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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 21, 1914, Image 8

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Baseball ** Lawn Tennis
Comment S Football *& Soccer
Cycling <* Other Sport,
Comment and Gossip j
On Sports of the Day
Death of Jim Sullivan a
Stunning Blow to Track
and Field Athletics, j
Racing Season Comes to an End
Full of Promise That the
Worst Is Now Over.
When James ?t Sullivan, one of the
founder! and for many year-* the jeon
trolling force in the Amateur Athletic
Uaion. wat cut off in the prime of Ufe
last Wednesday, track and Held sports
lost a constan? worker and stanch sup- |
lKirtcr. and ever) believer in clean ath?
letics a true friend. It IS hard to
realue that this hig-heartcd. masterful
man will no longer stand the brunt of
the tight for the highest standard in
?matcur ??ports, will no longer he the
guiding --Pint in the organir.zat.on-.ork
cvssary to proper representation
at the Olympic games, mid will no ;
longer he the champion for the school?
ed their playgrounds. Hi? sud- ;
den death was a stunning blow, a sick-,
cuing shock. ^^^^
tt wat) mv privilege to know Jim |
Sullivan intimately, and much good j
thereof came to me. His influence was ?
broadening, h:? enthusiasm for all
eloaa, wholesome, manly sports was
infectioub. Track and field athletics
were his particular hobby, and his ac?
quaintance was as wide as the two
pole- and his understanding as deep
ns the sea. Jim Sullivan has been mis?
understood, har.-hlv criticised and at
times almost abused; but. knowing the ,
man as I did. I can sa> boldly, from
the experience of fifteen years, I never
knew him to do an unfair thing or to
hasty judgment. He worked eon*
. with a purpose single to the .
beturmenl ??' a sport to which he bad
devoted so much of his life, and to the)
death w_* ambitious to
, and elevate its stand
Wc'l ! remember what amounted to
practically the last wards he ever
--.poke to me when 1 was having a chat
with him m his office, several weeks |
"You can't preach too eloquently
10 often. George," he said, "on |
clean sportsmanship in athletics. The
standard must be high, and rule< must ?
<c to enforce this standard: but,
.her this, ?n of n> make mistake-, i
nnd it doesn't pa;, to judge too harshly
unlcbS all conditions are thoroughly;
understood." Jim Sullivan was a
stickler for the rule?, but realised full
well the many pitfall* in the path of
pr niising athletes, and believed m
tempering justice with mercy. Many
a man has gone out of his office with
ner understanding of the rights
ind a ">.ed determination to
in the good cause. Ho had the
bappv faculty of the true organizer:
and great executive in being able to
enlist the enthusiastic tupport of those
about him by the very enthusiasm by j
which he put his own shoulder to the
? el.
It may be rears before another ath- ;
rward ?o t ike the
ring leader,
, works of James _. Sulli an will
flucncr long will
rack and field. His untiring
devotion in th?
r *port is bound !
effect, while the
crou... the handbook of
n the
federation will ?
onuments to this man i
deal-. The sporting
it many friends,
.-. to mourn the loss of Jim
Sullivan I '? this man. wai j
loved ,"r)
Another week I a? slipped bv and the
Bast?n Hi aves have not "cracked." It
almost be: ond the limit of ;
human cnduiance, this Ion;; ?usti.ntd
(tight of the house of Stalling--, but en- I
h deuce do much ton- j
of con?tant fighting,
nnd the Pi '<* be happily im?
bued witl these Dualities. With th?
iff. the advantage
lies with Hoston. There is no gainsay- \
r?. Iiui Ihe struggle i? 1?r
the caute of the Gisnts
y thins bul hopeless, Basebull is
rt o( many rtrange kinks and un
ted turns. The Bra%es, if any*
e an rasier week in store
the Giants, hut the "break-" in
ball oftentimes come when danger
i ? iiv and -hope springs
? nal.
The Cincinnati Reds did not furnish
tin- kind o? opposition last week to lend
encourugement that the Giants
found themselves und had begun
Ion'* delayed print for th?
*l i,or, | ... rj-,1 tion, however, about
? roused to th?
nd. The world's serie: swag has
here ill of Me?
er pleading failed. It
. gel going again
i the want of tr\
nid -pur hua
ten that
and Braves nni*t cla-h in
.t th? l*olo Grounds,
]-. It looks
that ? i ru-., would tell the
Au-.* it and his associates in
< luh have reason to be sat
tMth lb? further steps taken this
toward the rehabilitation of thor
bred racing. Incidentally, the
industry in this country,
in need of prop
ping, ha taken on a fresh impetus.
The .-port, which began at Helmout
Park oil Ma) '-'?'? and ended at the same
place on Saturday, has been conducted
along bound line?, and altogether Iihs
been maintained al a reasonably high
nil. I here ha been lacking to H
Tires?Great Stock Still at
M It VI U ..DOKI>?* I?? I ???I Itl.Mll. AI
5,000 Tires, ?4, *5. ?6, '7, '10
Tubes'! 1o'2; Solid Tires V"
.tanna t un ? ue_i
Jandorf Automobile Co.
Kill THI W I ?J, mm V a. I
3, 5, 7, 9 West 61st St.,
NEAR HUO Wi\\ \1
i.vi i;v i iiiNo ron
I'rK-ta and tarma
t?. ?ult. Ilnr-lr?,
l> Eapart Ua
lili- Urun-."lek-"l?lk-.follrndcr In.,
:? Umt -.'?I **,.. near n ???. Naw Vo'fc
; Bowline All-?'. Billiard ft Pot*
Tal.la Mira llrpmra. _.
I_u|>pllea Mart Urua. S ' Je
?U l Uivo aunara t?**A*?
ft wire tu
large extent older horses of high class.
but the quality of this year's crop of
two-year-olds has been of a kind to
lend much promise for another year,
and it seems only a question of time
when conditions ones more will be nor?
Herman Conkling assures roe that
enough horses havo been promised for
the live-day meeting at th?> Empire
City track beginning to-morrow to in?
sure some excellent sport. Most of the
hading stables, of course, will be
shipped to the Maryland tracks, but
enough owners have promised their
?upport to the meeting hore, from all
accounts, to give those who cannot go
far atield a further taste of racing.
The meeting det>a*rves support.
Football mobilization has been com?
pleted, and the first skirmishes ar?: at
hand. Cornell will open the season
against U rain US on Wednesday, while
Yale. Harvard. Princeton and most of
the other colleges and universities will
take the gridiron on Saturday for their
tirst engagements. Interest in these
early season games is confined largely
to the coaches, players and critics as a
means of throwing some light on possi?
ble .strength or weakness. The real
fillip to th?.? sport, however, will not
come until the days gro?v shorter and
the world's baseball series is over. Th?B
may be said: The outlook was never
brighter for an active campaign and an
interesting season. There are fifteen
big games now to only four or five sev?
eral years ago. and the first of these
will come tumbling along about the
middle of October.
Most everybody picks the Philadel?
phia Athletics to win the world's series, |
but most everybody thought that the
American polo team would beat the
English invaders, that Maurice E. Mc
Loughlin would win the national lawn i
tennis championship, that the Giants i
would romp home in the National !
league pennant race, that R. Norris j
M ?llianis. the conqueror of McLough- !
1".'. ??ould beat Church for the inter-I
?ollegiatc lawn tennis championship,!
that the American golfers would make
:i ^.ood stand on English links, that the
Dn?-is Cup ??ould stay in this country,
that Hans Wagner would go on batting
.30V, 'hat the Washington Senators :
would give the Athletics a fight. Con- '?
nie Mack must look alive. 'Tis a year
of strange happenings.
George M. Church deserves much
credit for beating Williams on Friday.
There was power to his game and much
t;T-.i,^li. but the fall of another champion ;
nas disconcerting. Anything is pos- i
sinle in this year of grace nineteen ;
hundred and fourteen even Charley
Brickley may lose the cunning of his
good right leg in dropping goals from ,
the tield.
The passing of Franch Chance brings
to mind the needs of the Yankees. A
manager ig wanted with the brains of
a Connie Mack, the genius of a Me- ?
Graw and the ?kin of an elephant.
Frederick B. Alexander, who handled
tne junior metropolitan lawn tennis?
championship on the courts of the i
West Sid?- Tennis Club, at Forest Hills.
last week, did much for the future of :
the game in this country. The tourna- j
rr.cnt brought out boys whose game ?
.howed remarkable psomise, needing!
but thr ripening experience of years to '
place them well up in the ranking list.
Alexander himself was startled by the
form shown and expressed his com?-j
dence that from among these youths
will be developed the players who will
light for the Davis Cup in the years to
come. In carrying off the chief honors
gles. Harold Throckinorton, the
Princeton iuterscholastic champion,
fulfilled the predictions of those who I
have before ?his notid the excellence !
?f Ins game, hut others, even younger '
than he, gave evidence that they will
I.ave to be reckoned with in the ncBr i
Tyru? r.ayniond Cobb felt out of.
place as a trailer in the American j
League batting list, so he banged out.
enough hits in the last six days to take ;
his old place at the front?a place he j
is quite likely to hold in his present |
mdod. The pitchers just love Cobb.
The challenge of the Federal League
for a part in the world's series has ;
fallen or deaf e;?rs; but the toes of or- ;
ganized baseball are still aching from
a good deal of trodding thereon.
These mutterings of a city scries be- ',
tween the Giants and the Yankees is a'
sad commentary on the lighting quali?
ties of soma- fans. 'Tis a world's
s?rica, not a city series, that should bj
anticipated ??' the Polo Grounds.
German Oarsman Jumps Over?
board, "out His Crew Loses.
An eight-oared crew composed of
Irishmen xvon a close and exciting race
j with a German crew over a one and a
?lutirter mile course in the annual club
i reguvta of the Metropolitan Rowing
! Club, held on the Harlem River yester?
Harry Hart, rowing at No. 7 in the
German boat. v.aJ seen to fall back in
his seat at the end of the tirbt. mile,
li- oarlock lia? ing been broken. To
relieve Ihc weight in the boat he
jumped overboard.
A double gig brothers' race recited
in an easy victory for George and
i Charle? Froelich o'er two other crews.
The summaries follow:
?r and h?.?Im
KtHlli \\ am la} .1 T, IV Calla
hau, John Schultz, necond; Trunk
l.'.ulli j,-.?;. IT???
a ?it, r ,u, j H, ??;.. ri Hi n.lrlck, secoi.J.
linn ?a tti : Kol? rt llj ;.I, third.
? . .uni II. laid? Ikofer
il.ii.ii?.I ?v. Krl'sn ,.??! .1 llaurk r" >;??a;>:?
.i: . i f.alt-d I*. I'rta, Itch and .?
i, t, .?.ii.i II, ii? land
and II i Callaban -
Ityun nal til? - llamo and
?and Bacge?
a ;.-rniuia? v?. Irlnh;
i ,i quarter Won by tii?- Irish
.1 llyan, No 7. i
?n. No. ?? I? Wllaaon. No. 6; J. T. < a!
v. ? II II?. Ian I, No. 3; i ?
.s.? '.'.il M and T. TaaT.
r< ? h ; 1 'rm lleli, Mn.li? :
II Hurl Nu 7.11 Mall, r No. ?'.. M liad? !
\?. :, I Si <,?-,. No. I \ \
No. '-'. t ' Kro, II. Ii, bow,
More than" 80,000
Sec Baseball ?ame
( li'veland, Sept. "0. -The felling
Stroller- won the amateur baseball
championship of Cleveland this after?
noon, defeating the Street t leaners l>\
n ?core of 8 to 3. The ganii? n?s played
at the Natural Amphitheatre in Brook
bide Park, and was witnessed by
Montreal Wins and Ties.
U-aal ti i ? ?"-? ? It H i
... .. i i. 1 e o .. n ? - ; io
<? O O " 0 0 0 O O '.' ? s
rit? Mill-i and MuJlv: ; Jolnibon und
? su..?.- i: il i..
I :: .. ? n n o a; ?< o
Moni?, al .0 1 3 " I 0 I i'.
. Ball? : In Mearnr
II? rt ? rl and Ki n.? . III. !??? i I ?
BASEBALL !'> DAI 'ark rip r?M
i.. hiUaih. LU.? Kl. 9 P. il .?Id il.
Thirty Lawn Tennis Play?
ers Spend Day of Rest
on the Courts.
Field Narrows Fast in Annual
Tourney of West Side
Tennis Club.
Sunday is ordinarily a day of rest,
but not for the wear*,' lawn tcnnii
player, and that is why ahout thirty of
them did their ?tint of matches yenter
day in the annual tournament of the
West Side Tennis Club, at Forest Hill?,
where Classes A, l? nut' C are trying
to discover who is th?* best man in
each division.
With an overwhelming entry list
chatlng at the barrier on Saturday, the
opening day of the annual club cham?
pionship, it was necessary to run on*
as many matches as possible yester?
day in order to clear the slate.
Only one match was played in Class
A, und resulted in the defeat of Lyle
E. Mahaii. the former Columbia Uni?
versity champion, by W. Merrill Hall,
the playing-through champion, at 6? ",
Hall's deep and powerful forehand
drives, played with a decided top on
the ball, paved the way for his vieto-y
against his tall opponent. Try us he
would, Mahan Beemcd unable to put up
an efficient defence against those pen?
tratlng drives, many of which eludid
him by inches as they nicked the lines.
Hall is now bracketed in the semi
finals of the lower half with Mush
In Class B H. C. Worth and George
S. Groesbeck advanced to the round be
lore the semi-finals. Worth encom?
passed the defeat of !.. H. Fitch, h?
7 5, ()-'_. going to the net to win hi?
points, while Grocjbeek's etcadinesi
under lire upset thr calculations of I.
D. Genglcr, who succumbed at 0 1.
E. !.. Satterlee, Francis Rogers and
E. T. Crilley. in (lass ('. the "baby
class." reached the round before the
semi-finBls by noteworthy victories
over formidable opponents. Satterl"e
defeated F. ('. Fuller in a three-set
match, at "J f>, 7 5, ?> 2, showing su
periority in his shots for placement.
Rogers went through A. ('. .Scot'.'.
defence in rapid fire order, vanquish
ing his opponent at i> 1, 8 I. (rille
found stiffer opposition in Edwin M.
Leask. of the 7th Regiment, only ?in
ning after the set ?core had gone to
7 5, 4 6, 6 'J. The first stages of
the struggle were practically even, and
it was only after the military man's
strategy hail been offset by a short-?;"
of wind that Crilley was sucres, ful in
executing a flanking movement on his
opponent, whereby he took the last Bet
and the match.
The club members will continue play
to-day, but will have to face a rival
attraction in the form of the annual
women's tournament for the metropoli?
tan championship, which begina thu
The summaries follow:
< la* . \ ail .. rf , W ?,*, -.
rill Mali drfe.led ! I< Y. !
* B tingln 'ae*-ond round) f G
Hi vlman 'lcfeai ; i?r i -t \ -.-.-, ., i
N Dunl ant ?>?? a-, . v Bhiek
IS?10. :: 8, ??-::. .1 Y lia-. Il
1* <-. Neweomb, s ,, i .-, ,, t M. Acke**- ?
featf.,1 lir .1 W IJ _, |
?'? J D, Oengl r defested W i? llourne. I
Third r.,iiri-l It. i Worth defeated l.. II.
Fitrti T .=>. fi ??? i;-r>r,,v s .;?,...?!??, K -i
I>. G#ngl-T i;- i. a 2.
' ,a ??? ' ' ten*: s ? mil I'. \1
lla'.l defeated H. P. Farrlngton 4 S fi n,
' F. Kenn) tici>ate,i 1:. ii nui.
?'-'. G 3; A i Bcotl defeat? il II. '
: l !? ' tVeavi d< feat
ni Dr. Francis w. Bhtne, A ::, t n, i; -u;
1: .M Btockwell d?feait-i !.. J. Carruther..
? ?0.
- round?E. !.. Batterie?- defeated. F.
?". Fuller, 8?e, T?3 '? 3; Francia Kogeri
defVatcd A C. ?COM i*, t. H I i: *r
Crllle- defeated Edwin M l.i ail. 7
4?fi, f,__.
Athletics Win Battle of
Pitchers from Naps
Cleveland, Sept. *_0. The \thletic
won a pitchers' battle from Cleveland
today by a score of i to I. Morton
?nd Hender allowed one hit each
prior to the eighth inning, only three
members of the two teams having
reached first up to that time.
The score follows:
ahrli po ., ? at.r li i*--., e
Murphy.rf 4 00 I'OI) .smith, cf.. 4 0'i 4 ,, u
*.?. 4 0 0 l ?> ? ' 'hapman ?a 4 0 I 13d
Collins, ?b 4 i ?? s : i Johnston, lb 401
< t 'i 1 10 Jac mon rf. 401 10 0
lb ; ?><**? i ? so : hjoli a> 100 loi
Strunk, ef 31 1 '-' uO Orane) If. .
Oldritig, li :i I 0 1 no Rarl an 3b :: 0 i j I 0
m 4 o o o"> ? m e ,., m ,, i ..
Dender, p _ 0 1 ? T. 9 Morton,
I liagi rman.p o 0
I ?I. i 0 00 0
? .
. for M rton in th- i ighth Inning,
ihla r< " i'1 0 u o o :: i 4
n. l '? i
Two-base hit?Bari - , ,? hit
tiac-iflce K
v nuilnx?; ,.fT Hagi -ni.-n ! In 1
? ? ? "ii lall? i m Morton,
???'. 1 f-'irjrlt out ? It; MortOtl I
. r.ila. 1 iwt r.n baa*??Cleveland, 4, I'lnu
Tlnu 1:41 l*mplrfs-Contioli>
Baseball Standing and
Results in Four Leagues
National League.
?huas? ?t Net? \urk.
t Iniliiiiuti at lln.i.WI.? n
M. t,?anl?a lit rblUda<l|tlaia.
I'lttaihurali at l*o?lon
Ki.M n> or <? tmtn ? ? >i buoay.
No cam?*? M-hrdulrd.
NMMiNM. i t:\i.i i: i-rAMns?,.
W. !.. VA '.' *?. I . I'.a
najrtta is ?'.'. Ml I'hiu ?r, : i .tut,
?in- ta.rk.;? .Ml .5?;? rill?.l.'r?l. S3 7:i .IJtl
? hi? t?o. . IS ?*?> -MS H-aaaakljaa...S3 II .?.. ,
M l.a.ul?...';! 0? IIS I Inaliinali..".? Sal .?!.'
Federal League.
Uan-a?. Cltj at t?r?>okl.?n.
liidlanuiH.il? al Buffalo.
I lili*|u al Haltimorr.
M. I ?.ol? al 1'lttaal.urgh.
m.M ir> ok oAirn sBrruuiAv.
1ata|la%na|H>llfa. Si Haiffalo. '*.
I KIM.KM I ?Mali ?r\M>|N?,
\\. I. IT I H. I.. I'.? .
lndUl. lin.JS ?SO .j?,". Hr?vokl?ii...?l ?-> ...I..
? lala-asaa. 17 ??? "MB kan. ? II?..?.. ?:i l?;l
lUlllnaa.ra-.'.l H.- .?Sa M. I <>ul-. "-? .IS 1 :',
llilflala? 1?) ?I -SS3 Plll?b'r-i?a Ci .S .10?
American League.
Nnr Mark at r?(. I >iuIk.
I'lill.i.lrl|ilii.i ut < IrirUnd.
It.?Ion ul DaMraall.
\? H.lniiKlon at ( lina?...
Ill M | |> ?il bAMKM M.'IKHIill.
M. I ...il?. Il N-n Varia, ?.
I'llila.la-llllllM. ?'? ; ( l.-.a.|,ai.il. I.
Il.??l...i. II?; l?Hr?.il. :i.
H..?l..n. :. n?-lrnlt. -.'.
WH.IilnKl'.n Si < III.-.?!... I.
< l.l.aK" l?: M .??.l.li.ail.?.. I.
\MI.KH \N It-. \?-l I. SlAMUMi.
U.l.l'.t. i,.l.i\?.
Mill*. N ?? H.V-' ? hlaaso ?.?. ~,t .167
Kanton S:l ,.4 .?Ml?; M, tool?.. SS 5.". .?."<?
Ila-lr..lt... ).'. ?Mi MS Nan aaifk..?'" ?? .116
? aili Ion.I-: ?,- SU i la-arla ml. 11 93 .JIT
International League.
I. \MKS Tl)-I)\l.
Ilaltinnarr at ?.mark.
teemt) ?Ii? al Pro-aidrna-r.
I ..run!?? al Montreal
Muffulo at KiM-lir?
nrMii? ?n oAJm ttotmum
Nrnark. II; llalliaaaaira*. 8.
Newark. Si llalllatinrr. ??.
I'mildrnif. II: Jersey < il?.
M.inlrral t| Turuntaa. ?_',
Mi.nl mil. ?j: IHr.ant.
?,?. I . I'.?'. W. I .
rro?l?IVa- II? .'.? .???IS II.all im'rf JJ IS
H<H'l?p>li'r.HM -,!l .'.?9 Vrnnrb SS IS
lluff.al.i !?"? SS .1??? Maanlrral If S(i
l?>r..ait... ,1 i;- ..->|| Jrr'v < 11.1.18 I'M
i. ?.
r ?
. ?oa?
Firemen Turn the High
Pressure on Police Nine
A Three-Run Rally in the
Seventh Win? Lively
Fans Out.
The baseball plavers of the Hie De?
partment team had to apply the high
pressure i,o-e before they were able to
extinguish the hope-: of the fighting
"cop." <>f ile Police Department in
their annual baseball contest at Kbbets
Field, Brooklyn, yesterday. The score
w? ? 12 to H. It was the opening game
of r. serie., to decide the championship
of the city and the ownership ot' "The
Chief cup. and IS.000 spectators filled
tin? lower and upper grandstand.
Hoth teams were nervous and played
ratl er loosely during the i?ar!y innings.
However, tov.ard the end they settled
down and worked many ?lever play*.
j Six mi-plays were charged to the fire?
men, bul only 'wo of thcae allowed
.inn., to he .-cored. The "cups" hail a
letal of four blunder-*, which also gave
?their opponent- two runs.
A batting rally in the seventh inn?
ing, which netted three runs, decided
the i-sur for t'ne tiremen.
Officials from both department.*! were
on hand to watch the contest, amon;?
the"i b< I'lir tire Commissioner Robert
Adumson, Fire '"met'John Kenlon, Po**
lice Inspector Dillon, of the Korough
of Brook] n, ami Police Inspector
Dwyer, of the 3d District, Manhattan.
Hot!, teams had their bands on hand
to enliven the proceedings. Several
thousand polic occupied the right side
' cf the grandstand, while the firemen
were grouped on the left. The ham) of
the ?Jtreet Cl ai ing Department sat be*
' hind the home plate and also kept
things In t'y.
Arthur Romer. the policemen's pitch
i r. who lias refused several major
league offer-;, ?as the first .-election
!or his team, but he was no puzzle to
the rival bat' ??-. as thej drove him to
the bench in the seventh inning after
they had scored three run.*. Uotner
va- uild from the outset, issuing free
pauses with a willing hhnd and making
: two wild pitches. Alexander Arniet
tool, un the t?pele - task and pitched
George Lynch, of Trink *.".?. s i
freely by the "com" during the lir-it
nnings, hut then lightened up.
He ken*, the rival bat
. ext two ?. uinga, but vas found
for une each in t! i eighth and ninth
innings. The guardians of the peace
had runner: ,:i second and third in the
ninth inning, with only one out, but
Lynch easily retired the : ? -? two bal
McAvoy drove oui four lingl?
a triple in ;i\- time- at bat for the live
men, while Ticncken ami Malcolmson
each made three hits for tin- "cops."
Th'- second game between the teams
wiil he played at the l'oh> Grounds
next Sunday afternoon.
'I he score follows:
u!. r 1- im ae
M.-A'? ,?f '? l - 0 0 Froeliel 'i i ': i
lb I- 1 : : '?' 0 rien'ken.K ? :? -' 0 "
K, er, *s 4 1 ii 'i ? - V : ton.i : :'. :; l 0
?.-man ..4 i 0 . S? I ii'?lly,.'b ? : i 10
- , cf . I I I 1 0 1
Mnran, * r'
. rur-n -' ' ' ! 0 00 (?roll II? i 0 0 X 1 0
M. II*: '? * ' i I '- -
Lynch, p 4 ] . 0 SI linn
roula."** :. l? "T ii - Totals M '
Y?re Department.0 I _ ? " u '' 0 I I-'
Department, 0 I 4 J I 0 S
??? baa? hita?Fennelli . M
hast- on errors?I'lrei ?-. Police '.. 1-efl
is**?Firemen, 7: Police, 10. Ba
t,_,ls -Off Hum, -. ... off trail ? :
V sir., i:- Homer. ;;, te Are
by I.; :
? a* I'rl? :
Malcotmeon, larry. ?-nia,-. K le fei 'I V
.... Dow I In g Hit
Ing.i I non* out In ??
, in,ung?. HI) ' pltcl er Y.- lomi i i
i-i Mai ?
Timr of game???Uli \tt-r :
Have No Trouble in Heating
Perth Amboy N'ine Beatty
Shows Up Well.
Perth Ambo;.. \. ?)., Sept. 20. Jump?
ing oil' to a seven-run lead in the hrst
two innings, the young (liants sent
down here by McGraw to-day had no
trouble in defeating the l'erth Amboy
player.- by a ?core of 12 to I.
Several of the colts played an ex?
ceptionally brilliant game, and a run?
ning catch 1>\ Mike Donlin wa*. one of
the features of the game. Desmond
Heatty, the Ciiant shortstop, played a
great game at the bat, getting "three
singles and scoring four run*. McGill,
a local player, bounced a ball over the
fence for a home run.
The score follows:
''.?; |( I I 301
'i.,itt- i , ., i
rf 5 l ? 0 00 Mi ? l?0
Pin,'.;. ?' ., u : I 0 lull 'i 0
lt.,Ike. lb ., e " 100 0 |.?
Block i . t
li- il'ti.iii 111'.?-, 0 0 I ; I
I I.
llt-ui.ke ? : 1 0 u 0 0 Xvl-ler
Krlrk'n.p i a i ' o o Kcl
-..? i: u ??i:
'';;a:.t^. : , o o o o
l??*.-:.i ti .i 'i 0
:fr,..,r -,:?,- t irpij
Ixjnlln. 1U-1-T. I'.a ?
*:. .-'trie*., out Bv I leunl ?
?J I--'- .-n 11. ., Xi .
:. Perth ?ml
ion l -, ' Im 1er ? . n
N'rlder, 10 li I Inolng?; of? Krlleh? -, : in I
Inning Pasas?! h? i , 1er, 1
Mr 11 ni-- ritni \
American Association Results.
irlaml i Indiana pol la O ?IMI
- ? '. .'.i,
'-. i : II . Mil >.... ?? I
. ? a- CU I
?i ? olu
[_ ...
? faut ; *??
B*MBAll e ? , ? I- ?I |
I UULlt 'a .tUCI-,0. - A
E. Walker's Single Brings
Victory to Browns After
Two Are Out.
St. Louis, .Mo., Sept. 'JO. The Yankees
iiunle their tir-st appearance here to-day
under the management of Royer Peck
inbaugh. and were defeated in a ten
inning game by a -core of .'. to 2.
The Browns led until the eighth in?
ning. \?iicn Hartiell's double. Cook's
triple and Cree'j double scored two
runs and put the visitors in the lead.
St. I.oui-' lied the count in the last
half ol' th.? eighth. In the tenth E.
Walker, with a single, drove ?n Pratt
with the winning tally after two men
were out.
The score follows:
- r. t.? n is a i,. xrr.v rORK a. i.
?i n S " MaiMl. 3b. ? ?10 l' '.' 1
Austin.;.. 50 1 l 3 ') Hartxell, If 4 i i 3 00
i ? r. ?? uo Cook, rt.... 5 1 J o f> o
? u ,r If .". 0 4 S 0 .401100
Hou'.I.II. I O I S I 0 Mulla-n, lb. :' 0 I II 00 '
" ?I :: 0
A l,-ii ?.
10 0 m ri iher, :?? - ' >; l 0 i o
?E.W Ik. r I 0 I l) 0 "
? Hutte?! for
i? Inning
....0 o I ?> n .. ,) i o l?.:
\. i \. . .... o ii ,). :
l\ al.?. r, liar?..-, Ii
.m- ? Ag-n? w . ? '."?.
. ' 111 ?. u ? i. Pratt. Ijouble plat:
. s'.-i? Ifork
laiul . i". lia-?-, .n baila?Off Jame?,
' ?? ; I
Wild I'i'Vi l'i.-i. Walk I
mi ..n l Sheridan
Providence, 11 ; Jersey City, 2.
PROVIDENCE 1 '- JKRSEi > I rv I. I..
'. :>i.i t
r i i i i .... Kell. - !?' j o i : uo
I ' a .. i ?m ii. .-? ?0 i i l u
i ? ? .1 .. i i. I.uqui il ' ?>
i ' ?; ?.. .Mi. - lb. 4
? 0 0 4 10
I I 13 3 10
? I
I.?in? - I I ? 10 1 ?00
i I ! ?1 ? " \\ llllam?, p 3 i i ?1 0
I ?Ri -not. ? 10 1
I liru. U. | it?) 0 000
?in- eighth Inning.
... i ., o ! .? " \ ll
. ? ,1 ? n . ? (
il.-., mi William?, i: m 7 Inning?, stolen
n .m. run?*?William-*. Hheaan. -"..
!-???. I ?,. III i- [ila;. s
Hlieaii i.? i : 0
I;- . doper.
? illlama, t. B
-. off Wl Ham . i v- lid i it hea William?, "
pitched Lall--- |?) William? U. On.
-'., am; bj, Ri u? IE I imalo* . Left
??n h-is??? Providence, Jera?) ritj
an?l Mullen
Indianapolis Feds
Take League Lead
Indianapolis. Scp?. 20. Indianapolis
went into lirsi place in the Fed? ral
League b;. winning a ten-inning game
COW of .1 to - from Hui?alo here
to-da; .
Kalkenber-? struck out thirteen 'neu.
Mil. I.v Kouach and ' .riden drove in
the winning run. A large crowd turned
out for "Phillip.?. Day" in honor of the
manager of the local club.
the ?core by innings follow.-,;
R. ii i;
Huff alo. 1 0 n I ft ?j o o 0 ?a
.IU. ? 1 I n ft .? : i? o 1 ::
Italter.Kallunbrrg and Rariden; si?uit,
an.l l-ii Un?
Harrisburg Captures Series.
El m ira, S. Y., Sa-pt. '?a. Harrisburg
defeated Klinira in the 'mal ajame of
i1??? champiomhip ajerien <>f the Tri
. d ' ?? York State League
lo-.ia bj ?? cor?; of ll to ?. Th
tor) give? liai rinburg th.
'?? ?TU II" ''. tU '-'.
Thi core bj ?i
n. ii. !..
t . i
H HI. M ici Kanaan I"
nil Ritter.
Oobb with Di But Val
Triei to Stem Tide.
Pctrolt. Sept. 20. Timely hit
and Detroit's poor fleldin-r rave
fon two victories here to-day.
,cores were 10 to n and 7 to 2. 'J
?van the hitting star, getting a tr
two double? and three singles.
Kinrr oamk.
BOflTON A. I?. , riKTROIT A.
ab r b poati ?'?"" _ *
Hoopcr.rf 4 I I l?0|Bu*b. ?? . ? u ?
J'nvrln.as S '-* -' Hfl VW, 3b... ?J >
.-P-Htk'r.ef 4 I I tOOl robb. f... ?I <
la-wl?. If. 4 I 1 -O'*1 ??*_??fd.rf 40 0
Hobelt,lb :. I 4 10001 Vrt-eh. If.? *9 0
t'.alner, .*b 4 I 1 4 4 01 Runto. lb. ?I
?'ard'r.Jb ? 1 S I 3 0| MorTty.lb JO i
Themas.!- 'I 0 ?> "? *"?* ?ta?ase. c40 1
'?rent p. -I 0 1 0 0 0| Heynoidi.P 0 0 0
ll#n*?n.ef I 9 0 000, Main. !>???? ? '
I'rat? c . 1 1 0 09 9 ruibur, p.. 4 0 0
?High. 0? 0 i
| Hak?r, *..?? 0 J
Total*.. 51 .0 14 *7*4 Total?.. ?? ?10 -
?ft.iii for Slanage In the elg'ntb Inning
Boato? ? i ' ? i ? i ?
r.etrelt 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 I
T-ii-ti?U" nu? Oardner, <*obb. Oa\
?rtiree-ba?** lilt?- laewla. C'ohb. lilt? ?IT 1
-olds. 4 In 0 Inning 'four Bien at bat In II
off Main. ? m 3 inning*: off I'"'.? 4
Inning? Xaerlll- lilt Oalnor. Btolen 1*'
Jatnrln ?iiirlna-r. HoMltMll, <_aln*r.
on na>?'H Boston. .",; Dctr-.lt li. l'lrst
on ball? ?iff ''-egg. I- "IT Main. 1; off
hue, '-'. Struct out-B) Uul.ue *': \>y Or
Wild pitch?Main. Time--1*T. Lmpn
ligan and btooea,
abrhpoae gbrh po
llnorx-r rf 2 1 I o 0 0 Bush, ?s., - ' ' -
.lauvrln.Ks ill :i II *?'!". :b 301
Hpeafeer.of .11 3 0 0 l'obb, cf. 4 0 1
f-ewls If.. 351 - II t'raw ford.rf 3 0 1
Hob'ell 11. -'.10 7 10 V._<h. If.... 30 1
?ialner. -*b 3 1 I 3 3? Hum?, lb... 30 0
Gardner,3b ?00 1 * 0 Mortally. 3r, 30 1
Thomas c3 00 I 10 MeKaV. c. i 0 '?
Wood I) 301 1 I 0OUllani. p.. 100
?High. 100
Ho} nolis. O OO"
? Karnaugh 111
Totals...-! 7? -I H - Totals.
?Balled fur Oldham In the fifth Inni
?Ratud for Reynold.?- In th* t-evenlh lnnli
Koston .0 0 0 3 3 0
Detroit .1 0 0 0 0 0
m tailed on account of darkn.?
Two-baas hll_-*-Cobb, Hertarty, Ka.anai,
I'llroe-r*aa?i hlt-Galner. lilts-''If Oidharr
l*i ?', Inning?; Off Reynolds. J In 'J Innlr
tiacrlAee hlt-VItt Sacrifice ?y- Spea.1
Stolen bases-Hush. Hooper. Lewta t?peal
Vltt, Cota Double play-Vrach to M,)i
r_tfi on baa**?Boston. 6; Detroit. ? Hal
"l.jham llrst has* on ball??Off Wood,
. (T Oldham. -: off Revnolds. ! Ill'
pitcher?Bj Oldham iHobllt?*lll; by Rejrn?
? llooperi. Htruck out?By Wood, 1; by ?
ham. 1, bj Reynold?. 3. Pai
Thomas. Time?1:14. L'mplros?Dlnoen ?
i .can
-? ' ?
Senators and White Sox
Divide Double-Head?
('h'c_j"0. Sept. 'JO. Washington a
Chicago divided h double header he
to-day, winning the first game by
*>rore of '.i to 1 and losing the .seco
in a score of .'5 to 6.
'I he scores follow:
_brh p.) a?
Moe.ler. rf 4 I I 0 00 Dommitt. If 3 ?>0 :
jb i:'3 i :i o. Weaver, ?s 4 o 3 '?',
M,Inn. cf. 301 'J 0 0'foll?n?, rf.. 3 0 0 1
Gandll. lb. 30 1 g 1 0, Founiler.lb 4 00 13
Shank.. If 400 0 00-Kuhn. C...301 ;
Morgan.3b .toi i S01 Roth, cf ...mo 1
' . :i oo ., -? 0 Bak?r. 3b... 30 I 0
Aln-tnlth.e 0 00 J 0 0, flUckb'n.'.'b 300 ?
McB'tle.ra 101 >" .1 dcatie, p.. too o
Ren tie-,. p?M I 40 ?[?inile. 101 0
.Totint-on. u 0 ') 0 1 JO RUMCll. p.. 000 0
, pell.. 100 0
?Batted for Cleotti
: for Kuhn In the ninth Inning.
Washington .o o o I 0 o i o i
Chicago o o o o o o i 0 0
i. -vo-haao hita?Poetar, K.iVr Tlirec-1?
'.u foater. Htts-Off Boni ?
?ne lo 1-5 Ir.nlnga, i
' i.-o-.to, i> in s Innings: off ltu.---eU, . In
m ?:rie. Haerlflc? hit M'Iun Su
rltles ?'? Uandll Btolen ba?e?-Moell.
Double playa?Henry h McBrlde; e'lcotte
Wi in er to ; 'ournler: M Brl le
Johnson t, Poster to Gandll. I.ef
Washing: ?go, i-'tr.-,- r>a?-e i
ballH?0(T llon'.leT. 4. Struck out?Ry Her1
? -.-. 4: b) ? i.--tr- i. :-, Kuwell, I; by Jon
Wild pitch?
L'mplrei i)'i_iughiin and lllldebran
.i.i r h po .
lo if :: i 'i o 00 Mo ?111
?AVi'.ver.s!- i oo I '.' ': Kos? l 0 0 I '
' ' illins rf 4 1.' 1 00 Ml I 0 0 ? 1
I'o'rnl u0 Ganull. Ib.. 4?1 4 !
S ?' a?k. c '.'II.' 0 I 0 (
Roth, f 3 0 4 10 Pi |
Raker lb :: 0 0 1 3 1 Morgan. -I> 3 0 I 4 '
>''.v-i-'t...i> l 00 ? JO Ainsmlth, c 4 00 S I
w ulfg -". >tlrld*. m 4 i 'j 3 :
l> 1 0 0 0 ?
?Smith ... I 00 0 ?1
K.wii*tm?,p ooo o c
I ---.v. Will'ma loi o u
Kngel. p... 0 0 0 0 0
(Mitchell. . l uo 0 0
Tots rotais... M
?laatted for Sha"' In the fifth Inntni
I Batted for R William* In lbs seventh inn
Ing tllaltcil for Engel In the ninth tnntng
Chicago .0 i 3 0 0 . 0 0 _?
Washington .o o o i o i i o o
Two-bas* lilt?Koumler. Thrc-o-hu. e hit
Kournler Hit*?Off S?ia?. ? In I Innings: ??'.
!:. William*. 1 In 3 Inning*: off Kngel. . i i
Ha :ie. ?? hits- Bchalk,
'v Mi -?i.iii Stolen a ??
i. Ulackbum I'oub ? t I
Mi-Krld* to Morgan lo Gandll. lWt tjn t-a.^o
Washington "; -Chicago, t. Mr??
aw, i. o?r l;. William*, HI
,w iU*mmltti, Ht ruck ou
; Wolfgang, ?: by Shaw. i. by U. win
lams, i P__**<i halla?Ainsmlth,
Time ? 1:44. t'niplre.i - lllhiebrai.
O' l.oughltn.
Newark Captures Secoue
Double Header in Row.
The Newark Indian.* captured a dou
ble-header fmni Baltimore yc terday
The -eon- of tlie first game wad 11 tc
8, and of the second, ?i to 0. Thil
make- the -econd day running that
Newark has won two games. Jersey
lit*, being the victim on Saturday.
The scores follow:
? pa a ,- Hi,?
'-' ' - ?Mu 0 0X1
M.-*., s* S 3 ? :; :, O Barro?*.Il t )
w.Zii.if :. . .? 4 o i, ii*ii, '.i,. ,
3 :: o o i >., . -j ?{
! o i n Km m r i .i
Kraft 11, 0 1 I r 1 o Kali. il, 30 oil lu
WHter.rl i o j i i ,, ,-., ,,,,, rf ? ,, ., , s{
H.-.-k r.,- : l ?? -
p i o o i o o: ['.viu.,'ii.p i o o o iu
I MotiMttl .pli' 0 0 0 '1
p I 0 0 0 0 0
I ?ItusM II .. 10 0 O 0 0
Totals.42 14 II :i VJ l, Totals 34 8 ?: :i u :
?Bailed for Howard |? ihe ninth Inning
,N<",?r Ott:;- 1 ? o \- 14
Ualtimore I | ; | | M H s
M liter,
i. Zlmmertnan. Tool, i;- u,-, ktngi -
hano hiU Hall l'ar, ni
?allshsii ?'.''. K'.'t. Mlis?nn L, ,i
Morlsette, 7 tu I 1
?ard. . In I 101,ins- Ham ?? i.bIIf
' '" '<' ' ? ? ..O .M..'!;,-!!,
Hi? I?: nit, I..1 bail il) firj*n ih*i
ji'i Kraft: ll*fklngi*r
Klr?l h* ,r* Sowar', I 1 |
1 ?'-? N.-.. i". Haltlmon . 3 t 11
Hart ,in,i Nallln. Min. 1 ..-i
? ') I I 'i M , ? , 1 ? ,1
Mow? -. .11.1) H irr,,?.. ?
H ,7.1m 11.If :: 1 ?? 1 0 0| lt_n. .?.
1, ".!' " " 1 il" Krwln II
Kr*fl. 1, : ?0 ii 1 ? Kan, . , | - ?
' - Uter, ri u 0 ' " ?'? Oart-oll rf 101 1 1? u
tv ti*-_.t ? I S! Du
Mattern, r ?ll 0101 Mori**tt<
Total? ' t >i la so roui? t 0 1
. 10 0 0 4
, I I , ,.
iU i
: .
Malten >... ? , . _?
M.,'-- ? . . Un t el|, Il
? Il !.. ,i!..rl. Il, I iM< lie ,
Mort.i it* iw, un It,....-, S* ?? 1
mon. ? l'mplre* Haut ml SgHln !
Several Mooted poif^
Settled by Officials
at Meeting.
Defending Side May Uw Ht*
and Arms Until the PU y
Has Developed.
Ne radical change? were mad? ?, eg.
rules which will go-eero intenotl-lu!
football daring the ?-??en ,f ^JT
The football role? committee sad ?k,
central board of official? met at ttj
Biltmorr Hotel on Saturday r?i?-ht t>
interpret th*; playing code. More thta
| 2?a0 coache* and official? attended ua
| meeting, which lasted until well j-rh
t!?e amall hours of the morning ft%
eral point? were brought out sad tfca.
nitely settled, which, while of no ?it,
importance, wil put an end to teeek
of the discussion which ha? folleeai
| many of the big games for the l?*?
I several year?.
Moat important, perhaps, wit tb*
| change ma'ie in Rule 19. Section 3,-?-.
, erning the recovery of a kicked ksl
Heretofore when an onside kick ??
attempted, only a man who was W
hind the ball when it wag kicked ?m
| eligible to recover it until an op*?o-?j-a
i had touched it. Now, if ? mtB f^g
the ball at the time it ?as kick?!
; touches it, every other man on ?>
field is automatically placed ?m tat
and is eligible to recover it
It was further decided that then?
in possession of the ball should it?.
every possible advantage in rc-jvd Is
ground gained by rushing. Then aas
i been a wide difference of opt-a?
among officials as to whether a urn
making a sharp, clean tsckle wkttk
? drove a runner back should net ft.
i ceive credit for his ??.ork and the bill
! put in play at the point ?here tat
! runner finally landed
The committee further decided 'kit
the defending side may use ?und? tad
arms as ?veil a- shoulders until tit
play "has developed." Th- rttem
? shall be the judge of when the pit;
develops. This decision *m msd? sf
ter a heated discussion between C
Foster San ford, of Vale, and David i.
I Fultz, of Brown, president of the Bite
ball Players' Fraternity.
All leeway has been taken from th?
centre rush in Dasiaing the ball. Tis?
instant he moves it from its petition i
:-hall be considered in play. In eutei
any feints the ball (hell be declsr-?i
dead, whether he pa?ses after s at
mentary check in the motion or tv.
I In case of a fumble efter such a fenr.
the defending aide shall not hive ad?
option of refusing a penalty, tin
thoiign a fumble be mrui- ami a m?*B
ber of the defending team recoverth
, bal'.
'I he rule on :? ball hitting ;. coal per.
? v.-a s s>o simplified that there car ben
doubt that, except where a f'eld ftti
carroms off one post or the irotthv
und then goes over the bar and h
tween the post it is a touchback.
Among those who atterded the ****t
ing were Walt?r Camp, of Y?le, wh
' actid as einer' interpreter: Dr. Ai
Sh;.r:ie. ot Cornell; Dr. James Babbitt
Park?- Davis "Big " Pill Edwards,*?
iam Langford, Da? id !.. l-'ultt. 6. Mai
. ford. Vlke IVhi'.Diy, of Comatl',
Bill Quigley. the N'ational l,t?gue ua
piri-, ??ho rei " uni St Mary1!
College, of Kansa-; "Tiny" Ma."*?*.
Frank Cavanaugh. \\. S. ?"rowell, D. T.
McElroy, H. K. Kishrr, Tom Thurpt.U
Thorpe, Carl Marshall and ftti
Captures Two Heats ?
Mile Race at the
Alfred Goullet, an Australien tydjt
attained the goal he has been itrtrm
tor for several years bj ce'?*--?"?
Frunk Kramer, the America? ????
pion, in a mutch raci .a' the ?'?"?r
Velodrome vest? - oon. T-*
issue was decided in three best! ?
one mile each, and I urprisisflj
of it all was that Uoullet wuii by?*'
mg the last t??o. after hrsmrr ???
captured the tiret ii. ?t. ,
Kramer appeared to lack for** j?
"ble?v up" in both the ?eeond ??*
third heats. The time of the brtu??
was slo??. which further .'trenit**1
the impression ilia' ti'?' Amen*??
champion was far from his ?^V.
He U en the '> ' heat fro? ?**S
alomg 12 seronda l?** *Jff
pole, but lost ' .1 heat, ,n w!\j
13 second? ? 1 ;'yrIl? "?
eighth, and th. ??J,'?', ?J
around him in 12 ? ? i- ''?r th<.*S
eighth in the third heat, hrsmcr?**'
the track record of 11 2-5 "<c<%,j
the eighth ai?.) doe 113-6 and ???
: ight along in r>. ^
Alfred l.renda, th.- big T-im*?T
rode a corking good race in lB? ^,
mile professional i?P< " "t' .!* .?*
pace all the wa>. put Bill B,!"/'?rfJ
Englishman, in <? pocke?. ?nd ' im\
Law son ? ae.ar. the Italian, ?ni ^
Spear-, the Australian, over the TLtf
a blanket finish. M.-r.-tie collide?^
Lawson in the homestretch sn?J -**"
hard fall.
The summaric- folio'*: ?gg
Kra-alerlck N ? art? "
aria. Ba?C< , .naW
I . ? UK) ? ?i
11 ?...
? *T *\rf
? ?P ?"??
s *
f?nk. '
' Tl'ir? ' ' T?*
i -o *
? ...
' :
?t..?,,, i ?.,.- "r
?: ?. ni.i.j.

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