OCR Interpretation

The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1916-1920, September 10, 1918, Image 13

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030431/1918-09-10/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 13

s TVe in Fourth Inning Scores Two Runs for Red Sox and Provides Margin of Third Triumph Over Cubs
Victory by 3 to 2 Gives Ilcd
Sox Advantage Over Cabs,
Three Games to One.
Gives Barrow's Clnb.Two Tal
lies With a Triple Off tho
Left Handed Tyler.
Standing in Series
. 1
fatten Americana.
Chicago Nationals.
' Special Dtipalci to Tni Sex,
Boston, Sept 9. Ruth, nicknamed
!Ub because hey Ik nothing of the tort,
h!t a triple this afternoon. It waa a
rood deal like the many other triples
ahich the blK fellow had driven out this
season, but It will take Its place among
the prodigious blows of baseball history.
It won a world series came for the Bos
ton Americans.
With the score Innocent of anything
tut lcros. with two Red Sox on the
bases aqd more than 22,000 fans "howl
ing thtmsolves hoarse for a supersmash
from the batting star of the home forces.
Rath obliged. lie poled a long drive
orr Flack's head and two runs were
lountsd. That drive provided the win
nlng margin for the Red Soz over the
Chicago Nationals In the fourth game of
their series, with the score i to !. The
victory gave Boston the advantage by
three victories to one, and to-night the
Hub already Is awarding unto Itself all
the honors that go to the winner ot the
norld's series.
To-night the membt rs of the Chicago
tho are willing to admit that the stories
of Ruth's weakness aga'nst left handed
pitching are grossly exaggerated. It
waa otr George Tyler"o left handed
pitching tliat Ruth garnered his triple.
Hits With Count 3 ana 2.
Had Tyler been content to heed that
eft repeated warning, "safety first," his
brow even now might be encircled with
double wreath of victory. Instead of
being dark with the gloom of defeat.
Had Kred Mitchell ordered Tyler to
pass Ruth the series might very well
have stood at two all to-night, for Tyler
was pitching masterly ball. But the
Cub leader went by alt the danger sig
nal) like a drunken engineer, and Ruth
made the Cubs pay the penalty. First
Tjler offered Ruth three wide ones with
out getting a nibble. Then he south
pawed over two strikes. The sixth of
fering was a perfectly aimed strike, but
Ruth leaned on the ball with all the
force In his big shoulders, and away
ent the horaehlde and the old ball
tame, too.
Every one felt that the game was
practically over after the Red Sox
scored those runs In the fourth and the
core stood 3 to 0. When Mitchell be
rin usins pinch hitters In the eighth
!t teemed that his strategy would have
ro material effect, on the result of the
ame, Lut to the "crowds amazement' the
"ubs succeeded In tlelng the score In
(bat round, thanks to a pass and a sin
lie by Les Xfann, after two men had
wen retired.
And then, havlrxr tied the score and
ravins used Hendrlx. who had been
warming up for several Innings, as a
pinch hitter, Mitchell made his second
oiunoer. and sent Douglass In to pitch.
Douglas walked out to the mound with
n upresslon on his face such as Louis
XVI muat have worn when, peeping
in lne royal bedchamber where he
aa a prisoner, he beheld his rebellious
object erecting a guillotine In the front
The premonition of disaster mirrored
'n hli face speedily waa fulfilled. Schang
Umost amputated the pitcher's ankle
ith ii sliiKle, and went to second on a
paed ball. Hooper hit an aenemlc
flounder to Douglas, who pounced upon
. whirled about and threw the ball half
to tho Christian Science Church.
jWiang scoring easily and Hooper roost
Itr on tecond.
Flack Ignores Warning;.
If Tvler had passed Ruth In the fourth
kive been unable to score, for they got
only four hits off his delivery.
t It Is not difficult to analyze the men-
tai r w by which Mitchell arrived at
co ion that It was safe to throw
perfi't i i;e to Ruth at that critical
'Ime U; could do nothing with
vuthn in Chicago, and had failed to
st a hit his first time up against Tyler.
Mitchell had a hunch that Ruth could
oi nit the portslder, so he strangled the
'HI, small voice of caution and sig
nalled Tyler to "go to It."
lust before he began pitching to Ruth
Tvler turned around and motioned Flack
o Ro back, but the right fielder did not
"treat more than a couple of yards,
"hen Ruth came up again later In the
fame Flack went back so far that ho
raos) mingled with the landscape.
And now comes the story of one of
the flneat bits of defensive playing yet
corded 111 a world or any kind of a
rlesa play contributed by Stuffy Mc
'nms in the ninth and a play that un
doubtedly shattered the Cubs' excellent
"lance for nt least tying the score. It
a In tho ninth Inning. Merkle singled
i"" Scott, Zelder walked and Barrow.
"'Ming trouble, shifted Ruth to left field
"I'l eent Hush In to pitch.
Maya began warming up as a secon
ary Hue of defence. With Schang
i''hing and Mclnnls on first it seemed
if the ghost of that wonder team of
Wer day, the Athletics, had arisen to
"! tho faltering Red Sox.
Wortman was pinch hitting. He tried
" bunt and Mclnnls was within three
'"ds of home when the ball hit the
wound The Red Sox first baseman's
tntlon was evident, but Wortman, In
Mau of cracking the ball past the In
''ing Mclnnls or bunting toward third,
1a down another toward the first sack.
Mclnnls was right on top of the ball In a
twinkling and he picked It up and shot
to third. Thomas was waiting with
ar outstretched hands. The ball sped
'rue nnd Thomas, whirling nhnnt nnll,t
"me a full yard from the bag. It
w .i beautiful play, well thought out
anl faultlessly executed.
I'lne Weather for (lame,
The ,iay dawned dubiously after a
"'!" of drenching rain. When mid
"Kfmoon came the sun was smiling '
nt'W and aaraln throurh natehea nf bin.. I
"'it the threat of returning 'showers had
not passed and thero was a chill in the
'l HoKever. nu the cram went nn th'
'louds disappeared, the sun gathered
''rergth and It turned out aa lovely a
tf'Ptimber day oh one could ask for.
There was plenty of room ln the
'"ethers, both centre field and third
but practically every seat In the
srand stand was takeu. (Jov. McCall sat
"JdUi In a corner of a flag draped box
lok ng as If he would have enjoyed a
tio' water bag to the spine. Back of
ulrd sat a group of wounded soldiers
'ut returned from France. They were
R1 'fitly happy.
v ilitchell tent Hendrlx out to warm up
Receipts Smaller Than I
in Any Chicago Game
B0SJiN'I1s''t. 0 Th. hope, of Ih.
.., So management for a ra
ver, i J. i.rrrrd,lt renBoy I'ark
sTn II. ""'"''I'; . The official attend,
fhlf; ElnS11 "" This warn mm.
'h""Ki5-,? I; than the crowd that
i L no,.,a " ' 'ft"- That
ff7WM Py at IlntTM Field lefore
".010 persona, the bluest world's
fi.S? Ti n record. When th
if Sl.es Played to a crowd
J,". ! rJIP were Ill.ttrJ. agalnat
ffi'?' ,f' h? Itmt game of the 11
rlv. "'' Itoaton. To-day's re
ft P' wr 'nmer than In any of the
J Ifff-I . i"" " " the tut game
iao !?,he f'fXers Dgtiro. They share
hS'fhI',',,, IMn. divided
and aiafSSotSJIi Oodgtr, In IBIS
52? i!Si?f-? ,dlned by the White
"ox and tibuita last fall,
i t ",",,,,u. fomml.alon new Intenda
?,.Prr.-l!'..,r.i'u"r .0 aplere and
mm J "t1. the receipts
will not warrant the pay In, of It.OOO
to the winners and f 1,400 to th losers.
"J, Intended last winter when th
S?m.Vfir,k,n Jjopted a new method ot
oil S Z?r!$ " ".' money by which
n leT? .dl'',on Pla.Tr. noald get u
p" ?',h woHd's terles sagar.
Th following Dgnm ahow the attend.
!??t"."d r)P. f yesterday, gam
In Iloston. as well u the receipts and
attendance, of th lira four ramV
roorth game, flint gam played la
Official paid attendance St.lU
recHpt. M,m.M
Kacli club's share S.OSJ.M
National Commlaalon's aliar.. t.StS.tO
i.m.'i 't"" In which the players ahar.
OWclal paid attendance sSAai
tiSu I i "1' IW.SSJ.70
r-aeli rlnb'a ahar IS, 118.80
atlonal t'ommlaalon'a ahare. lt,S75.M
and the crowd expected the right hander
would work, but presently he was Joined
by Tyler. Ruth and Jones limbered up
for the Red Sox. The crowd roared ap
proval when Ruth strode out to the
rubber an Brick Owens, officiating be
hind the bat, called "Play ball."
Not much happened In the first three
Innings, although Shean doubled against
a soft drink sign on the right field fence
In the first Inning, and Agnew caught
Flack off first with a sharp peg In the
same Inning, while Ruth whirled sud
denly and nailed the same runner off
second In the third. Having been elim
inated twice when a nm was needed so
badly Klack restrained his venturesome
.spirit and hugged tho bags closer.
AKaln the Fourth Inning;.
It Is uncanny how often In this and
other world series the fourth has proved
the fatal Inning. History repeated It
self to-day. In the fourth Shean
walked, Strunk filed to Paskert. a wide
pitch got by KUlefer and SI;. an went
to second. Whlteman walked. KUlefer
strolled out to Tyler, and the two whis
pered together for a few moments, while
the crowd, with Mclnnls at the plate and
Ruth on deck, yelled for Lefty to hasten.
Mclnnls forced Shean at third, and
along came Ruth, swinging three mur
derous looking clubs. Tyler glanced to
ward Mitchell and began to fidget with
his glove. He looked around and waved
Flack back, but the right fielder dis
dained to retreat more than a couple of
yards. Babe refused to bite on three
low sweeping curves. Tyler glanced at
Mitchell again and shot over two strikes
wnlst high.
With the count two and three Tyler
looked over again at Mitchell and his
eyes seemed to carry an appeal, but the
grim faced leader of the Cubs made nary
a move. Tyler reached down for a
handful of dirt and Babe's hands tight
ened convulsively on the bat. The ball
came waist high. Babe swung In a ter
rible arc and the ball shot out toward 1
the right centre field bleacher. Flack
cast a despairing look over his slioul-,
der and sprinted toward New Mexico.
The crowd, 12.183 persons to be exact,
rose and screeched.
Tyler Prevents Homer.
Flack did rmnrkably well to find the
'ball at all, which he did with astonish-
inZ speed. He relayed the pill to third
'and the ball would have landed In the
Cubs' dugout and Babe would have
scored a home run had not Tyler backed
up the throw.
Pick got on first In the fifth by means
of a comical ltttlo fly, which floated
softly over Ruth's head but o3t of
Shean'n reach. The quick thinking Scott
came In like a flash, pushed Ruth and
Shean out of the way, scooped the thing
up and almost got Pick. Mitchell sent
Zelder to bnt for Pick and O'Farrell for
Deal after Merkle had hit two fouls In
tho seventh find then walked. A double
play, Bcott-Shean-Mclnnls, retired the
I nlde after Zelder nlsn had walkjl.
Mclnnls singled In Boston's half of
tne ,vnth and Babe came UP Kaln'
chlck Deal farn 3artlnP ln ftnd Bab
waf an easy out.
u.An1 th?n, n01?? which springs eternal
plosomed In the hearts of the Cub
rooters, and there seemed to be a goodly
.number of them, as KUlefer walked at
,he beginning of the eighth. Hendrlx
'batted for Tyler and drove a single past
Scott that would have bored a hole
through the wall around Sing Sing.
Mitchell whispered earnestly to Flack,
and the latter, who has been hitting
viciously In this series, went to tho plate
full of flcht.
One of Ruth's sharply breaking curves
hit tho rim of Agnew's mitt, and both
runners advanced. With men on second
and third and none out Flack fell dowi
hitting a puny grounder to Mclnnls for
an unassisted out. McCabe was Inserted
to run for Hendrlx, although It Is gen
erally admitted that the latter can gel
alonir faster than the former. Hollocher
also fell down, pushing a weak one at
Shean. although KUlefer scored.
The tying run was on third, and Lea
Mann came through with a steaming
slnglo past Thomas, scoring said Mc
Cabe. Paskert's Intentions were cold
blooded In the extreme. He hit to
Thomas, who made a hurried and poor
throw, but Mclnnls trade a wonderful
pickup and the Cuba' big Inning waa
AB. R. H. O.
Flack, rf . ... .'
... 4
Hollocher, as
Mann- '
Jicrwt, i
I Pick, 2b .
Zelder. sn
Deal, 3b
Wortman. 2b...
KUlefer, c
Tyler, p
Douglas, p
,ihri "
"DTt ' '
7 24 12
Batted for Deal In the seventh
tBatted for Tyler In the eighth inning.
tRan for Hendrlx In the eighth Inning.
Batted for KUlefer In the ninth Inning.
Chicago 00000002 02
Boston 00020001 x S
Two base hit Shean. Three base hit Ruth. Stolen base Shean. Sacrifice
hits nuth. Hooper, Double plays Ruth, Scott and Mclnnls; Scott, Sheun nnd
Mclnnls, 2. Left on bases Chicago, 6 : Boston, 4. First base on error Bos
ton, 1. Bases on balls Off Tyler, 2j off Ruth, 6. Hits Off Tyler, 3 In 7 In
nings; off Douglas, 1 In 1 Inning; off Ruth, 7 In 8 innings; off Bush, none In
tine. Struck out By Tyler, 1, Wild pitch Ruth, 1. Passed balls KllUfw, 2.
Winning pitcher Ruth. .Losing pitcher Douglas.
Scott's Brilliance in Particular
Stands Out in Piny by
Play Story.
Boston, Sept . Splendid fielding by
the Red Sox largely was reaponslble for
their victory to-day. The Cubs not
plenty of runners on the bases, but
sharp fielding prevented them from get
ting anything out of their hits and
passes. The sensation world's series
Shortstop Scott again waa particularly
brilliant and accepted ten chances. He
figured In three double rlays, starting
two of them. Twlco lis stole hits from
Paskert by dashing past second base
for dazzling plays.
It was the third errorless game Boston
has played so far during the present
series. An In tho preceding games, the
Red Sox gathered their ammunition Into
one heap and wasted practically none of
It, as they utilized their four hits, Tyler's
two passes and Chicago's lone error to
the utmost.
Brick Owens, the American Ieaguo
umpire, wss behind the plate to-day;
Hank O'Day was at first bate, Hllde
brand at second and Billy Klem at
third. The play by play description of
the game follows:
First Inning (Cubs) The crowd gave
Flack a One hand when ho singled
sharply to rlghfxfter the count was two
uaim and, one strike. Hollocner lined to
Scott and Flack darted back to first base
safaly, Agnew, calling for a pltchout,
picked Flack off first, base with a light
ning throw to Mclnnls. Mann fouled out
to Mclnnls.
First Inning (Red Sox) Harry
Hooper, hero of many Red Sox world's
series victories, got a grand ovation
when he opened the Boston attack. With
the count two and three Hooper drove a
high fly to Flack. Shean smashed a long
hit against the left field fence for two
bases. Strunk waited Tyler out till the
count was three and two and then
fanned on a low curve. Tyler h. d plenty
of speed and kept the ball on tho cor
ner of the plate. . Whlteman filed to
Second Inning (Cubs) Ruth took
Paskert'B grounder and threw him out.
Scott came In fast for Merkle's grounder
nd threw him out at first. Pick beat
out on infield hit, on which Thomas
made a fine play but could not field in
time to beat the runner. Deal singled
sharply past Thomas, Pick going to sec
ond. Agnew, who was throwing sharply
to the bases, almost picked Deal off first.
KUlefer forced Pick at third, Scott t6
Second Inning (Red Sox) Mclnnls
sent un a high fly to Hollocner. A storm
of applause greeted Ruth as he came to
bat and the Chicago outneia compli
mented him by backing up ogalnBt the
fences. Pick made a pretty one nann
stop of Ruth's hot grounder to hli right
tnd got the big Baltimore ioy at Tirst.
Deal threw out Scott.
Third Innlna; (Cubs) George Tyler,
who formerly pitched for the Boston
Braves, waa nicely remembered when he
appeared at the plate. Tyler walked.
Ruth's sweeping curve broke wide of the
plate. Flack forced Tyler at second.
Scott to Shean. Hollocner grounded out
to Mclnnls, unassisted. Flack going to
second. Ruth picked Flack off second,
Scott taking the throw. It was the sec
ond nab for Max In three Innlnars.
Third Inning (Red 6ox) Thomas
popped to Hollocher, who went back of
second to mnke tne eaten. .Mann nan
to climb the embankment to get Agnow's
long smash. Hooper went out, Merkle to
Tyler, the pitcher covering first base.
Fourth Innlrrt (Cubs) Thomas threw
out Mann at first. Scott sprinted bo
Vnd second base for an almost lmro
alble play and robbed Paskert of a hit.
The Boston shortstop took Paskert's
trrounder on the dead run and made n
sharp peg to first. It was the most
brilliant play of the series so far. Mer
kle filed out to Whlteman.
Fourth Inning (Red Sox) Shean
walked. Strunk filed out to Paskert.
Shean advanced to second on a short
passed ball. Shean also was given
credit for a stolen base by the official
scorer, Davey having started on the
pitch. Whlteman walked. Hendrlx be
gan to warm up for Chicago. Mclnnls
forced Shean at third, Tyler to Deal.
Whlteman went to second on the play.
Mclnnls was safe at first. Deal's throw
o double hlni being late. Tyler tos"l
in three btralght balla and then nut
over two strikes to Ruth. Ruth then
smashed a terrific clout to deep right
centre, far over Flack's head, for three
bases, scoring Whlteman and Mclnnls.
Ruth might have made It u homer, as
the throwln rolled to the stands. It wa
Ruth's first world's series hit. The
stands were ln an uproar and gave Ruth
a national convention ovation. .Scott
filed to Paskert,
Fifth Inning (Cubs) Pick popped a
hit over Ruth's head, his second Infield
hit. Hooper came In fast and took
Deal's hoist, KUlefer hit Into a double
play, Ruth to Scott to Mclnnls.
Fifth Inning (Red Sox) Tyler
snatched up Thomas's dribbler and
tossed him out. Deal made a nice play
on Agnew's hopper and threw out Sam
nt first. Hooper raised a hlih flv to
Sixth Inning (Cubs) Tyler walked
for the second time. Flack forced Ty-
ler at second, Ruth to Shean. Khean
threw out Hollocher at first. Flack go-
Ing to second. Thomas threw out Mann
at first.
Sixth Inning (Red Sox) Deal made
a spectacular play on Shean's grounder
and nailed Chuck at first. PIrk tossed
out Strunk at first. Tyler took White
man's grounder and threw him out.
Seventh Inning (Cubs) Scott threw
out Paskert, again robbing Dodo of a hit
with an amazing stop. Merklo strolled,
AB. R. II. O.
Hooper, rf..
Shean, 2b
Strunk, cf
Whlteman, If....
Bush, p
Mclnnls, lb
Ruth. p.'and If. .
Scott, ss
ThomaB, 3b
Agnew, o
Schang, c
17 21
AS far as tho, disposition of tho championship Is concerned, the, world's
series may bo regarded as over. With a lead by three games to one, the
Rod Sox hold an advantage which appears well nigh Impossible) to
overcome. If the Cubs turn tho trick In spite of that handicap they will, have
lt mako world's series history, for no club under the present seven game
arrangement of the series has been able to triumph after being two games
to the bad. In 1S03, when the scries was decided on the basis of best five
out of nine, tho Boston Americans, under Jimmy Collins, defeated Pittsburg
by taking four Barnes In a row. Boston won the first contest, but then the
I'irates took three In succession, and tho battle was regarded na over.
Under the seven game system the nearest any team has been able to get
to victory after being In the rear by one to three came ln tho 1912 competition,
ln which the Giants tied things up with the Red Sox, but were beaten through
Snodgram's famed muff and Merkle's failure to get a foul ball. So It looks as
If the Cubs were confronted with n Herculean task. Their rather disap
pointing batting averages do not bIvc their supporters very much hope.
Tbat Fourth Inning a Problem for Psychologists,
It would be both Interesting and profitable for some psychologist to find
the reason for tho potency and charm of the fourth Inning ln world's series
games. When Ruth hit his two run triple yesterday he choso the fourth In
which to make It, thus recording a fourth Inning decision ln three out of the
four tilts of tho current series.
Last year five of the six games between the Whlto Sox and the Giants
were settled in tho fourth round. In that series It will be remembered that
such high lights as Felsch's homo run that won tho first game, the five runs
that beat the Giants In the second, the two counters that won for them against
Clcotte ln the third, KaufTs homer In the fourth, iind Zimmerman's heroic
cl.nee after Collins and Robertson's mult ln the sixth tusslo all came In the
fourth Inning. ,
Evidently thero fs something In the makeup of a ball player that prompts
him to do great things or crack under tho strain In the fourth session. It
cannot b n mere coincidence that so many world's series struggles nro de
cided In that Inning. '
Ruth Sets Series Record of Twenly-ulne Scoreless Innlngi.
Ruth mado yesterday's game the medium for considerable distinction for
himself. In tho first place his hit was the first he mado ln a world's series.
Neither against the Brooklyns ln 1916 nor against the Cubs until yesterday's
fourth had he been able to land a, safety.
In tho pitching line Ruth distinguished himself by netting a new world's
scries record for scoreless Innings, ills mark Is twenty-nine Innings thirteen
ln tho fourteen Inning game against the Superboa ln 1916, nine In the opening
battlo. with the Cubs at Chicago and seven yesterday. The best previous mark
w.is twenty-elght innings and was credited to Matty. Big Six pitched twenty
seven scoreless Innings against the Athletics In 1905, and hurled another
scoreless lryitng against that club in 111. These aro little detntls of Interest
which It might profit the National Commission to record ln the official data.
The Red Sox played another errorless g.imo yesterday, giving them a
fielding record unapproached ln world's series history. In four games the
Boston club has been charged with only one error, nnd that was no palpable
mlsplny nnd might have been converted Into a hit for the batsman. In the
second game Whlteman misjudged a fly In the sun at Comlskey Park. That
was the lone error. The Cubs, too, have been putting up a remarkable field
ing game.
No Boston club has lost a world's series game In Boston since the seventh
game of the 1912 series, when the Giants snowed under the Sox, 11 to 4.
Since then Boston has cheered nine straight world's series victoriesone by
the Red Sox In 1912, two by the Braves ln 1914, two by the Red Sox in 1915,
three by the Red Sox In 1916 and one by the Red Sox ln 1918.
the fourth ball being low. Despite the
fact that Pick had made two straight
hits and Is leading the Cubs at bat, the
weak hitting Zelder went to bat for him.
Zelder also walked. O'Farrell batted for
Deal. O'Farrell slammed to the brilliant
Scott, who tossed to Shean. forcing
Zelder. and Dave's quick peg to Mclnnls
completed a double play on O'Farrell.
Seventh Inning (Red Sox) Zelder
went to third base for the Cubs and
Wortman went to second ln place of
Pick. Mclnnls singled Into left field.
The stands again rocked with applause
when Ruth came to bat, but this time
Babe tanned the ball for a sacrifice.
Zelder to Merkle, Stuffy going to second
Tyler took Scott's grounder and threw
to Zelder, who touched nut Mclnnls on
the line, Scott reaching first. Wortman
got under Thomas's high fly.
Klghth Inning (Cubs) KUlefer walked.
Hendrlx batted for Tler. Hendrlx drove
a long single Into left field. KUlefer go
ing to t-ccond. On a wild pitch KUlefer
went to third and Hendrlx to second.
Mclnnls took Flack's grounder aud
touched him out, KUlefer and Hendrlx
holding the(r bares. McCabe was put In
to run for Hendrlr. KUlefer scored
while Shean was throwing out Hollocher.
MrCabo advancing to third. , (The run
came after Ruth had pitched twenty-
eight scoreless world's series Innings,
establishing a record). McCabe .cored
tlie tvlnc run on Mann's pretty single to
left. Paskert ended the rally by ground
ing to Thomas, who tossed him out at
fit"- .
Eighth Inning (Red Sox) Douglas
went into the box for Chicago. It was
tho first time tho Sox had faced a right
hander during the series. Schang batted
In place of Agnew. Schang shot a sir.
gle over second for his fourth hit of the i
series. On a short passed ball Schang
went to second. Hooper sacrificed, and '
when Douglas threw wildly past Merkle
Schang scored what proved to bo the
winning run and Hooper reached second. ,
Shean filed to Mann. Strunk filed out
to Paskert. Zelder threw out White-(
man at first. ,
Ninth Inning (Cubs) Schang now
catching for Boston. Msrkle singled
over second. Zelder walked for the sec
ond time and Ruth waa called from the
box. He had weakened In the last two
Innings. Ruth was sent out to left field
ln place of Whlteman. Bush went Into
the box for Boston. Bush sent a strike
over to Wortman on the first pitch, after
which two balls followed. Mclnnls
dashed In for Wortman's attempted sac
rlfice and threw to Thomas, forcing
Merklo. Wortman reached first. Zelder
second. Barber, batting for KUlefer,
ended tho game by slapping Into a double
play, Scott to Shean to Mclnnls.
L. S. Hobble of the Forest Hill Tennis
Club won the championship of the North
Jersey Tennis Association by defeating
G. Bowman ln the final round yesterday,
at 62. 64. 16.
FIrat Rare For threc-year-olda and up
ward' dalmlnff ; acven furlonif, main courae!
Horse. Wt.l llorae, Wt.
Itannr Valley lOllroachar Ill
CuVrcnc,,:...: lil"hao On W
The lllon 1 Reveler "M
Holeter ICS Valerius lot
Pullux llilDrdalu 105
Favour lOHNirhlallek 1M
Second Raoe For four-yr-olda and up
ward: steeplecbaae; atlltnr; about two milea:
Horee. Wt. llorae. Wt.
irniuvt If! Brand 130
lil.lnnln- lK'smile stick 1!?
Klntore lUl'Reddeet H2
n,Oieine 1S9 Manalsier 1J7
Third llace The RonKonkoma: for. two-
year-olda; handicap; eelllnr; alx furlonra,
atralrht! ,
iinr. Wt. Horse. Wt.
Daluatrade los Thlatlrdon loo
Klay loa (lath 1W
Hlndooatan K Aunt Dinah .. 100
Fourth Race The Manhattan Handicap
fnr nil Area: one mile:
Horee. Wt.l llorae.
Nutcracker 10 Sunflaah II...
Kelld 105'Kalry Wand..
Motor Con lUINaturallit ...
, us
. 104
, US
Hand Grenade .... lltlSunny Blopa
Fifth Ilaco For three-year-olds
ward: claiming; one mile:
Horee. W't.l llorae.
Orouae 107 Babel t
Woodlhruah 101 Da-dalua
Favour tl Impetus ....
Paat Master 101 Intrlcutr ....
Terras J 100 Stradlvarlue
lwutinard 117 WhlDDOorwill
...... 1:1
and up-
Sixth Kaoe Tor raaJdcni: two-year-olds
Ave and a nail lunonaa. airaifni;
llorae. Wt.
Scotch Verdict
Queen Menllek
. nil
George Eliot lit
Shady lit
King Plaudit IIS
Fair and Sauare... Ill
. us
. nt1
. Hi
Delaware ,
Balustrade .....
. lit
Toombeola , 115
La Belle lisle m
Senator Crow
Tapateur lis
Tableau d'llonneur HI
Mister Mark IIS
Maggie Minima. ., in
Ilerodiaa lit
lUlllonado Ill
V.ISe lent ItirLihertr
, Hjruberlr Light H
War Smoke Ill Miss Prisby
Different Eyea Ml . , .
Apprentice allowance, claimed.
Sailor an Easy Winner in Jar-
scy Ring.
It was soldiers' ana sailors' night at
the Armory A. A. In Jersey City last
night, nearly all the contestants being
ln one branch or the other of Uncle
Sam's service. Joe Walling, a sailor
stationed on the U. S. S. Granite State,
took the ring In the main event with
Kddle Wallace, the only civilian on the
list. It was a rough nlsht for Wallace,
who was pounded from pillar to post by
the sailor lad.
Wallaco nt times sent a stiff left to
Welling" face, but the Brooklyn boy
refused to box In tho open.
In tho six round semi-final Charley
needier, brother of Willie Beecher, de
feated Red MoDonald on points in a
hard fought contest.
Kid Reagan of fthe United States
Navy stopped Henry Fay of tho army In
the second round.
Johnny Buff of tho navy gave Rocky
Walker a lambasting ln a four round
bout, and Billy Thompson of tho navy
slopped Tommy Kelly of the army ln
the second round.
Weaty llosran Favorite for Flrat
Stake at Marylnnit Track.
. Havre pe Grace, aid.. 8ept. 9. Three
stake races will be decided at the open
ing of the racing season here to-morrow
afternoon. They are the Autumn Junior
purse, the Yankeo Doodle purse and the
Havre do Grace Handicap.
Flrat Race Two-year-olds; clalmlnr: fire
and a half furlonia: Prank Shannon, lit;
Sylvarm (Imp.). Ill : Little Maudle. Ill:
Fairy Prince. Ill; Joan of Are. 10S; Ansa
Coo'. IK; Tommy Waac. Ill; PouUney. ill;
Old mil Bender. Ill: Auctioneer, IM; sun
cinr Dale. 10S; Wowaka. 103.
becond Race Steeplechase: eelllnr; four-yrar-olda
and uiiard; two miles: Klllx.
IH; Utile Horn. IX; Eacle Thistle. 1J5;
New Ilaien. 157. Ottn Xlntiv iat-
brook, IZi, Lo Maraoman (Imp.), IJ4; Sea
V- V
Third Race Tho Autumn Junior Puree: for
to-year-olds; six furlomjs: Be Frank, lis;
Mahonr. 114: Ksauimau. ill. l.min si.-.-
W; Orecn Mint. US: St. Quentln, 111: Am-
bassadnr III.. 10S, Clean lione, 104.
j uuiiii ,v-,.-r iiiu i mince noodle JUrse
tbree-yrar-oiita and upward : six furlongs.
jtauDers, ju ; I'rince or Lmn. 110, lesrus
10: ICcilah, 103; Ifamlltnn A.. 100; siary
Mndla (Imp). 57. Thrift. 101 j King Neptune.
109; Itlgbtanrt Lad, lot; Tomlwlo drop.), inn.
Foreground. (Imp.), 1. Hauberk and Thrift,
Sweeny entry.
Fifth Race The Havre de Grace Handicap,
for threc-year-olda and upward: one mile
and aeveuly yarda' Westy Hogan. ill; Bond
aie. 110: Canso. 102; Fllttergold. 102; Aurum
(Imp.), SS. Geortro Starr, 110; SIIppery Elm,
104; Sereneet. 103- Klnr Neptune. 101: Cello.
97. Westy Hogau and George Starr Viau
sixth riace Selling: for three-year-olds
and upward: nne mile and seventy yards
Waukra. 112: Election. 10: rieasant Dreams.
Mose, 101; Doutlas 8., 11!; Fountain
Fay, 109. Senator Uroderlck (Imp.), 105:
liar of Phoenix, lw. '
Seventh Rare-Clalnilnr: three-year-olds and
upward: one mile and a quarter: Haudfull,
lit! lilasonrv, ll; Harden. 109: 'Little Cot
tare, 107; .Bucknall, 107; "Great Dolly, 101:
Petelua, 111 Tranby (Imp), 109: Benevolent
(Imp.), 107 i 'Onward. 104; Tootale, u.
The Spring A. C. of Hoboken will
present an excellent bout to-night
Johnny Drummle, the Jersey lightweight,
will be opposed by Joe Mooney, one of
tho most aggressive of the West Slders.
Jess Wlllard Is perhaps more patriotic
than Is generally believed. He has not
done any boxing for war funds, but has
just donated a belt for the soldiers and
sailors to fight for among themselves.
V laav !
nJJpS- A""
np!l Vat ll erred for Irf Im an ii Trains
tf.lt AND HTArail AVll llinriV
Prncticnlly Left nt Post, Ho
Knees After Field nnd Wins
Stnko by n Nose.
After being virtually left at tho post
Corn Tassel, the four-year-old Imported
gelding owned by Richard T; Wilson,
Jr., won the Amltyvlllo Handicap, tho
feature nt Belmont Park yesterday after
noon. He ran the best 'race of his great
career, and aided by a wonderful finlBh by
Jockey Lyke got up ln time to earn the
premier honors by a nose. St. Isidore
was second, ony an Inch or two In front
of Hank O'Day.
As the trio sped past tho Judges It
seemed, like a triple dead heat, nnd It
was not until the official numbers were
posted that the crowd knew which had
reached home first.
Corn Tassel was much the best, but
to win he was compelled to use every
speck of speed and stamina he pos
sessed. At the end he was staggering
from tho effects of tho strain. So tired
was he that It Is probablo he will not
be able to race again for many days.
Soven high class horses made up the
field with Cnrn Tnsee.l the favorite at 6
to R. When Mars Cassldy released the J
barrier all except Corn Tassel were on
their toes. He was "wheeling" with his
head turned toward the grand stand. As
tho field went away a moan went up
from the crowd. In the opinion of a
majority of those present Corn Tn.scl
was hopelessly beaten and a great many,
Including his trainer, Thomas Healey,
expected Lyko to pull up his mount.
But the Jockey, who has been riding
some very good races nnd some very
bad ones recently, started Corn Tassel
after the field., In the run down the
backstretch ho gained a little ground,
but not enough to put htm In a con
tending position, because St. Ialdore, the
fast mller belonging to Edward Arling
ton, was stepping" along at the head of
the field at a teirlfic pace.
Ridden by Georgle Walls, St. Isidore
skimmed the rail around the turn and
entered the homestretch two lengths
ln front of Hank O'Day, which was a
length ahead of Corn Tassel. Down the
homestretch St. Isidore bounded along
at his best pace and a sixteenth of a
mile from tho finish looked like an easy
victor, frhen Lyke went to work with
whip and heels on Corn Tasael and
Rice urged Hank O'Day to his greatest
speed. Gradually they crept up on the
leader, but Walls kept St. Isidore going
and It was not until the very last Jump
that Lyke was able to lift Corn Tassel's
nose In front.
Three of the other races resulted In
thrilling finishes. In the third race Walls,
on Starry Banner, outrode Lyke, on
Deckmate, and managed to land the
Qulncy Stable's chestnut colt home the
victor by half a length.
Hopes to Be Able to Contlnne Its
Sport Proitrammr.
In response to Inquulrles at Columbia
(s to how athletics will be affected by
the establishment of a Students' Army
Training Corps, the following statement
was made officially at the university
yesterday :'
"We should all be glad to see the
largest possible provision nlado for nth
letlcs, but at the moment it Is difficult
to ne how very much can be accom
plished along tho usual lines in view of
tho necessities and demands ot tlwi War
Department. The leading Columbia
athletes were among tho very first to
leave tho university for military service
and ns a result It has been very dim
cult to keep up the athletics organiza
tion and tho athletic interests. What
ever can be done In this direction will
be done In order tu preserve a continu
ity or organization and tradition to fall
back on after the war."
j Firat Rare For maiden two ycar-olda. Fire
auu nan lunouss. Liaimina. furse sow.
Fin. llorae
Wt. Jociiey.
St. PI.
I Tailor Maid..
ih Pluvlada ....
2' Sailor
111. Taplln
l'S. Ljke
110.. Robinson...
I nihil a ....
104 .MrAlee
Predoua Jeel 107, .Sehnt'rer. .
Oround Swill . lot. .Walla
lllue Iris 'no.. .McCrann
Walch V . ... w Q lYeei .
Toomboela . . 0. Midjrley .
Hairfljiriiii tin r Knvn.. '
lime 1:06 4-5. Slart mod venn
Winner, ch. f., by FalrpUy-Toczerr. o wtieti
by Olrmpua
Stable. Trained by W. J,
Second Race The Corinthian Steeplechase.
For three-year-ol.ls and upwsrd. About two
miles and a hall. Puree fl.roo.
Fin. Horse Wt, Jocker. si n
1" Square Dealer. 142 Powers . Mo t.,bu)lng places which might not bo fitted
' Trumpator
1 .K.Williams 14 3 4 ;,
- itluirT
4 W'eldshlp ..
Time 5;. Start
ncr. ch. r.. bv
147. Crawford.
iwi. smnot 4.5
tond Won driving. Win.
Starathnn-.-Vnora Mane.
I Owned by Green tree Stable. Trali.ed by J."
I Owena.
' nT-iur inrre-year-OICS flr.n un-
ward. Rilling.
I'urse ItiOO.
una nine and a sixteenth.
Fin Horse wt. Jockey.
1V4 Starry Manner . Wi Walls
2" Deckmate ... . 11S..Ljko
S' Miss Bryn.. .. 104..Troise .
4 lYtines If8..schut'i!cr
5 Imnarllalltv lltl. Ttiiit-ir
. I
-. .7
vrT'1,j5,v.S?,,ar!. 1100 Wnn dririni
Winner, cb. c. by llallnt itueh Row. Owned
by tlulncy Slable. Trained by James Fits
timmons. Fourth Rare -The Amityvllle
for three-year-olds and upward.
One- mile.
Fin. llorae.
1" Corn Tassel..
M. Issdore...
J llsnlt O'Day .
4 Walnut Hall..
5 ftloomy Gua...
i Franklin . ...
7 Ticket
Wt. Jockey.
II. 1. l-yke . ..
'.ex.. Walls . .
III. Rice ....
102. McAlen .
ins. Hoffman
.' 7
.. 1 !
iiii i i-j. nun nnnr v... .it i..
Fifth itace-Flve and , halt fu'rlongi For
two-year-old flllUa. Claiming l'urs- 10
Fin. Horse
Wt. Jockey St. '
1" His aleter
KJ .Callahan . s (
i Nan Kno.hr:.": mW aw 7. j" 4 ?
Winner, ch. f., by UncleUelraroe. Owned
3' Marmlle
uo..w.ii,itiey. pi
v.- v t 1. uwiiru
w r. tf.Miwwii jrmuru ny vv . .-viartln.
Slrth ltace-The Pellalrn Handicap. For
added'" "' '"rlonga. I'urse rroo
Fill. Horae. Wt. Jocltey. St. pi
t The U shee II... los .McAlee .. : i i
r Memorise II ... 107 7-yke 1.3
I Jane Francea.. 1(0. Lnma .11 i-
Time 1 :1S 4-3. HtsH nn.l irAn -1.1. 1-
Winner, b. f, by Ills Mslfstj-nains.Vi
fl TV II' I I
m mlV -V
Golfers to Play for
"Sun" Fund at Shawnee
GOLFERS who have missed tho
usual tournaments at the
Hlmwpee Country Club this
season may be glad to learn that
that organization has decided to con
duct a three day meeting, the dates
selected being October 3, 4 and B.
Charles C. Worthlngton writes that
the proceeds will be turned over to
Tub sun Tobacco Fund, and Judging
by tho plans tho club is making a
substantial sum will be realized.
No programme has foeen announced,
though the officials are arranging for
a testing round with several Mxteens.
Those who have played at Shawnee
recently declare the conditions are
better than eer. This Is one of the
eighteen hole circuits which lean to
tho long side, the total yardage being
about 6,400. Although difficult. It Is
not Impossible, to score there In low
figures. Wllllo Norton, the club's
"pro," feels peeved If ho doesn't get
round In 73 or better.
Will Inaugurate Four Day
Golf Tourney.
F. J. Weasels, chairman of tho tourna
ment committee, states mat 300 entries
have been received for the fourteenth
annual tournament nf the Seniors Golf
Association, which Is to be started to
day at Apawamls, und will last through
The tournament will be a double event
with the eamo competitions and similar
trophies. The first division will play to
day and to-morrow and the second
on Thursday and Friday. The players
are about evenly divided In each division.
A four ball professional match has
been arranged for the Oak Ridge Coun
try Club for September 22. The prln
clpajs will be Carl Anderson and A. W,
Chlappa of Richmond County against
George Fotherlngham and Jim Maiden
of Nassau.
Announcement has been made by Mrs.
C. F, Uebelacker, secretary of the
Women's Metropolitan Golf Association,
of tho following one day tournaments on
Its autumn schedule: September 13,
Westfteld Golf Club; September 14,
Slwanoy Country Club, and October 3,
North Jersey Country Club.
On Saturday at 3:30 P. M. a four ball
golf match will be played at Baltusrol
by Charles Evans, Jr.. of Edge
water and Warren It Wood of Floss
moor versus Oswald Klrkby of Engle
wood and Max R. Marston of Baltusrol.
Sandy Hook Princess Jamaica Bay Governors Wlllrts New
(The Honeehoe) Bar (Cjnarale) Island Point London
Pate. A.M. P.M. A.M. V.M. A.M. I'M- A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M.
September 10. .11:81 11:42 11:26 11:47 13.00 12:27 11:41 lisn 3.34 3:47 ill
September 1 1 .. 1 1 :sa 12:22 12.0.1 12-27 12:4.1 1:07 12:17 12.34 3:11 3:30 1:34 1 :.',t
September 12 12:4.1 12-SO 1:30 101 3:M 4:17 2.34 2. VI
September 13. . 1 I.I 1:41 1:1 1:4a 1:58 3:3(1 13:34 liM 4:49 0:10 3:23 3.32
.September 14. . 2:17 2:47 2:22 2.S3 3 02 8:32 2.23 2:57 (1:4.'. 0.07 4:20 4.S4
September 13. . 3:20 3:54 3:31 3:00 4:11 4:3 3:40 4:04 0:47 7:OU 0:27 S:.-u
Salt Water Ootflta.
Will aonie of you rosders who are regular
aalt water fishermen live a novice at the
game a few polnta aa to a good all around
outfit for ocean nahlne? CHINESE TROUT.
Newark, N. J., Sept. .
Kclentlata and Culturteta Meet.
At tho Waldort yesterday the flrat ot
the three days session ot the American
Fisheries Society was held ivllh members
on-sent from many States and from Can
ada. Anions; the vleltors was 1" T. sun,
president ot th hchotil of M.heriea ot
1'lentsln. China, who la vlsltlns: aud study
In fisn cultural methods.
Must of the me-mbers present are rtsh
.ulturlsts In Htate or Government employ
Aiid are here to attend also the annuat
mueunK or tne international Association
of Game, Fish and Conservation Commis
sioners which meets ut the earns plac on
I Tnursiiay ana r riosy.
Ins ot papur anil dlacuaslons of them and
concerned the reurlnx of fishes. Dr. Em
body of Cornell L'nlverslty brought out the
costs of arlius foods In order to produce
a pound of Ilesh on trout. Kxperlmental
feedings were conducted at Ithaca showing
the cost and nutritive value of beef liver.
plK's liver, melts, peanut oil meal and like
The discussion developed the fsct that
because of the high cost nt feeding fish
horpe meat la being used In certain Wis
consin hatcheries, carp and suckers and
yellow perch In New York Slale, butler
fiah In New Jersey, beef hearts In the middle
West and experiments in various parts of
the country have been conducted with
mussels, clama anil ground up coarse fish.
George 11 Graham of Maasacbuaetta
called attention to the Infertile condition
6-; j oj eggs coming from tho commercial lmtch
j, I cries ilurtntr the past year and It was the
r, j experience of many present that because of
0 i congested railways last eenaun eggs that
to- should havo been on the road two or three
' days at the must were delaved it month
: end arrived In
uucen or unuiauie tun-
John W Tltcomb, State fish culturlst
mado the point thit no state should buy
a alio for a fish hatchery until the waters
had be. n tested for
year so tnat tne
that thi
people's money mlpht not
wnnted by
i for the work desired
This evenlnar Dr 'harlea II. Townsend
director of the Aquarium, on behalf of the
New York Zoological Society, will entertain
the meml.era with a smoker and moving
pictures at the Aquarium. To-morrow
afternoon George I). I'ratt. Conservation
Comml.'loner. will take the members to
his home at Glen Cove, where a clam bake
w ill be served,
4 1 sea hass. ni.ACKriNit and ronniF.s.
uaiiy e, jjon &
3AM.; sun..
Capt. Plage.
SHAMROCK 'A' M';,flun", A.'m!1 !
UlinillllUUU Plag,.. Rheepshead 1
I.sou rvri.i mass, i-iiiuiir.. utijAtvKiirt
. . . iiiiiii iiimn n. rii.ll.
iiitiii iiiiiik ii.- rinii.
C-r'lOTD Elf CI V II D,ll.'' 7 A' M
t, A M.
J Martin.
lost On steamer Uveivn. Sept.
5 i Masonic ring Please return tu captain
. .
Thiira., I....L:.a l"ves
: Josephine r.
n Iktrk.
I bun
Capt. IWt.
t n fl C A D C I I iVem IIoIT'r rf V
' f 1 II Wd Thura. and Hat., 8:J0;
Kunday. 7 A. M.. from Itay
nor'a new Dock. Woodcleft
ranst. Freeport. cai-t. .iK naiauii
fl.n.u I !" Murray'".
L'" i','y i iA ' . ,i
l r.,t.", lrV;i k.ii,i., si it
I Sun.. 5:18 train. Fare, bait at war taa. l.3.
.... . mmiiii
Weak, nunc ana niacn run now lunn'.ic.
Wrakflahlng Iloegel a Ijuni lies, It per
trip. Inc. shrimp. Telephone 3087 Ca r. e
Catching ble rlsh now, FRKt) l)l)i:iii: .
2 I. M. dull), Sunday A. II.
FleeslStnot Fastfst Comfort,
Oaborn Dock. Sbepshad liay
FOH HA I.K -Immediate 'delivery,
Itll Dodge Touring: never been
run. Telephone 1177 John.
Jandorf. 17 83 Hru a d w ay. Tel. Circle 2i;,
JsCTosiouiiSis to mint
Heat private rervlra at tail ratea,
murine, limousine and landaulet,
411 Vsl SStli SI. Columbua :i2.
. a leaves Freeoort Sunday sr.
3 sjr t Va newspaper Iran ana l"""' ,,'; i. V." neisrain,
nr.i trolley 1:10 dally eic. Mon. and Frl. 1 '-ararus. Kol., 31i 1" 59th Hptg. (Ids No bslt.
In" bal'. "to CKHii : AN DENTON !". 'r;enleli at Helling out Tackle!
rare, i-. 1 Metropolitan H dw. Co, Churili & en-y ,n ,
sail Viatcr laclie i aicainbMui. wm. & son :i i-ark m Tarn, oni.
Murphy's Horse Fights It Out
in All Three Heats
of 2:0 Pncc.
STiucmsn, N. T Sept. 0. Directum
J., driven by Tommy Murphj. won the
Chamber of Commerce 2:06 pace, purs
12,000, which featured the opening at
the Orand Circuit meeting at the New
Vork State Fair this afternoon. Mur
phy's black horse fought It out In all
three heats with Mary Rosalind Parr
and Jay Mack, but tho Poughkeepale,
reinsman, In n whipping finish, flashed
his silks across first In tho last two
Directum J. paced tho last half of the
final heat In 65 H seconds to win first
money. It, looked like a dead heat be
tween Valentine and Cox, but the Judges
gave tho place to the Dover driver.
Joe Sherrlll drove Nellie Dillon to victor)-
In straight heats ln the 2 :07 trot.
Walter Cox won first money with On
the Rhine In the 2:1S trot for $1,000.
The summaries:
HEATS; 11.000.
Nellie Uillon (Hherrllu 1 1 t
The Toddler (Htlnson) I 2 I
llrescla (Hodney) S a 3
I'eter June ((leers) 3 3 1
Kxprcaalve lou (Murphvt 4 e r
tlacelll (l.ee) , ii
Opera Ripreaa (Fleming) 7 ill.
Tlme!:05'i. 2:07W, ::00i.
Dlreclum J. (Murphy) 2 t t
Mary Itoaallnd, Parr (Valentine). 12 1
Jar Mack (Cox) i i I
Walter Cochato (Maple) 4 4 i
Jonea fientry (Oatrandtr) SCI
Time i:044, 1 :05 Vi. t:0K.
IltS CLASH VROTTINO: 3 IN S; 11.000.
On the Rhine (Cox) Ill
Jannlker (Klemlnz) 4 3 1
Zomldotte (McDonald) S S 1
Rallna Our (Warman) 2 I
Worthy lllngen (Murray) 3 4 5
Time 2:09'i, 2:o'4, 2:10;.
nio sunvicB game.
To help settle the question of the
metropolitan taeeball service champion
ship a game has bee-h arranged be
tween the Brooklyn Navy Tard and th
Camp Merrttt nines at tho Polo
Grounds next Saturday. Philadelphia
Nationals afo exceptionally well rep
resented at Camp Merritt. Among the
players of that team at Merritt are.
George Whltted, the former centre
fielder; Mike McGafflgan and "Pickle'
Dllhoefor. "Rube" Dressier, the former
pitcher of the Cincinnati Reds, also it
on the nine.
(ioad Fishing Off Long Beach.
Saturday laat proved to be a banner day
for anglers on the flshlnt boat Rosabel.,
for they all got good meeaea of aea bni
and porgles, some very lago catchea belntt
On Hunday the eame, grounda were nahe.l
but results were not eo sood, althouch
some fine sea baaa uero taken and severs!
large silver eels.
Tho water Is very warm and there ahou'd
ue nais ana pvraiei ror a goon whllo yr
1 "ho,t;',,'h' Bre 'v'n now beginning
to taUc of the comlna; cod season.
The announcement that Capt. Archil
nurkner was again at the wheel of n
fleblnr boat was commented on with pleas
ure bv fishermen who know his ability i.i
tt'reck Lead. Sept 9.
Jersey to Enforce Federal Herniations.
TRENTON, N. J., Sept p. The New
Jersey Fish and Game Commission Ii
sending out a bulletin to tnako gunners
aware of the effect of the new Federal
regulations on migratory game birds.
The open seaeon under State laws nnd
l-ederal regulations la aa follows, boli
dates Inclusive:
W'aterfowl (eteept wood duck, eld -duck
and anans), coots and galllnule..
October li! to January 31.
?,t!ra.lnJ olhar ralla (except coota aid
ralllnulea), Including mud or marsh hen,
September 1 to November .10.
Black bellied and golden plover and
greater and lesser yclluwlegs, August ltt
to November Su.
Woodcock. October 10 to November r.n
Wilson, or Jacksnlpe.. October 18 i.i
December 3t.
.J',er"!.B," open eejeon on acv
other m gratory birds, renalty of viol. -lion
of I-ederal regulations means a l.VO
nne, or six months Imprisonment, or both
The regulations are In force now
Following are the hag ilmlte:
pucks twenty in the nggreint. of ,,'1
. ,n .'h" nl-re(Ute or
I an1 galllnules. twenty five lii ii . ,.,,
' gate of all kinds Illack helMed
golden plover and greater nnd le.ser , ii
lowlegs. fifteen In the aggreaulo nt ,. "i '
Miiiu.-. uisni. eirnr.
Kinds. Wilson snipe, or Jackanlne. lu,,-.
nve. Woodcock. K
RflXf' H II C"y S? ,rom Canarala,
IIUUL lis lis ' "-
- ----- ri
nrcit and nnxsT
I-eavei Mheepshesd Hay
A M, dally. Gila rait.
VFL0CITY,la,l' A 11 Sunday, 7.J0.
wruuun Ishsershsad Hay Hill Huphsni
'RELIABLE i'.a,ly H.A 51 Sunday 7 a. M.
R!lshedSlay apt Tom.
Fishing Tackle and Bait
D'alera who do net sell lire bslt I see th.
'words "tarklo only" or "no list!1" r..ii.i. .
: 't..,
I .......... ...... u. wn r
Al.l-y a inibrle. IS Wsrren St. Terkle onlr
Abercronible A Filch. Msd. sr A IS Nob,
Ilsmnsnn. 2252 21 sv . rit-sr llf.lt,
' Halt 4 Tackle Depot. 17J7 lit ir.
Kallmann. John. 371 w i!SHi i
llecber. 312 1: 51th at. Tel Murray Hill it.'A.
Itlschbisly, S"13 3d av.,np 113 t. Tel riiliilcru
Ilrosowily, 1H5 Amilerrtstn ae Tel m.1 An4.
, llrown's Halt Depot, 2117 2d sr . nr 12UI 'I..'
' Brvmner, Wash llkt Til 7111 fort llelgrsmltci.
I Cimroy, Ttios. J , 21 John st Tsee onlr
Crook. J. II . 5th ar A 4lh at. Tackle onlr.
Darrga, I., Jr .Inc , 123 w lis. l're.hwster bait,
Darega, S II , Co., kit tl'wsy Tsc-kle only
Darege, H. 11., Co., 13 Cortlandt st Tatkle only.
Dlrkes, 401 W 5nth st A. D'irr, prop Tel
Dutll, John. 4!S W 42d st Til. 431 llrysnt.
Fnrhs, 11 , 35 1st sr. Tl 31 Orchsrd pair.
I illldenberg, till Ith sr.. near 125th Halt Tel.
1 Hlrsch, I,., COO AmstrMsm sr , sis. Tel.
Hochgraef, I,.. 307 li, !4th. Tel tu Munay Hill.
1 Kellrrmin, 3030 3d ar , IMth. Tel llel joej n AT.
June 10.. 11, 11 , o;j iiroanwsy Tackle only.
OnllTr. It-. Co.. 79 llnn,tfrn t. Sn hH
Vpf. K A tU 24 nr , (lit M TV!. 195 Vlttt.
Il.llns.en fiAtlfelailllllinla 1 f I..ll . . . .
! Uellignld, D.. 104 Ith ar , rr 15. TarkleA Lslf
llnsennaum. ss: . is. 1 I'l or I, Doth a des.
l H,.hft,,ri yiU Co , 111 rsrk nw. No bslt Tel.
t rtiorrlln.Mlaly Dales, 303 Il'wsy No bslt
Hrnunacn a. nun, sins an sr iiooiers
' HtrenNTk. II.
11C4 2d ar
Tatkle sod ball.
om note. i,.
ft Co.. 2
Fullon st No bait.
Vomlrss. W , 1369 1st ar Tackle and bslt
Von Ienrerke a Delinoiit, 200 Bin ar No bait.
Wal,n.,17lst a? nr.IOth st. 6317 Orch Slieddsrs
Aliraliam A Htram, Fulton st. Tsrkle only,
Conten, A , ti: C.rand st Tel. sou staig.
Doerlng 4 Co., M Liberty a , nr Hchemk ar,
Kingston, 14W Fullon at. TMj Itedford
Kuinmer. 1T37 Fullon st , Held as , I'l". Iltdfor l.
l.oeeer, Frederick A: Co., Fulton st Ikle or.lr,
Mir.t.n. J I.. U Court st Tel ;i"5 Msla '
Rctiaaf. I'.i FlaltitKli sr Tel. 231S rltrilltg.
Rlnte, Wm , 119 Flushing ar Tel tilt titsie.
Voehrlnaer, IMS Mertlo ar Tel 4178 W ll'wlck.
Acker. It. 0., tiewareu, .N J Halt.
Hluuveniltttfr. Illti's Lauding, Itnrkaway I't.
Dlganard. (0 Hank st., Nrwaik, 3513 Mkt. nut,
Mining, IS Ferry sb.Newstk llalt. Tel.2235 Hkt.
Specht, li.. W.i Montgguiur)' at., Jri.i.v city.
.l.:.i.J, ,,-!,. .

xml | txt