Vs. averaged 2:10»4. or one-quarter of
a second better than the nllv'P mark.
Miss Stokes, which had been a strong
favorite for the race, was withdrawn on
account of sickness, and Justice Brooke
became the favorite.
The 2:#S pace, postponed from yester
day, -as won by Independence Boy. his
time in the heat run to-day being 2:09
flat
The association announced the putting
on of a 2:09 pace for an JSOO purse on
Friday. October 7. in place of the 2:02
pace, declared off.
Annabelle i-et. owned by George Smith
and raced last year by Ed Geers. dropped
dead of an Intestinal hemorrhage near the
turn into the stretch in the last heat of
the 2:11 pace Her driver, McCoy, was
not Injured.
Banrt" " I'nlo Ground*. To-day. 3:30 P. M—
Ouiiii v. lirocKl/n. Aaniieai.jn Mb
of slnzles. when "Miss N^ Me %*
Miss Edith Handy In straight s-ts. This
was in the lower section of the draw and
will leave Mips Noyes" bracketed with the
winner of the Misses Hammond-^ ildey
match.
Three matches took place in the cham
pionship doubles, and in one Miss Louise
Hammond and Miss Elsie Little defeated
Miss Marie Wagner and Miss Clara Kutt
roff in two vantage sets. It was a close
shave for the former pair and the victory
v.-as larrelv due to the smashing of Miss
Hammond. The summary follows:
Metropolitan championship • wr " l *"'* I}?*"?*
■ecOßd round i-Mrs. Frederick SchmlU defeated
Miss Donuhv Green. «— 4. 2-«. £— *• -««■ J/*-
Biancbard defeated Miss F A- <*"£**• 1
«— 3. Miss Marie \Va«nv?r defeated Miss I"* A
Klsstll. R— 6—2; Vl<~ I»uis? M Hammond
defeated Ml«s Elizabeth C mince. ,;L vi,.
Third rrun-:— Mis? Noyes" defeated Miss
Kdith Handy, fi— 3. *»-3. .
Wom«n> championship double <ftrs! rnur.d)—
Mi*< Elizabeth C Bunc* and Miss Dorothy
Qrren defeated Mis? IS nice and A '' <; - c M Bel
ton. 6—l. « — i; Miss Edna Wild-v and Miss A.
Broivnin* defeated Mrs. H. Bumm and Mrs.
.- tuna] 6--- 4. •— 4t •
Becond round- -Mies Louise M Hammond and
Miss Elsie Little defeated Miss Marie V. ajrn?r
and Miss Clara Kuttreff. S--fi. 7—5 n—Be i>_
Women's consolation singles (first round >—
Mrs Oorpe V. de GeradorS defeated BUss Flor
ence Ballin. by default: Mrs. A. E. Oeder de
at »d Mrs A Humphries, by default: Mrs. E.
Lewis, defeated Miss E. Johnston". <? — 3. <V— 4;
Miss Clara Kuttroff defeated Miss A. C'acin.
<i—li — 1 6—2:6 — 2: V'«< M Rio? defeated Mrs. TVHiiam
H Faocfa. by default; Mis- Blanche Brine d*
feated Miss May Batlta, — 4 — 5.
Peeor.d round— Mrs George V de frersderf?
defeated Miss Pauline Ponvan. «« — — *
MORE TANS" THAN S»TS
Prices No Bar to Those Who
Would See World's Series.
Philadelphia. Oct. 5— John A. Heydler.
secretary-treasurer of the National League,
after a conference with other members of
the committee having charge of the ar
rangements for the approaching world's
championship baseball series, announced
to-day that the bleacher seats would sell
for $1. instead at 50 cents. as was an
nounced at Cincinnati. There will be tem
porary Met: erected in the outfield which
will be sold for 51 rents.
In the lower pavilion seats in the first
eight rows will be 13 each, and the rest of
the seats will be $2 each. In the upper
pavilion the price of feats in the first five
rows will be $3 each and $2 for the rest
of the stand.
Plans for the allotment of the Beats have
not yet been completed, but applications
for more than double the seating capacity
have already been received
The bleacher seats and the B> cent seats
will not be placed on sale until the morn
ing of each game. With the extra stand in
centre fse!d the seating capacity will be
about thirty thousand.
Chicago. Oct. —Only six thousand seats
at the ClCeaso National League i'arK wsu
be reserved for the worM series games,
and no reservations will be made by mail.
This decision was reached to-day by kod
ert McCroy who la in charge ot the .*-»rf.t
sale: President Murphy, of the Chicago
team, and his secretary Roy Thomas.
President Murphy announced to-day that
all four umpires assigned to the worM
series will officiate at each game. One will
rule behind the bat. one will make base
decisions and two will be in the outfield.
UPSETS ON THE SPEEDWAY
Princess Direct Paces Fast Half
Mile and Wins Easily.
Members of the Road Drivers' Associa
tion met at Speedway Park yesterday after
noon for the opening matinee of the fall
series, which proved full of surprises for
the spectators as well as the participants.
Little Princess Direct. 2:141,4. paced a half
mile in 1 : f >4. with the road at least two sec
onds slow, and defeated S. B. Wolfs Min
nie Albert and Christopher Hacketfs Who
Knows, two of the fastest tide wheelers on
the drive, in Class A for pacers
Surprise No. 2 came in Class A for
trotters, when Frank Kilpa trick's bay geld
ing Wllmar defeated Charles Welland's
hitherto invincible brown gelding Inner
Guard. 2:08%: Mr. Welland's explanation
was that seme blacksmith, more zealous
than cautious, had taken away bo much of
the gelding's hoofs that he was thrown off
hi* stride.
Four heats were necessary to decide, the
Class B trot, for Joe Jap, Dr. Ives and
Belle Mack each claimed si heat in turn
before the Doctor came to the front in the
final heat and won the race. Kate Nelson
wen a slmilir • la*.- for pacers in straight
heata, and defeated her oldtime rival Dr.
Threat, which managed to finish eecond in
the first heat but had to divide second hon
ors with George Patchen, an added starter.
William Cahlli drove a baby trotter
called La<iy Caprice to victory in the Class
E trot. Th« Lady Is barely three years old,
but she ac-ted like an old campaigner and
defeated Joseph Gibbons new embryonic
champion Mahlon Wllkes.
The summaries follow:
TROTTING— CLASS E.
Lady Caprica. <■_ m. f William Cahill).... 12 1
llah'ion Wllkes. eh. g. (Joseph Gibbons).. 2 1 *
Time. 1:24. 1.21.
TROTTING— CLASS C.
J. Q.. br. , >H. B. Clarke) l 1
Judpte Boardmaa. b. g. <W. C. I roar.) . . . . d .
Leear.non. b. g. (J. Farley) - 8
King Clay. rr R. CDt J. Mahler) - ■♦ •*
Time. 1.-66, I:©" I*.1 *.
PACING— CLASS D.
Louis Brown, b. m. (A. Mullady) 1 1
James X.. b ft. <m J. Shay)..^. .- ... ••* 2
Lady Tasteful, br. m. fW. .1 O'Neil) 3 a
Time, 1:11. 1:14.
TROTTING — CLASS A.
TTllmar b. «r- (Frank Ki!patrl:k) . ... 1 1
Inner Guard, br. *. tC Wellaod)... 2 2
Time. 1:07 U. I r * : --
PACING — CLASS B.
Kate Nelson, br. m. CE. J. La Place) . 1 1
Dr Ttecet. b g. (M.C. Reynolds) — 2 4
<i*nrir*- Patchen. eh. 8 fW. Harper) 4 3
The Aristocrat, b $. (A. Mullady) 3 3
Time, 1:07*;. 1:OSU.
TROTTING— CLASS D.
Dick Williams, b. It (E. Shoemaker) 1 1
Triphammer, br. g. (N. Grunzfelder) _ 2 3
Carmine, b. g. (J. Ler.non) ■ • 4 .
Peter Wllkes. eh. jr. (C. Hoffmsn) 3 4
Time, 1512. 1:11.
PACING — CLASS A-
Prinress Direct blk. m. (T. Leahy) 18 1
Minnie Albert, b. m »S. B. Wolf) 3 13
Who Knows, blk. *. (C Hackett) - 2 2 2
i Time. 1:<»4. 1.04 V 1 07.
TROTTING— CLABS B.
r" !•■»■» b. X- <F. A Campbell) 2 12 1
Joe Jap. ' blk. jr. <H. B. Clarke. .12 3 3
Belle Mack. eh. m (3. Lawrence) 3 3 13
Time, 1:06%, 1 f 'T'-«. 1:07 V 1:03.
PACING CLASS C.
Chief, blk. p. fIU ha.muel»> —._ . 1 1
Hiram AbifT h X- (W. Minor)™ 2 4
tirlch, ro. if. "i GerHn(rer> 3 3
Red Bird. b. ■ (Ben Cohen) — 4 2
Tim*. 1.00. I 07
HOPPE LEADS IN BILLIARDS
.Orlando Mornlngstar again made a slight
gain on Willie Hoppe in the third block of
points in their IS.I balkline billiard match
at Maurice DaJy'B academy last night.
MorninK!«tar ran 442 points before Hoppe
had fit-cured his necessary ♦<*>■ The totals
now read: Hoppe. 1.200; Mornln«;star. 1,009.
AUTOMOBILES
AUTOMOBILE BARGAINS
WE ARE THE LARGEST DEALERS IN THE
WORLD IN NSW AND SBTONP HAND CARS.
No matter what car you are looking for. we,
art- rur* to have ft at the price you want to pay.
Send for Our Barraln Bulletin.
TIMES SQ. AUTO GO. g&S
Ai.o rr.SU.. Cnicaro. St. LouU. Kansas CM*.
ALMOST A GOLF BOYCOTT
Eastern Women Shun National
Tourney at Chicago.
BOSTON PLAYERS ARSEMT
Miss Hyde, the Metropolitan
Champion, to Represent
This District.
Eastern women are conspicuous by th-lr
absence co far as the entry list for the
coming national >rolf championship tourna
ment is concerned. When the players are
called to the first tee at the Homewod
Country Club, near Chicaco. on Monday
morning only eight players from the At
lantic seaboard will respond. The lone
entrant from the metropolitan district is
Miss Lillian B. Hyde, the South Shore
Field Club girl, who won the champion
ship of the Women > Metropolitan Golf
Association at Montclair last spring.
Even more surprising, however, is the
Boston situation. Not a sfnerle entry has
been made from that section, and M will
be the first time in the fifteen renewals
of this championship »Tie<=tin< that Massa
chusetts has not been represented. Phila
delphia has managed to scrape up a slim
muster, most prominent or whom are Mr?-
R. H. Barlo-7/. of Merlon, and Mrs. Caleb
F. Fox. of Huntingdon Valley. 3oth these
women have played with credit in several
national tournaments. As far back as I?3<>
Mrs. Fox was runner-up. whi!» a year sen
at Mentor Mrs. Barlow gained a similar
distinction.
The title holder. Miss Dorothy Campbell,
has entered from her old Scottish club at
North Berwick, althcugh she has been a
resident of Canada for the last year. As
might be expected, most of the leading
Western players have rallied to the call.
They include Miss M. Helmer. Mrs. Thurs
ton Harris (formerly M!«s SaHie Ainslee).
Mrs. W. F. Anderson and Miss Grace
Semple. -
Why the -East -<v!H have none of this
championship tournament has been ex
plained. The ■women hereabouts fee! that
the undertaking is too great and the jour
ney too far, except at long intervals, more
especially as four-fifths of the playing
strength lies in the East. A glance at the
records shows that the present entry list
of forty-six names Is one of the smallest
ever received. At Chevy Chase, in 190 S.
only forty-one names were registered,
whereas in 1502. at BrnokMne, the total
reached the record proportions at ninety
six.
The entries, pairing? and times of start
ing follow:
10 o'clock Mrs. V.*. A. A!«?xsn-!er. Tccrr.cer
Country C!ub, and L. K. Brochcr.. La Grang«
Country Ctnb
10:(V< — >'•«• Vica LJ»iri?Hyn- La Ormaja Coun
try C!:b. an . Mrs. J T. Ho."!:. Westward Ho
Golf dub.
!'.-«s_ Mr- R. H. Barlow, Mertoa Cricket Club.
asd Mlfs K. iloulron. Mi"'.-:a'-'ia Club.
10:12 Mr« J. Trvighi. Racln* Country Club,
and Mrs. J. P. ('Jar'iri'r. Horr«.»-«oc<i CMuai!J^C!tX*
10:l«—Mn F. Crosby. Mtalkabda Club, ar^l
M!« 5 Dorothy Campbell North Berwl-k.
— Mrs. Hubert Gait. Onwentsta Club, ami
Miss LOUaii B Hyde, pouth Shore FleM Club.
1" — M!«? Grace Semr'e. Bt Louis Cou-try
CMb, and Miss EX C. N»«r'- Woodstock C!ub.
10:2*— Mrs. Oeorg- R. MttCh«lL Homexrcod
Country C!ub, and Mrs. Catet F. Fox. Hunting
don Valley Country Club.
!0:32— Mrs. G. G. Cartyle, Bjubkhj; four-try
Club ar.d Miss C. Painter. Mi-ilcthian Coustry
Club.
10.36 — M!;s E. Tin— i F>.rr.~-" Country Club,
and Mrs. J. D. Hlbbard. Homewood Country
Cub.
i<% 40 — Miss F!oren-e Harv-y. Hamilton Ladies'
Go!' Club, and Mrs. F. S. Celbum, Evasion Golf
Club.
10:44— Mrs. A. B. He<istr^rr:. Ctstjr.tr>- Club, of
Buffalo, and Miss Ethel Corbet. BoanM Coun
try Club.
10:4**— Mrs. Warr»r. MeArthur. H"r-»'w~«<i
Country C!ut. and Mrs. G. H. Martin. Tavts
tock Golf Club.
10:52 — Mm G. S. H««k«!l. Homerrnoa
Country Club, md Miss Mab»' G. Thomson.
St. John Golf CluK
m-.SH Mrs. P. Manchester. Fkokfe Country
Club, and Mis« C. Goodwin. Midlothian Coun
try Club.
11— Mrs W. F Anderson. Hinsda!- Go!*
Club, and Mrs. L M KemMtt. Fiai— lnn OeM
Club.
U:«4 — Mrs. W. L D« Wolf. '~> ( -»t,r.la Club.
and Mrs. C. D. Burrows. Portland Golf Club.
— M!»« B. Robinson. Racin* Country
Club, and Miss M. Helmer. Midlothian Coun
try Club.
li — Mrs. C. W. Mi-- Horn-wood
Country Club, and Mrs E. R. Williams. Lake
Geneva Country Club.
11 2" — Miss Ruth Lavrr.an. Hln-dal- Golf
Club, and Miss Eleanor Chandler. Huntingdon
Valley Country Club.
11 — Mrs. C. A. Harrtv. <" a !. jrn Country-
Club, and Miss Marjorie Edwards. Midlothian
Country Club.
11 :tr«t — Mrs "William Sm-iirri. Rar-n« Coun
try Club, and Mrs. A W. .«?ron«r. Minikahda
Club.
11:32 — Mrs. William We*t, Huntingdon Val
ley Country '"lub. and Mrs. James G*rairhtv.
Minikahda Club
AUTOMOBILES.
Bailey Electric covers 85-mile route, then
gives 41 h miles excess the margin of
certainty beiore complete discharge oi
battery; 126*2 miles on a single charge of
The New Edison
Storage Battery
Average speed 14 miles per hour
The tnllMgff made on this last Edison test trip. RESULTS OF EDISON "DAY OUnXG" JL
126$ miles, brines up the average mileage for TRIP No. 10
tests already completed from 11TJ to HHfV miles on . .„«,«_
» single charge. In no instance hat the mileage ™f ll *jJ t 5J «». «^ying two P*««^»«J
..._,., Start. 4Oth St. and Lexington A»e., New lork.
been less than 109 miles and this minimum wu due 7 12 a. m
to heavy grades encountered. Formerly, 50 miles Return to starting point, 9.51 P- m.
was considered a good day's work for an electric Distance traveled in covering this ronte. 96 miles.
vehicle. These tests which Mr. Edison is conducting C ar. mto standstill after completion at trio to
arP proving that the electric vehicle has arrived !hov irif "" of excess »•■■•• still in the bat
—and that the new Edison Storage Battery is its ToU^iSmUg SmUhmm ,u-.^ie caa*#»«#ta«
proper equipment. battery, 126j mUea.
Edison Storage Battery Co., 121 Lakeside Aye., Orange, N. J.
'Baseball Fight in
Major Leagues.
NATIONAL iru.i-r GAMES TO-DAY.
Tlrooklrn at New York.
B v rhlbdelphln ..... , r , , hKiro
rltt*bur«: at OiJraKO-
Rf r«|TT- or games* yesterday.
rm*hunr xn. St. ***** <r»b»).
NATIONAL isajajaj STACTECO.J .
W I FC I "
BftlH^Hl
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
New York at rhlladelp^la.
Bn«tcn at lVe«.blnston.
Detroit at thlcaro- - .-
CleTelaml "t 8*- L«"»-
RESCI-TS OF GA.MES YESTERDAY.
Baal V*»t*. ': FfcßaJ«ipfcaa. 4. . _„ ...
Boston. 5; \Vo*hißlCton. a . Inllril).
Cl-ve!and. »; Detr^t. 1- -
Detroit. 4: Cleveland. Z.
American LEAGUE STANDING.
%V. l P.C I w. i* **•*
rhila 1« *■ ' —land «• V* .**«
New York. M «3 JgwajaV—i «5 M -«•
S^ t :::SitSS;a l aS.-.S«S£g
RED SOX^jNJTIE GAME
Washington Averts Defeat by a
Rally in Ninth Inning.
■Washington. Oct. S.-Washfncton bunched
three hits In th# la?t inning of to-day's
ram- with the Boat— H~! ■■ and. «MB
Wairner's wild throw to the- plate, tied the'
score at 5 to " by making •»•* runs. The
puna was then called on account of dark
ness. The sccre follows:
BOSTON I WASHINGTON.
«b r bb p O a*l •? rlb jv* *•-
I Horn*' rf 512 3 ««!Ml!ir.. ef... oil 2
|in 5 !-'3b. 411 0 2A;E!berf!d. 3H 401 O 20
gSer % 411 1 ' *JS
pShJ! lb . 4 00 10 1 o;?cha»f>r. rf. 311 2««
• „-. ■• I* 210 3 1«' ~«rr.»rror. lb 41 1 8 oi
Wr.^ioi 3 2 lißa!srcn. K. 412 O 2?
Gard-er. 2b 3O 1 4 4 o;3lcTir'.lr bs. SI- « -1
Sadler c. 31 -• 3 «C Atr.smith. c 2*>l « 1O
Carrlsar. rOftO r. OOlGroom. p. . . 1 ■•■:• • »•
Hunt r *'>'> 0 SOltuaaUag. ' I** I*•
V/c'^d'. p. . . Oft O O «0 ! -Le!!ve!t. . . .J0(»J» _O 0 I
Totals .S3s«2Tnii Trtals. . . .31 sf>2T 12 3
•Batt-4 fer J>e;s!!r;ar •- — •- laariaaj
Boston t* 0 2 2 0 o 1 O 0-5
Tw-o-baee hits— V.'3«T:-r. Hooper. Bradley.
Three-l-aa* hit— Bradley. Home lull VEZSiZ
Hllt—O* Orcom. ft ta 3 1-3 !nr.!ncs. sacrtSce
St— Cmrrtrgtmm, Retsllnp Bradley. Stolea
ba-e-— EpeaJte-. Lewis Sacrifice By— Pchaefer.
- ... r i,-..._-. ;? -. rr-^arr «
e'!ot Wajraer. Gardner and atafc.': t^wis and
Gardner. Left or. ba-o^— Was.-instor.. 5: Boa
ter.. T. Bases or. ba!!?— OT Gws, 2. ofT Re■l9
■-. *■ ofT Hurt. H. FJrst cr; error- — Bosjjn.
S" StrjiesTout— By Groom. 2: '.■ -'!-e. 2Vg»
Hunt i. • aaaa D - 31!i9-3 I ! i 9 - A I ! = s^i_.r« S2
c!t-h-9 — Groom. I; Reis'.lsgr. 1. Time— -.Co. u:n-
TIGERS IN EVEN BREAK
Lost First Game to Cleveland,
but Won the Second.
Detroit. Oct. s—The5 — The baseball sensen closed
h. r( to-day. Detroit and Cleveland break
' Ins even !n a double-header. The first
• parr.® went to Cleveland at S to 3 in ten
innln&s. while Detroit took the secor.d.
which ■was called on accotint of darkness
at the ersd of rive innings, when the score
stood 4 to 2.
Cobb and Lejoie broke even on the day.
each pettins three hits in six t:mes up.
i The acorea follow:
FIRST OAJtE
; CLEtTWXD I DETROIT
abrir>poae ! i&rlhrna»
Turner at, 51 i r. 4 .-i rtf '----• tf 400 : •]
G-an-v |f SI 1 2 <••>•- L»a~ . Zb fl 1 1 2 S '»
Jaekaim.r! 4 2 2 0 »<HCobB -• 322 2 "1
• La 1 "!- 2b 4 O 3 3 « 1 Crawford, rf 503 1 *• "
Iloftrt. is 5 1 ]14 00! Mortar? y. 3b a a O 2O
Btrham.cf 3 1 1 I on Boat *« 300 2 •• 2
I fc-mtth. c 51 1 4 20 T Penes lb 30 1 13 10
I i:al! ■.. 913 1! rt! Cas»>\ c 30 1 9 !••
ilitchel!. rSO 2 0 2O|llulltn. p. .. ♦•« " ••
Totals . .4381? 2« 1!* «! - ... 33 J'SOIM
Cleveland 000020100 s—*5 — *
Detroit f>o2Ot)O"lf> <* — I
Two-biJ* — Lajaaa Baattli Ban O'lj*arr.
Cobb. Sacrifice — La.."- 1 !' Casey. Ptolen
, — Cafb. stor<ar-v Ba«e« or balls — Off
Bfttrteß. 4: off Mu'.ltr:. 3. Hit br p?terter — By
Mitchell. 1 <C"obb. T. lenaa First ha.»» aa
.--«-« — Cl-reiand. 1. ' .■■'• •■ bases — Cleve
land. 9: Detroit. 6 Struck out — By Mitchell.
3; by Mullin. • Double p!av» r.a'oi- and
HohrhTirst: Turner. I.a'"-!^ and Hohshnrsr:
Smith and Latoie. Passed ba!! — Casey. Time
2:08
SEOONT* GAMK.
DETROIT. I CLE\-EL t \N*T>
ari'lrr" a e| abr'-r I'-*1 '-*
D «aaaa If 31 1 "1 0•: Torn** M . . 3A 1 120
Ktrka 2b. . 201 1 21 Gray--. 1f... S«1 C «"> n
f~obb. cf. .. ail 1 on Jackson rf . . .'"I 100
Crawrrd.rf 211 * l*ILl 2b... £•• 210
Moriarty.3b lid 2 2 3:Hohnh"rst.lb COO 7 • 0
Bush ta... 100 1 4Orßirmrtam. cf 2Of» ooi>
T.Jensa Ib2«l 7 lO'LAnd. •■ 21 *» 20 1
Stana*-. c . 200 2 2**' Ball, ss 2O 1 010
Summers, r 20« " 10'Blandin^. p. . 2 1 1 030
Totals. »49» IS 41 Tctala 21 2T.IS 7 1
Detroit 0220 ft —
Cleveland 0 f> O rt 2—22 — 2
SaTlff-o hit! — Klrke. Bush. >'«•■ r bas»>< —
Kirke. Cohb. 2 Hit by pl'ch»r — By Blandinc.
II Marian First base on errors — Clev»
j land. 3. Left on bases — '■•-- 2: Cleveland.
I 4 Struck out — Pv Bamm«rt 2: by Blandtn*.
12. Paused hall — Land. Tim- — "■" T'mpires
. — Perrine and Pheridan
AUTOMOBILES
Edison "Day Outing" Test Trip No. 10
YANKEES POUND COOMBS
Beat Amennan League Cha*^
Dions by Hard Hitting.
DRAW AWAY FROM TIGERS
Hal Chase Starts Rally in t»a> 1
Eighth Inning That Brings
Victory.
Philadelphia. Oct. 5.- White the Detroit ~*
Tlaers were breaking? even in a -lo'ißia* *
header with Clenrelaad the ?."ew Toric'
Yankees defeated the Philadelphia Ata.,
letlcs. champions of the American -4ata*r '
here to-day and so tightened their hold_« a ;
second place. The score was T to 4. «a> j
the "fans" who are countins err. the Tmt" :
team wmntns the -world's charnrlcnsitt?'"
fairly shuddered as the I ta* I
Yankees drive PUnlt to the tanea *a*
then treat Coombs, the star pitcher.. a»- '
unceremoniously * " a ' four runs were pCad*
up to the eighth Inntng on fly safe <lrlr«,'
four -• which were for »xtra ha^ea. taa> j
a ttBM oaaa. - ,
Husrhes was tn th» bo* for the Yankees- I
that is. for sev*>n tr.nir.i?3 an- 1 part or ■*• |'
eighth— but- when Lord opened the lartrr 1 . \.
inning with a two-fcacser Chase MSI F'.a^tr* !
out. believing that a change of pltciserj- \
would put an end to what lock»i like "■• ■ j
besrinninsf of a rally. It turned our. to fee "
a good mm, as the Ath!-?lc.!« made OCJ7 ;
two hits ofT the awe aaaa deltwery.
Connie Mack. th» manaarT of the ACs-" !
letlcs. had a particularly hapr/7 **?■ ■>■
the first place, to Ms complete surprise. a
30-horsepow^r automobile wa? pr^spr.ted ti •
him by his players a- a mark of '•?
confidence and esteem, just as tho Ya=lts»s
concluded their half cf the firs*, trrsi-jf.
In the aeeosd place. Ear! Mack, a aas af :
the a«tut» rranaMjer. mad* hi? firs*, appear- :
ance as a major lefjirue player behind C»"'-,
bat for Philadelphia. The youngstfr.'*
caueht a good jar- too. and in 'r'i» rat
time ■ I bat drove a hard l:n»r to .Austfe. "-■
which went for a sincrle.
The Yankees senr^i rr.» run in -- firsts
Inning, Whefl ■with Daniels o^t. :-.—>.
hill singled, stole s'-rnv.i as Cha?e fxsarl"^
and raced home on a clean drive Sy~*
Knight. They picked up one mnr» la *1»
fi*th. on an error by ?,lclnnes. t-xr> la
field hits and a long sacr:«ce fy by : . '
Daniels and one more in th<* seventh «'• ■■]
Blair's, single and a thr«»<»~ba?ger to cestr*"- j
field by Hushes.
The Athletics had "cored t"**" r-irts ta ' j
the mean time. In the fourth ir.r.ing He- •' j
Inn i »»« opened with a tr:pi*» and scored «S 1
Eakers sacriSc* f!;-. wni'e MurphT 4 *:
slammed s-he ball f> a far ccmer ct th«'-»
- •
The eighth inning ecened Trirr; ttM sccrw I
3 to 2 in favor of the viaitors. and with. •
Cccmbs. who had replaced Plank tn tn# . t
sixth inning, pitching, the cro^vd stiU j
counted on a victory. Coombs, however;^*
sudd»n!v weaken* and befcre the el-*"
citement wa« over the Yankees had ?cored -,
four runs and earned & commanding.,",
Chase started the ralh- with a three-**
bagger to centre, and after Knight had •_.
walked and Laper*-? hid struck out. Cr?s
!!n«»d a double to right f.eli. scoring
Cha?e. Austin then cas» aicng with a
single, sending Kn:ght and Cr*e heme.
and when Blair followed Chase's lead
. with - three- cagff-»r. Austin scored. Blair
tried to stretch his hit in*o a home ma -
and was caught at the plate, which cost •
a run. as Hughes. th» next man up. get
a two-hasger to left f?ld. Dane!* walked.
but Hempnill ended the inning by flr-2S
out to Mclnrtes-
The Ath'.eticf scored one run ir. their
half of the eizhth *»n Lord'? trro-bag^er .
of* Hughes, and a sacrifice fry off F!3her's "
deliver*.-, and one more in the nlrst?-. on_*.n
three-bagger by Murphy and Barry's-,
single. .'
The mi follows
?.'ETW TOEK. !■ • FHII.ADTL.rHTA. T"
itr !b po s •] at r I'opo *♦
Da-iels. If 3 O 0 o 1 O Lord. !f. . . . *1 - 7 ••
Hejrrp'U.rf SI 1 2 OAiOtdrnsy; ct. 2*»« o 09;,
<~hase. lb. ? 1 112 O«>=trar.k. cf. . 2"0 2 2-1,.
Knisht. ss 4 1 3 1 4rt M<-I-r.!3. 2b S1 1 4 2! .
Lapcrte.2bsO 1 1 5 o' Baker 3b . 3i>«> * 01 t
Cr^e. cf . . ? 2 1 1 oO'Hotiser. lr-. 4<*« !™ "•"»«
Austin, 3b 4 1 1 1 00 Murphr- rf. 4 2-3 I »»'
Blair, c. . 4 1 3 4 OO Barry, ss... 3«! o •5,
Huihesr. - 4O 3 A .'. 1' Slack, c 4o 2 3 2<>
Fisher, p. <>O O 0 OOFlank. p l^O " I•> .
I Coombs, p. . 2 <"> •> o I•>
--- 3!>T 14 27 13 1! Tota!s S2 4 9 2T 12 1
v«r T«rk 1 O 0 O 1 « 1 4 n_T
Philadelphia o o O 2 •"> 0 •> I 1— » "
Hits — Off Flask. 3 1? * Inriirrsrs: -" C-^^.bs. .
p In 4 trjntnr^; off Hnsrh»s^ 7 tn 7 tr.-incs: tT
Fi3her. 2 in 2 Innfrr^s. Twv-has? h!-« — Knizht,
Cree. Hughes. Lord. Thr»e-bas» hits — Hushes.
Mclnntj. Mack. r^ a .«e. Biatr. Slarphy. Hcraa
mn — MuT-jhv. SacrtSre hit — B^rrr. *acrt3~e filta
— Daniel*. BaK-- M'-Inms D««]ble -\?.i- — Daa
l»ls and Laporte. Stolen bases^ — Hemrh":. Krti^it.
Struck wt-Pv Huilw. 3; trr Plank. 1. br
♦ inomba. 1. l>«ft on ba^es — S'vr Tork. .<»: Phila
delphia. 5. First tas» cm balls— Off Cocr*b». 1 -
First base en errr>r«i — New T<->rk. T H!t hr
pitrh»d ball — By Hushes fPlaafc). Time — I:3^ ,
I'n:plre!> — Connolly and E«as
AUTOMOBILES

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