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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 07, 1914, Image 8

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Comment and Gossip
On Sports of the Day
New comes the well known National League ?? . n up with merrv
quips one ol th?- d lllest periods of the vcjr m sports. The annual
meeting cf this august bodv has over furnished much readable copj
either befON I alter, although it did not always retlect ti> the credit
fif baseball One lei Webb Murphv. the always g?rrulo
tuen ownei of tl * '.nbs. (now owner, too. it would seem, by rlghl
of varioui estate holdings), wj i .i trip through
Ireland. He returned |usl a? :: . ended, bit took no part in the
. v. thai . ?? mess .?? ?1 dulness ol a
er evening h the sporting department Some of the o.'.ner\ how?
ever, lud hardi; settled themselves i:i their berths foi the return iournev
uhen -i ?all to us foundat I : rovlded o ie
<?< the strongest levers foi moving the Federal League the -.v.o some persons
wanted it to go August Herrmann, m a lit "t generosity, sold Joe Tinker.
then managet oi the Feds, to Charle) I hbets. ol Brooklyn, for a fane)
price aid in a public cafe. Tinker never reported to the SuperbaS, as all
tans know. He jumped t.. the teds instead, and the sw>rv ?vues that the
august llernrrairii Still has his Krip on If 5,000 of the 125.000 that Mr.
Ebbets agreed t?i pav for the greal ^-iiurt-1.?p n coin -d the realm.
amis A GILMORE. pr?sident ot the Federal League, promised some time
.lake the baseball world
lour li.c oil with a loud roar m the lumping ot hddie 1'.
Rube Marquard and Chiel Bender in quick succession. This
ic .'. ar to the enem
SMMbWHIKl was read in the l.r t d.n or two Plani. ha- never been a
Krc.u card must regain his |9I3 form to again bb a bero?
Marquard i? 01 a Star and no tears will be shed over his departure."
I unov what feu hours make. Money, good money, will be
expended, loo, i- organized baseball to restrain the fallen hero and the
dimmed star from playing with the Feds
Chance for a Leak.
Ou, m i s ,,. the National League meel in star chamh i ?so much
d thai thev don'l want anybod) t<> hear. I >t com e, a good deal
,l leak out when garrulous Charle) was m their midst.
but mUv'h ot Interest lias been buried and more ot interest than ever will
he buried this w. FedS are still warring, and it looks as if thev would
keep on warring ?or some time to come. Ban Johnson has consigned them
to wreck and .'."-aster five "r six times in the last twelve months, but Big
Ban and his bicker voice are not accepted so serioush as in ihe davs uone
by. He mar never reach "Chubby" Charley's record, but he's on the way.
"Anniebow, at Mr. Dooley s.ivs, ?He's the onl) one at aise in the line. An'
why shouldn't he be at aise- He'- tile IxiCUtioner."
Till i rsident \" be elected, i h.u v. one consolation The Gov?
ernor ot Pennsylvania is almost through with the affairs ot state, and
Soon will be in a position to take up the affairs of baseball without the
distraction ol keeping one eve on the welfare ol William Penn's old home,
li is well. G rener is well qualified t>> lead baseball out of the wil?
derness, rhc greal national spmt is not in such dire straits, after all, as
some would have its believe. It still has a good kick, a better punch, and
while the fans are heartily sick of the Internal >triu?. thev are |ust as keen
as i-vi-! t.i tin- game.
Lessons of Football Season.
BILLY I MG-FORD, the prince of referees, savs under his own signature
in The Public Ledger," of Philadelphia ' 'Probably no plaving season
has i rod ICed more development in methods ol advancing the ball and,
perlorce. of gua:, I varied Styles of attack. This is due in no small
degree to the fact that tor the last three .ears the plav'mg code has remained
practical!) unchanged in its Important particulars. The development of a
football team is a slow process, and it requit I) proper material, hut
time, Study, experiment and interminable practice to obtain the results from
any particular sel ot th?ories upon methods ot attack and defence.'' Mr.
Langford, whose knowledge on the theories and practice ol football is
id tu 'M?)!.-, has hit tlie ball on the seam.
Glrides have been made in the development ot a running attack
this vear. not onl) bv two or three teams, but bv the big majority.
rhose ?? lies who foi three or four ve.irs have been harping on the
loSl >?! those marches down the field which made the old game s(. attractive
must now seek some other ground tor objecting to that revision of the code
which did so much tor football. As Walter Camp points out, a more or less
insistent demand was made on the members of the rules committee last
\.inter tor some amendment to the code which would make scoring easier
on a Straight running attack inside the 20-yard line. It was suggested even
that the d id in that 7one should be reduced to live v.irds
II downs, but, fortunately, the rules committee stood pat.
Till numbei ot tie games tor two or three years, particular!)
between teams reasi nabl) well matched, seemed to indicate that the
defence was favored out of all proportion to Ihe offence, but this con?
dition grew out ot (?merit) on the part ot the coaches; or. bettet yet, per?
I aps. to a lack ot knowledge ot the weapons at command. The lessons ot
i'ns seas,.. ; .. | clear!) to the fact lhai the game has come back to a fair
balance and that a team properly coached can c.urv a scoring punch on a
straight running attack alter a march ol anywhere from thirtv to si.vtv vards.
No longer can it be said that the best offence is a strop,; defence. There is
rtO lack of lmalitv to the attack these davs. a:i?i punting has returned to its
normal usage.
Let ihe Rules Alone.
II SEEMS, then, that ihe : i : the rules committee tins winter will
be more or let tory. Some little points always crop out during
the season winch need interpreting or straightening out. but Ibe code
is now established i what should be ,vi enduring basis. GuS Zeigier, and
several othei coaches, insist that the rules governing the forward pass
should he further clarified. His ma) be true, but it strikes me that their
complaint should be directed more against officials who are not thoroughly
tamiliar with the proper interpretations th] I the rules themselves.
The Lnghsir is reasonably elastic, but it is not ahvavs possible to
trame rules ope- to .. c construction .' must u.-e his g-?) matter,
hut he must use u large!) along lines laid down by precedent oi established
interpretations. Ihe rules relating to a punted ball which crosses the goal
to whethei it ,hou I Chback or a ..?tn v. hen touched by a
defending r ..de a little Jcrer ;.. avoid which
greu out of a pl.iv oi this kind in the Yale-Harvard game. Ihe result of
that ruling, however, was due, in mv . . ore to the referee not being
'?'?? a p ee than to anv real fault in th | ot the rule \ .
official at best is human, ., d some mistakes are bound to be made from the
rerjr natui cope oi the duties involved.
OP COU F '"imittee would comer lasting good r- D erting
two lines In the code, as ; . ? ..?. ?v
numbered." I !ns happ)
weight ol tl but it would v I :,v rules com?
mittee would do ai - ; has been e tablished b\
Princeton, Dartmouth, Cornell, Pennsylvania and a nu ther .Uves,
hut Vale, Harvard, West ? '> apo|?s ire still .. still, the
v i:ig?m..- lo it.
DUWN a! Ibal there ?s a decided feeling against
K plaverv ! In v prefer that a:i account ot a game should
read I this," Ol "a Navj player did that," rather linn
have it read I ?I that." ds weil
enough, but It co It on, to sav
? ad.
BROWN UNIVEI . itulated foi ret . I power fo
? ea*s the football cm. em which has proven so effective.
Id I" Earl Sprackling and "Buck"
Wittimore, i?ork d wo d i with a lot ot gr< lal this vear, and ;t is
vat?sfvir.i; to e that ppreciaf I am sad;
taken, the Bl ?a/ill be a power on 111 I tall.
Y ait., Hj rtmoutfa hi
:o?,tball v
iiig leaders.
Till- elect leath k ell ol
. ???
broad rigei Quarter?
hack tbii vea- because he absol follow bl
a.id srt r.
Ta rounds, both <.f vhicfa were told ni
?'" I ,'ust before the Harvard
? d In substance "V>e
liatvc'g' ' :-->ard line, hu! the
Lord only 1 ?ft there." Later, after the Yale game,
when ?> ?juarterback a:.d. taking
.ted a offence which scored two
Glicl did well
but it use of plays ? all
might :. bin sec. we lud
Um? than the
? '?
|l wouldn't i Ibell t??1' hand in one
Team Ranks Fourth, with
the Same Percentage
as Last Year.
Konetcliy Again Leads
Basemen Evers Best
Second Sackers.
Thl Gitntl were no better fielders
real than they were la?t. accoruir.g
'.?? official averages issued yester?
day. On the other hand, McGraw 's men
v, ere no worse on the defensive in 1914
than They were in 191'!, as their per?
centage lor both years was the same
?."',:. The Wading club in fielding in
191 I ?a* PitUbnrffh, with a percentage
of .;??'?''?. St. I.ouis was second with .904,
n ihini with .963, and New York
1 fourth.
of the lint basemen. Konetchy, the
I'., .-. .?'ho led tiie ?eagi. in fielding his
position ii.--! year as a Pirate, again
rained Aral honors thi? year a-. I
Pint*. Johnny Bran, of the Bnvtt,
naked first among the second ba??
mtn. Mow iey, of the Pirates, led the
third basemen, when number of cames
played is considered. Hans Wagnei
made up in a way for his slump in bat
ling by topping the list a a fielding
Mike Mitchell and J. 0.
.Wilson led the outfielders, with the
latter placed Ant, because of the fact
j that h? look part in the larger number
of games.
The best fielding catcher was" Whal?
ing, of the Braves, who also was in the
van last year. Snyder, of St. Louis,
however, played in several more games,
and has a percentage only 3 points low?
er than Whaling's. The best fielding
' pitcher was Adams, of the Pirates, who
played in 40 games without making an
error. ('onze)man, of the Pirates;
O'Toole, of the Pirate? and Giants;
Pucker, of the Superbas; Smith, of
the Cubs; Baumgartner, of the Phillies.
an?! MatteeOB, of the same club, also
ha?l perfect records.
Thl averages follow:
i. I' O
'.a s- la-.,. . 4I-'
i m !??;??
lira?.?'.: II? |**l
1 xiuiar. John, s?. l/tul? '?1 1*1*
s hmMt, ?iiirir. Bastan. 147 UK
I re I Vfi? Vnrk 1? ??
1 ? . i .? .
Mniilltiall III ?. . i , '?'? tU
hrll'??. XV . CI?, limai! M ".11
s.-.iar. X Irtor, ' lil if. . . I
|>? I.- .-' la',I. . Ii* .'.?,<?
; . H :10
l . Philadelphia i.'l 11*1
?liar.m Da???, ? i? .'?'. IM
s, i .?Ml I1ASI..Ml.s
I Kicr?. J. J It(?mii . 1 "> 1(01 3?:
.. - M J S'. laMM. UI ttt ?7?
? .s',,? l?fora? Hr....
1'iilf. laarn. N>\> Y..rk... 14.I
w, .'. ii ii ?? > ? i m ?:"
\ loi. Jaune? I'll?',.i.?I, . 13? IS
111 in -. K ? la. 174 M
Hin.?-. Itabeft, 1't.ll ,. 1*1 1?
.. -? I. Bo?, II r
I 1 \>? Vor? II J
Irelan. liarniii. Ptdl 44 'i
: , " . I m
Til?n? I1AK17M1.N
MeCsK t Asm . I'll it
Mnwrer, n II.. IM"- 7.
?ii-'z Ululate. Brnoklri
Msrtti .i ?'"? ? Bastea , I*
?I: 7?
On 1 I. N-? ?nrk . M
i. Phil ID
? . . -,
Hmlih. .1. C . Hklv. Ii..? . IM
El IB, Ml taOUli 1.7
Wafiier, John, PttU ... 17
Mel???**. J. A . ? in .... 13*
. \ . . JO
loa. 11 , I'll"
l.-.n..-. U.laa-r? II, I'M... U
Zimmerman, Mum. ? In. 11?
I - 71;.-m?. XV,. fin .. 1*
I Ubart, at, lyiul?. II
\v?-.ner. teem Pitta. lU
- I. . . ?.0
:; T ?iilaff? IS
I ? . ' 1, . I in- lit
Xlarantlll- IV .1 l; 1 I
- - ? i
i m. L........ II
. i ,
I >.-?, ii- HI I. . I 1
Fletcher. Arthur N \ ISS
w?:-..., I'ltt- - 17
. I
m 7
I t
4 '.'ai
I' :
" -?
? -
.Ml '
'.4 7'
?...? H I
4 .9J?
? I ,M4
44 ?i .I'M
|| % .7'01
I .1
11 I
? 4
llergliannn-'r XI A . CaU
Norman, Brook, it
lorrl.len, Jol n VI I
Uerrtrk, Cl?ud, ?In . ? .
S. 1 ... II
it.i. muh r
ZiiDiufrnuii, llcnrj. ?111... 1".
in 71 ll.I.Hl.lls
.1 *.X'.. ??
drool i ?
lilt, : ;
\\ ... J II.. W I.
1. 1 .. r, lia,
I ? NX
?? all I - I
?1 li i Ine.
Pata. ?'111.
. .. ,
Ma* Lea. Ht. I.
i. k
l.l.ar.i 11-.?
Iar?.-|,. 7.
tf a
- La, B"?
HiM.r'. J A I'?
ll.i'., , .la. I,. II:
? ' ?rll llr"..
M ? - II II , lln.o'a. ...
I -
)? H S. T..
' ? ? Phil
11: ?
i \ - I
II ?
M -a I II.. ?
1' i - N ?. . 71
Il i I? . IM
M ?ft*, s n, i 1*1.11
?il'.' . I?
i alaurio?. Cli
Prank, fin i"
. . i
i . , - i
ira liai?
? -?? a n ? --. litte ... 7:
'? ? .
I - ' ?
s ? ? .
Il 1 1
II . Il
... :
> . ?n
" Util <i Y
? ' I ?
' ? .1" . !..
? -, a
1 .
Il ? lilla 7
. Itlrha? Hrmie
. -? ' . I nils.. :
llfllii 4s
' ,| ntta.. 4
I ? Il
I ? .. 4
I ? ?t ? ?
t NX
a-! N ?,
V ,
'? 4
' 0
- ?
- <
.??7 '
? M 11
r> 1 ?Ol?
li l.i-fio
:? -
' ?
' ?
' .
7' :
' '
? t
' t.
?: .. i
J <
I -. . I
? K M - I '
n -? i ii
?? NX
?> 7,
]'. I.?
A ? . PHtt
a ? '
a- ! ,
-. IV'.r ? '
Il . I
. I um !?o.'?>".
' I ? i Ml I l.lNl,
. IX* 4.?-. Il <
1 IM IMS 1*14 '.'44
IST 111? Ml i
? ? .IM UM III
ruliadi^lil? . ?MI1MM1I .?4
' ?
' .
? :
New Brunswick to Honor San
ford's Eleven.
Arrangements have been completed
for the New Brunswick civic dinner to
the Rutgers football team and coaches
in appreciation of tbe publicity the city
re.eived through the excellant work of
the football eleven during the past
The dinner will be coren at the Hotel
Kline on Wednesday evening.
Arrangements are being made for
EM guest?. George Foster S'anford,
Captain J. P. Toohey, Captain-elect
Howard Taiman and representatives of
the college and of the city will make
New White Hope Bows.
Another white hope will make his
how ait the Olympic A. C. to-night.
".Jim" Elliot* is the newcomer's name,
and he ?lands six feet four mrhes and
weighs ?20 pounds. He hails from St.
Paul, Minn., and no less an authority
than Mike Gibbons ?-tand?. sponsor for.
him. Joe Woods, of Brooklyn, will try
out the St. Paul "pug."
Matty Shows Slump
i In Pitching Skill
Ranks Only Thirty-second
Among the Twirlers of
National League.
Bill James, of Braves. Second,
and Big Jeff Pfeffer, of the
Sttperbas. Third.
i'hn.-ty Mathew.-on, old muster,
ranked thirty-second among the pitch
< n of the National League for the sea?
son of 1914, according to the official
average?- i>su?,d yesterday. Th.? rating
la based on nveratre runs earned nor
Record of Pitchers in
the National League
The record uf pitcher? who pitched .:' at le.i*' : ft i-n games. These lig?
ures arc arranged according to percer,tage of earned runs per niiii-riu.iiig
? I
tl ?? m Leali
'..?.ir. .
i" Wer. tin - ?
' ? t . ?i
M U it?
! at,
1 ll
* ?la. I l I'.. ,
Tttrrau, \? ? 1
?itrii.i1. Beat?
i;-'r,?r. ^- I,,-.I?
loci a-l ..
i> ..',?;??
?'. -
a Pill* . 4?
I ...... *?
ri i. i.p I' ..a ?^'pnla. '.'?.
? - . ? ?' . ?
. 44
? I ' -
ll in.pl.rif? ? hkaeo . ?
l; .v..,
111- a . S I . .
i i. tarta. Ill . i
I'. . . a" .. 41
M. Uuil.? I v.
I If, ?
V ' _
? ' ? ajo ??.
Ka ? -? Pl.ti ?#
? llro?...?..
MtttM . I' a '? ? a II
rmnin,?. \ri Tetl
llaiwkftrti rr.Phlta.li ?
, l..-. I ?
Htnlaj n i i
? i - .....lil
' I ' I ?
: ? ? ,? i? ?? - i
??i . .- . .
a- ?a .... M
llllr?. I'll.a 1?.Pill? I
i . ? I ? ' inri, -?>
I -v rfham. Holor 1',
(if. la. . . ,h rr ..??!? ??' la.?
.- . ? ri, ? ?'i'.? r?*. ?
h taai o> itAi.i.i
> i
>l -,
. Y?.r?
? ?Iffl
. I
m ? oao
nine-inning game. Such a bell* of cal
eulttion weald ten?! to ihow Mathaw?
son at his very best a year or two ago,
bul in tht pr?tent sea-.m hit oppo?
nents averaged three deterved run- in
??very game.
Young Willi Doak, of the St. Louis
Cardinals, -?as the leader, with a mark
of i.72. BU) Jamen, if the Bnret, who
was the rlose-'t rival of the St, Louis
youth, could not hold his oppOBOl
better than 1.90. Jeff Pfeffer, the star
of the Snperbat, wat third, with l.'.'T,
and Jim Vaughn brought up fourtii
with LOO.
? ?n the bati* if game* wen and lost
Bill James wai :irst, for he captured
L'?'. fame* and los? only 7. MathtWIOB
won 21 and lost 13. JefT Tttnau " II
eleventh in the earned run rating, with
LVI*. but was credited with J?? victories
and !') i\^?
Tetreau ?howed the wej io all the
other nitcher- in tht art of applying
?rhitewaah. Kiglit time? he .hot out
his opponents, while the best that Doak
could do was 7. Cheney was third, with
H. Grbrer Clereland Alexander was
eatily tht betl of the ?trikt-out pitch?
er.-, ii. 48 games he fanned '-'11 men.
Tunen wai lecond, with lso battei
in 4L' contests.
Mo-t liberal of all the pitchers was
Lan Cheney, He beaded ont 140 i
in "?0 games. Tttnau 'vas a
good second. He fare 128 bttei on
ballt. Poll Pen " the man most
:'eare.| hy batters, for lie winged LI
during the aeaaoa. Mayer got IS and
Jamn aai credited with an equal num?
Larry Cheney was in a ciar I by him?
self when it came *o wild p?tente, for
he achieved L'?i, ?hile Vaughn, nis neur
eet competitor, could da no better than
IS. Oataidc of Teareaa, all the pitch
era of the (liants flniahtd low in the
nting*. Marquard allowed ".nil runs,
per game. Next came Dement, with
8,0t, Whilt Fromme allowed 3.20.
OTool* wat next to last, with a mark
of 4...:.
Bill Sweener may be going back in
many respect-, l?ut ht proved himself
one of the huid.'-! mer in the league I
k| out. H<- fanned only l? tunes
in ? iiaaoa if l-'i gaaiee Larrj Dejrlt
in 148 games fanned only 26 times, and
Lee Mtget wa< folded on jll-t 84 oc ?
? itthaw struck out 12 times
in IBS games.
Only Three Clubs in the Chiv?
inyton Circuit Made Any
1 ..go. Dt?. '?. Throe clubs in the
Americati Association made money in
the natea of 1814, it was announced
to-day by President T. M. Chivmgton.
Two clubs, broke ITII or better, two
other- lost money, but not discouraging
amounts, and tin- eighth city, St. Paul,
undoubtedly ?vas a hea\ ;. lo.-er, Mr.
Chivington said.
Milwaukee. Louisville and Columbus
wen named as the trit which had a
profitable -ea-oli Cie\ eland and Min?
neapolis broke even, batatal City lost
[none, a- ?lid Indianapolis and St.
Paul. The Kansas City club OWBOn
lej thru loss was not bury, but the
[adiaaapoli* dab loal 840,000, accord?
mg to tin stockholder ' ettimttt. St.
Paul'* I" -i' have been ettimated a?
rtaehing 880,000,
"The Ameritan Aaaeciatien ii wall
foititied for another year of warfare,"
President Chi?, ingtnn -aid in comment-|
mg on the outlook for 1818, "We are i
no' Worrying about the l-'cilcial League,
but are goinj; to ?tic nut hen our tcaiui.'' I
Brooklyn Celtics Win
Soccer Cup Tie in Mud
Sunday Soccer
Games Results.
Rrnnklrn (eitle? * Olimpio? . ?
lallKlicrKoifr? I Jersey City. S
West Hudson? .". Itnliioola <t Wool 0
(nliimhlii Ov.ll I ?xiiiUrr. . 1
(Ian MeDiifT. I ll,?ll? v??mh1 Inn . 0
( i.? l-.vi . . . ? YonUrr?. Thl?lle? I
V i. ? el lie?. * (ami-run? . . . 0
< nnf mental. II McKenile? . 0
Hui Kiilgc I ll.,?|.?.ii I nit-.l I
Led Batters in Interna?
tional League for
the Season.
Birdie Cree, who wua brought back
to the Yankees, left a good record
behind him in the International
League, where lie led the batters with
an average ?1 .:'..".?'-. Kritchell, of
Buffalo .nid Toronto, was his closest
rival, with .846. Shean, the former
Boston National and Cub, was next,
with .'!.il. Bert llaniels, now a Red?
il Ig, piled up an average of .'.'I
Callahan was the only regular of
the Newark team who was able to get
above the ..'100 mark, but Witterstaetter
was only one point out of the way,
with .'-99. Barry, with the same aver?
age, was the best hitter of the Jersey
City regulara.
The averages of all players who hit
above .2''>0 follow:
Name an.1 I lut?. 0 AH R. H. PC
T. i- TlMrmpann. l?r. C I .' ! see
raahlon, MoBtreal_ 14 M .'? I]
. ? Baltimore :_? "i i
Krlrtiell, ItufT , T.?r. ... ??. I?| SI i
i " 11 ? - ? i
?aniel? Baltlmor? i -i i
: " ..?>. Prut. l.-.l -,H9 ?? 1
ll'Rourkc, St ??rl. ..... ? M 1 I I
I Pr..v|,len,e . - : -
H. .. .!, r ' -. ..??; k? I?
;; . im 40'. :.: ? i
in. Montreal. . . I4S Ml
N'cwwt ..... I."' 4'." ? I
i ?, Torontn . 14 I? 'i
l'!;?|. III?. I,?.1er . 1".4 'M I". |J
K. til.. . in 4M ?T 151
'.i1'........ Buffili 14: '. : II? .4 in
Mrintrjr?. Pi". I] 1
i Monlreil. 134 Me ?i H
Jamleaon, llulTal,.. 7, ?}| :<rj H? M?
Ith. Montreal . I *
Deerlrk ?alrln????. t* 131 il: 71 .30??
iPIUr?. ToranUi : I ?-> I
Jnrilan. Torontn 141 Ml M I4?
lit k. Toronto . ,., ! 4 M.1 7? 151
U'lttentaetter, \>???rk... IM 4M 55 I
Htm. Itnrj ' ???? .117 103 41 HI
Wrlglit, J.'vi c'l"., l.?r '?- SO] Tl
Tnr?.|l?r. Pr?.?lv.r,? .1^ ll 74 I'll ,|M
? i. ItnrTaln . 15 10? 11
llulswltt, 1er???' Pll>. 71 1J7 t* ?
Irwin, lUltlnmri- . . ,4? IIS I
Pollina. \>wir'. H 110 11
tin* Vfwark . 107 4ni 4" il?. ,VS
Mldklff, Halllmnre .. .. M '.'70 13 7< .UM
(iieli-hmann. Hall tnor? r i IM
Kell) i ? I : I II
Buffalo ?14 1 4 ,tt4
Rarn ?? H Ball IM t-i M I ?
rrool Toronto '. . M - 17 ,rJM
Providence, i II 11 IM VI
?all. Haltlmor? . ? IM 5il M 157
?i 54M :..; : i
Parmi BalUroor? 41 104 ,9M
vi., -. x,?? irl ?I 114 -"?
W Zimmern.? ., Newark.. 14? '.4?? M !
0? Ml ?0
May?. P r: - 1 119 il
Waft er. I I" :? -'?
1 ?. '4.' n? n '
h 1 i ??- vt. .',- a . ' 7 4'.7 70 I
114 4M t* 1.1
1. ?? ? 1 ?'? su 4v -?
W. ll?ynol<l?, lene) I 1
1 .9 11
1 in ... <s ? 1 1 173
.1 Smir' \i ?? , I 1". I*
v anfll 11 , Buffalo ... 147 5M :. IM US
Buffalo . . ?7 :<i-' "?( M
! Zti iinerman. \?*?i?. Hi Ml ? *
.4 157 44 ? .
M..?.. Sewark 1"4 ..7;
l>onn?an, Vroriamni e 10 l | 1 ?
' Parti? IinrTalo . IM 537 ?3 14
Koecll. Il'iffalo : -..) .!_? 74 :i
l'a!? M.MiIr.al M ?
1 ?-,.,, |??i , ?
11 P. ?ri--. l,r??> I'll) ,..11 4." 4
'i.r.n. T - ' <?: lit II 4
-.; ?1 U
1 1,1 11 BATTOfQ.
|U MM 7." . :i
; ?-. <-.''.
. 151 '.oio 7m 1 I
Newark . IB] Mil k:7 1 -
Baltimore . IM 4*13 117 IM? .:??"?
!? . Pit) . IM '.07-. 57? 11*4 1 ?
Montreal ... 153 MM ? . 1231 M
Giants' First Baseman Struck
Out 80 Times This Year.
The official 1914 record covering the
number of bases on bulls and strike?
outs cr-dited to each National League
t?la>er who took part in at least 77
game?, ihowg that Miller Hucgins. of I
the Piratee, drew the laigoet nunber
of passes and Fred Merkle, of the
(iiants, fanned the breezes the often
The ligures follow:
1, nit s<>
ran . pi"....irf', IM M
VaraiiTllle. Barton IM 4. M
Miller, I ?. St Lovtl?
I . i....rge New York. IM M
. ?i'} '
HI I..1111- . 1 ?(
I '.?il' . ?1
. ; .?-.? ... '
I. a . Chi ?? '
H . ? ? - 153
Srnllti. J. P . Ilrooklrt.. I ' ff
... IM M .'.1
Pl.lla.ie'plila . Ml
B 141 M 40
B0.1 : .147 ;
?ta???'. S Phlia l-lplila . 4.'
i. ..n
(Iminerroaii 4'hl tt?> ..... IM ?
!>o?li-, x. 143 M
14' I." 0
11-? init?burft ... '> . n
U??ee. I. M L 111 (-' M
.14: .r? 77
. II . Pli-.'.urfli .. 141 M
p . ? ; ?
.1 '*> 14
?lert???. (iiH-liiuall. IS* 4: 17 1
1 p .. Iplila . IM :i7
1 .. ... 1 .:
.137 M
? i.r.i? . ? ?
r. Ne? Vork . 1.7, U 4?
,.... I
I '..? -f . 1 *
M x?u Vorl. . IM ?>(
. I ?:
llrootl) .. IM
lv 40
?tengel, lirool
IM 74
? ? 4 ', 41
"..1er- Broo i
IM t :n
Plilla.iria?l.U 111 I
I I ?
Martin. J r . IWon. Pl.l.? ,11?
Stm \ot 113 1
'. - ' 113 : 7 4
.1 113 31 0
. 107
rifan. Hr.- kl) . liM
Pltiiliurgh . If
ilr.--.ahan. PM.M(0 . . lui 49 '.'.i
?i.y.ter. s I ? ..- . IM 1
. Il [?lila . M I
UM M l..'iii? . '?'. rj'. 4.'
r v
Ulller. It 14 I
?t ? artj Hr- m 11
1 , l 1. ? ? Hl 4
.r? r. x. ? v n ?? ; m
- : ill . M ?
' l. ?? ? :l
?l.irr?. V.'? Vor* M I 7
l..i,Tt,.iii. X',-... Y.-rk . >; |?
-? l'hlla-lth j?i
.Mr.*... U 1 H li ll
Chicag?, I'ee. 6. An invitation to
meet Flarvard for a football game next
.car was extended to the I'niv ersity of
Michigan immediately after the Yale
liarvird game and probably will be ac
c-'.pt'd, according to reports hert to
Michigan will reach a l-nal decision
1 t a mooting to be held before the hoh
.luy? The *e?in would go to Cambridge
with a lutter chance of victory ne?t
?ear, it li helii'ved, because Michigan
will lo-?e only three plavers by gradua
lion, while Harvard will lose nil but
Reach Third Round of
Fixture by Trouncing
Olympic Eleven.
O'Halloran Also a Factor i
Scorintf with the Slip,
pery Ball.
The Brooklyn Celtics defeated t?*
Olympics at Patenon, N. J.. by ? 8(M,
of 8 goals to J yeeterday aftornaea
in the second round of the Ameri???
' Football Association cup tie corno?.
tition, and entered the third round o'
the series with a clean ilate. The
1 game was played at Olympic Park.an?!
i mon than :.'.) loenr enthusiasts
'turned out to witaeM thl contest.
l''roni thi wai all in favor
of the Brooklyn eltnn. In the tu-:
twenty minute- el piny Lome, at out
s'de left, did won.Ur- u.th the wet
' ball, netting if three time* consecu?
tively befen tht Jerteymen could reg
liter a point. Kaylor Knall) score?!,
after evading the strong back field of
the rititort. Befon naif tune ?-??.
reached King. OUallont lad bV
Grtere) tallied
After ehi Brooklyn
team faced a -trong Bind, and despite
this disadrantagt tallied t?o more
point? ThlM Wtnt to the credit of
O'Halloran and Campbell. Mullen
scored for the Olympics in this half.
Play was somewhat hampered bj
' slippery cen? I ..;- |f the gro'ind, but
i tht ''eltics proved to be good "mud
i ders." Time and time again they se?
cured the ball when a home team play
I er could not woik it free from t puddle.
The line-up follow -:
l ' PnaltHm. oitmpi.- F C
tfatl -. M< \n. i
\ Robert??*.it. H.
XL U nu.m.. i. H ..." \. i
. I! I'
M. Kirov . ?? li
i Net-Ill? . I II
? .. H
"llalloran . I ?. ?!
King . ? K?
. I t.
? iwena." t.
' ; ..!- '.am '.'.'. ,\ ?. XI
^ iir.-ni ...
? Ittll? i: I
I Wliir.-, I.:
1 in for Brookl) n i ?? III. - Ha
, ?.|? mplc I . ' rime? H?
A tine shot by H. Agar in the l??t
live minutes of play tavtd '.he Chcl
??eas from being defeated by the Ymi
ki rs. Thistles in a Metropolitan I.. .
game at Chelcet Park ftsterday af
temoon. Agar's shot wat from half
way down the field, and. aided by ?
strong wind, it landed cleanly in the
corner of the Yonker.? net. The gam?
resulted in a tie, two |
In the tirst half t . -hots
by Shields, of the visitor-, put them
in the lead.
In a second round American Foot?
ball Association CBB tie ?ontost ??
Newark rtaterday afternoon 'he VTnl
Hmlson had little difficulty in disno*
inn of ihe Baheeck .x Wilcoi eleven,
of Bayonne, N. J.. ' ? ?if ?">
goals to 0.
The Rovers, of Pall River, M?*.?.
by defeating the Jer-ev A. C. at Jer?
sey City yesterday afternoon In 'he
lOCead round if the American hoot
bail Association cud t.e . orrpet ition,
will enter the thir?! roun.i of the ?
The score was I coals to 1
The I. R. T. Strollers-St. Georgt P. C
Metropolitan League game wa- called
off on account of rain.
The New York Cell
the Camenal In their New Yorr
League IBgtgtment at Columb'a i"-?l
yesterday afternoon by a s< ore of 4
goals to 0.
The Bay Bulge and Had
?laven* t tn *< he lull ?i to pit] I H
her's Orel jrttttrdajr tftei i
the gnuad era? nol litiet
the game waa tnnaferred tt Macomb's
Ham Park. The BtJ R d|.'? ?
the contest by a icon <? I?
At Lenov Oval ye-ter?)av ufternoon
the strong Contint
their own when they took tht Clan
! McKenzie eleven into camp i?> the tun*
of 11 goals to 0.
, Thomas Mulligan, of tht f. R- "T
Strollers, lia? been el?.I ?eciettiy
of the Metropolitan LeagBt.
Work of Duncan a factor
in Victory Over the
Hollywood Team.
The Clan McDutT Y. C. ?lefeated the
Hollywood Inn f. < '.. if Yorkers, m
their scheduled chamn o.'i-'hip MICtI
ti:<ture of the first division of the Ni*"
York State I liga* a' Barita* Onl
terday afternoon bj I
Thi tlcDaffi wen - ; de
eided tt n'.?' ? ? -'? of l
high wind al their b ? *n<1
time again the forward* dt
?he tlipp? rj field ti I) '" be turned
beck by the Yenken
fifteen ' minutes of
Duncan, pitying I hea.lv game at out?
side left, . M ? iifil1 ?""
the Bold befen paettag It to Pioj
patriek, tt natr? forward, ?rho ???*
the ball -pii.n. | ?*'"
team's -
The line-up follOWt!
.,";.,* I ... c
I !..
I hompaon . I. it ,
;:i,*'""'"k.?, ,
? i.
Lait r ?
K ?? William r,.."-' for H >?"' j"
,-;,-. ' ? - o*""
KvritvTiuN?*, for _
PH. ??? antl Itrmi *Q>^
t.? ?un ??'.'*lr*/*****w0*a
a.? Kxi?*rt ?!? rjllA
chanic? etar ^??v
The Hr?in??tlrk-*l?ll.e-rolleiKler ?Oe
t9-S7J We.l *M *?!.- near H???. >>? >?'"
^+ tsssm |K>?>llaB ?Her, Hiinar* * *?
*?Tr'.,, |*rB Tat.le Mfra lUj.alrs O/O
?P" fl 1 Suppll?*. Mara Broa jy -r
w V Su Union Suuar?. *T
? It'i Advertised in
?Ihr ?rtbunf
It'? Guaranteed.
See Editorial Page. Fir.t Column

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