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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 30, 1914, Sports Final, Image 6

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1914-09-30/ed-5/seq-6/

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Wonderful Thoroughbred in
First Heat, at Columbus
' Goes Mile in 1 Minute 58
COM'MIU'S. O., Sept. 30.-A great sur
prise was sprung here on the knowing
fones today when Directum I won the
"first heat or the pacing match with Wil
liam In the neu world's record time of
1 minute and 5S seconds. It vvus not
-generally figured that Directum I was
on edge for thin race, as the grent nnlm.il
,,had been beaten In a recent match nt
Gtnnd Rapid. However, tho champion
"came through In remarkable fashion,
beaMiis his challenger In a stirring race.
A purse of K'Ufl was offered to the
wlnnr. Today all badge were void.
"though the Grand Circuit's meeting Is
supposed to be running.
- -
-Cnntlntiril from l'.ise 1
Sier ln.it the hall to thf bag and the baes
.were full After McCarty had forced
.Cutshuw at the plate, Alexander passed
J'feffor. forcing In Gets, Bgnn scored a
yjiomcnt later on an Infield out.
'. Jleyers foul, J to Kil.iier. Daubert
Vas thrown out by Irelan. Stengel was
"safe when I.uderus dropped Martin's
throw. Wh. at died, Irelan to I.uderus.
To runs, no I. its, one error,
; Byrne llkd to Jtyeie. Martin was
ihrown out by Cutshaw. Mai'C funned.
5"o runs, no hits, no errors
; Cutshaw singled to rltjht. Getz bunted
jind was safe at tirst when Lr.dru
Jfumoled the oali, Cutsh.ttv stoppltm at
seennd. ICgan bunted, but Cutshaw beat
vUex.indei's throw to third and the bases
.were full. McCarty forced Cutshaw at
Jhe plate, Urne to KilU-fer. I'feffer
jjvalkci. forcing Getz across tho plate
Egan stored on Mers' out, Irelan to
'Ludcrus. Daubert was called out on
itrllu. Two run", one hit, one error
J Cravath struck out. Cocker Hied to
IWhi.it. I. mi": u.i Hied to M.vors. No runs,
io hits, no enors.
; Stcnuel filed to Cravath. Irelan threw
.out hear. Cutshaw fanned. No runs.
2no h ... 1,0 enors.
Ire'an aioe a single through the box
(KiKiter "led to Wh.it. AleNnnder fll-d
;to Mjert. Byrne slngiod to reft. Irelan
stopping at sicond. Martin illed to
OIjcis. No mns. two hits, no oriors
X AleNandrr threw out Getz Til.m
Sroi .i d F-'un's fl Usnr wan caught
nnrping oft t'rst. AliXMidei to Ludeius.
Mar in thiew out McCarty on a fast play.
Js'o runs, no h.ts. one e.ror.
1 Magie walked Cr.ivath singled to
yentie, Magoe s.topping at second. Hecker
popped to l'-ffei and Magc was doubled
at siford, TfiiTtr to n?afr Ludorus Illed
io M heal. No runs, one hit, no errots.
! I'fcffer fanned. Alexander threw out
ilyers. Daubert beat out a hit to Ir
;lati Stengel dodged the ball and got a
dinky hit to left, D-ubert stopping at
second tt !.fat out. Irelan to I.udvrus.
5'o runs, two hits, no errors.
j Ireian funned. Ili;fer filed to Sten
gel Egan threw out Alexander. Nc
rruns, no h.ts, no errors.
Baseball Contest nt Fitlrhlll Pnrk
Draws a Dig: Crowd.
Lots of hairpins littered the Held this
afternoon at the Falrhllt llail I'afk, Third
stifet and I.ehlgh avnue, where the Met
ropolitan tl oomer Girls, of Hrooklvn, met
the Frelhofvi- Club of this city, In a nlno
inning baseball battle
At the outset the girls showed they
meant business, and the way they stole
basei and banged out two-baggcis they
made the home team a little dubious.
Pitcher Campbell, of the home team,
showed signs of weakening, while Huiler
Demurest, of the visitors, steadily grew
Most of the Hloomer Girls nre pretty,
but they don't caic a snap about the
stle of their hair or the set of their
middy blouses while they are In action.
Captain Peggy Brown, of the visitors,
said she has played the game ever since
she was a little girl and admitted that
she fcllowed tho diamond for ten years.
Hhe makes the players keep resulur hours
and eat substantial food. Then, too,
binuv are tabooed except In the dally
struggle for supiemncy.
A big crowd wltntssed Ihr game. The
ft iii.il scoro was 10 to 9 In taor of tinnier.
Wins Deciding Heat of 2.10 Pace nt
Trenton by n Nose.
TIIKNTO.V, .V j Pcpt 30 Tho third dn'
rHclnc ewnta it tho Trentcn lntcrt.itp l-Hir
orene.l tO'1,i ultli llir nlxtli licat of the
2 t. paie of eter,lny. In which ntby llcrtlm
won nm moiiev In a iiqjc c K. t'ltmuii i
hnii-e won tlie 2 l'l Hot with urc-it tnse in
three straight heats. Stimniar
J.l." i'ioe uirrteit oxer luais from Tiirs
Inv), niirre sSiio.
Inby It. rt li. h. m., by Silk
Cord. Allen s l s 1 1
steel Kin.:, b r , by Cnmesle.
I.,ar 12 2 12 1!
rountt Kohl l m., hy rieil
Kuhl Iteese it 0 1 0 4 2
l-al II nt ch. m h Clurlle
Hint 1'oiter 2 ,1 T a .1 4
I'cntrt-tnna. b m by 1IIkr,
ni.Js ,t 4 n 2 Sdr
Couiln nnth li. in., by County
Cousin, llllehle 3 7 0 7 dr
r.ml Hoi b. g b Charles
Wilkes. Sittcrileld 4 S 4 4 dr
I'eit.in iv , B. 8. D Belton,
Players Given Thorough
Drill in First Phases of
Game Mathews Looks
Like Logical Choice for
One of the Ends.
Time. 2 1H4. 2.14'j. 2 I.V,. 2 :5,,
- i.-.
Htinnlng race for four furlones, purse $1.10,
wtldht 2-,ar-e',l to carr 110 pounrts I'hcn,
b. (.. won Alutvuhi. h s.. spcond. 'Musk
u'oilon b ni., third. Little Ne.wknle.-ta and
tloll.n Mile al-o ran Time. W noionds.
TMtu.r owned h W. C, UJl.
2 -.1 trot , ursi $ti.
ru-innn. h. in. by I)n Aubert
(Wilto 1 1 1
inklnnl ntrei-f .Ir , hlk r b Oak
land r-ron I p. 2 2 2
Mnv I., l.l'-n. blk. m . b Uarr.n Un
ion ioller) 34 4
nna C. b ni b ca'ende iCarr) .. 4 .1 tl
'"loth of itnM, b lAIIrn) n ,1 .1
Arron-w-olil. ii- s. i-.nim-ini .1 tl .
HU nun: or ili r ' B ilH.hiei s 1; 11
lUat-k l'eii-r hlk . nlnodei T 1 7
DiimMne hk. m i.rnti-in) 11 7 -
TillH 2 !' 2 ll. 2 ,'U
Cutshaw filed to Becker. O-ts popped
;to nrnt. Maitin took Egan 3 rly. N'o
Tuns, no hits, no errors.
' Byrne fouled to MeCaity. Martin sln
gifd to r ght. Magee fouled to Getz.
jMaitin died stealing. McCarty to Egan.
Jo lutio, one hit, no errors.
; McCarty groumlcd to Ludorus. Pfeffor
'fanned again. Mer. wbb hit by x
jiitchi-d ba'l Mcrs dlod stealing. K'.I--,letcr
to It elan. No runs, no hits, no
Ciuath lined to Cutshaw. Becker's
lrlv bounded Into the l-ft centre field
.clachrs f.u- a hom run. Egan threw
tout Ludorus. Iielan tlnl to Wheat. On
un, one hit, no errors.
Alexander threw out Daubert, Stengel
doubled to the wall In right ientre Wheat
;nas hit by a p.Uht-d ball. Cutshaw
Vop-.ed to Byrne, tleta forced Stengel
it tniid Brne unaasUted. No runs, una
hit, no error.
: Geu threw out Klllefr-r Alexander filed
to Egan. Bjrne filed to dtengel. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
. Irelan threw out Egan. McCarty filed
,t Becker Pfeffer struck out for the
:thlrd time No runs no hits, no errors.
: Martin foulf.l to GU. Mdgee riled to
Cuthaw. Cravath walked. Beckor
.fouled to Duubert. No runs, no hits, no
AB. R. H. O. A R
Byrne. 3b 4 0 J 3 I 0
Martin, s 4 0 1110
Magee. If S 0 0 0 0 0
rrmath. rt J 0 I 1 0 0
Heeker, cf.. ..,..,. 1 1 2 0 0
l.uderus, lb..., S 0 n li 0 2
Jreland, Jb 3 8 118 1
Kiilefer. c ,. 8 0 6 T I
Alcx.mdor. p 3 0 It ft 4 0
: Totals
-Sly rs. cf 3
Daubert. lb
htengel, rf.... 1
AVheat, If 3
Cutshaw. 2b t
.Getz. '3b 4
3;gan, ss 4
aK-Carty, c 4
J'feffer, p 3
. 31 I s :t
Aa R. IJ. o,
1 -tals
4 V
T 1 ;-t ie hit Stengel
fi 1 k oui-i rieaer
la.- .-n 'Jli-'i M.k4nier 1
,1 ' tl 1 It- t I
l!-nie runBecker.
Li Aiaaiir. T
,1 Witter
1 Hi t , 1 ' 11 Mm I. Alexin r.
ji ie. 1 D Atniii lit Tinu - 1 nour n ran
yui Lll.pltH I.ltfl-r und Hart.
iarred in Wisconsin for Failure to
Box Tommy gibbons.
MH.WAl'KKE, Wis, SH TQ-Ssm
Ito" d.au, of Philadelphia, was toda u
Jiendtd ty th Wisconsin hkxlnis Com
jnUslun tor tailing to live up to his ton-lr-t
tu t-glit at tSurx-riur m- August
itifridiau was tuuti hard for 11 ten-round
tlgnt with Tornni) tiibb'jiis, but when he
Juw the siit- t the liuutt, r!ut4 to go
jtp and t!w ..romuteis wre forced to
lrfiind tu lb pvt.tatoi9 their ticket
hijeau m de no defense before the
ite -i t i-iwi ti.-i ..ml a letter u-
e wo iM not box for the amuunt he
U have rceued m U pe.-entago
veement with the Sup.rlor promoters.
win n. t be a' -vd n tight iu WU
J;J5in again or a cr.
I o
Continued from Piute t
McBrlde. Walsh out. McBride to Gandil.
No rui.". one hit, no enors.
Mluholl doubUd to left. Foster walked.
Mitchell and Fi"Ur pulKd off a double
tenl. Milan hit to Cuthera rnd Mitchell
wis thrown out at th plate Cinndll fll-.-d
to left Foster scoilnc on tin out. Shanks
drove a hot one to Pennnck, who threw
wild ti first, Milan going to third an-1
hank to se-ond. Morgan fanned. One
run. two hits, one error.
Moeller repined Mltclioll in rlcht
Kopf tll"d to Mc Bride- Lapp singled to
Vft. Cuthers out, Shaw to Oandll, Lapp
taking second. Lapp went to third on u
wild pitch. Mnck singled to centre, scor
ing Lapp. Mnck stole Eecond and went
to third on Ainsmith's wild throw
Coombs out. Foster to Gandil. One run,
two hit", one error
A'nsmlth fanned. McBrlde doubled to
left. fehiw tanned. Moeller filed to
Kopf. No runs, on- hit, no errors.
Pennock out. Morgan to Gandil. Thomp
son faimt-d. DaWs out. Shnw to Gandil.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Foster singled to right. Milan fanned
and Foster out stealing, Lapp to Kopf,
Gandil out to Mark, unassisted. No runs,
one hit. no errors.
Walsh fouled to Alnsmlth, a great
catih Kopf hit by pitched ball. Kopf
was taught ff rtrst and run down, Shaw
ti Gandil to McBrlde. Lapp singled to
left. Cuthers fanned. No runs, one hit,
no f-mrs.
Spunks doubled to left Morgan sln
gUd to center. Shanks scoring. Alnsmlth
hit to c ithers. who threw too late to
sei md f head off Morgan. McBride
popped to Cuth"rs. Shaw fanned. Muel
ler forced Aini-mlth nt serond, Cuthers
to Kopf. One run. three hits no errors,
Mack filed to Milan Coombs walked,
rennock forced Coombs. McBrlde to
Morgan. Thompson safe on Shaw's bad
throw to Gandil Davtes died to Gandil
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Foster tripled to right. Milan grounded
out to Mack holding Foster on third.
Gandil out, 1'ennock to Mack, still hold
ing Foster pn third. Shanks popped to
Pennock. No runs, one hit. no errors.
Walsh filed to Moeller. Kopf fouled
to Fuster. Lapp tlted to Shanks. No
runs, no hits, no errors
Morgan out. Kopf to Mack. Alnsmlth ,
beat out an Inlleld roller to Kopf. Davles t
ro"fY'-d McBride':. line fly Shaw out.
I'cnnoi-ls to Mink. Moeller out, Kopf ;
w .nucft. .10 runs, one nil, one error.
Foster fumbled Cuthers' grounder
Mack safe on Shaw's poor throw to
first. Coombs poppeJ to Foster. Pen
nock f-inned Thompson walked, filling
the bases. Uavles fouled to Foster. No
runs, no hits, two errors.
Foster singled to centre Milan sacri
ficed. Walsh to Mock. Gandil (lied to
Usvie. Shank out, Kopf to Mack. No
runs, one hit, no errors.
Walsh singled to centre Kopf forced
WaUh at second, Shaw to Mcltrtde, Lapp
hit into a double rlfti'. Morgan getting
his grounder, touching Kopf or the line
and throwing tho batter out at first. No
runs, one hit, no errors.
Morgan singled to centre, but was out
trying to stretch it to a double, Thomp
son to Cuthora. Alnsmlth out. Pennock
to JJack McBride died to Coombs. No
runs, one hit. no errors
Cuthers tripled to right Mack out, Mc
Biide to Gandil, I'.uheis stalng on third
Coombs tingled to right, scoring Cuthers.
Coombs out stealing, Atnimith to Morgan.
Pmr.ock uut. McBrid". to Gandil. Ono
run. two hits, no errors.
Shaw walked. Pick running for Shaw.
Mo-!ler fanned- Pick stole second Fos
ter singled to centre. Pick stopping at
third Milan fanned- Foster stole second
Gandil alked, filling tho bas Shanks
foned Qandil, Walsh to Cuthers. No
runs, one bit, no errors.
Johnson now pitching for Washington.
Thompson walked Thompson stole sec
ond as Davtea struck out. Walsh singled
t light, scoring Thompson. Kopf hit
into a double play. McBrlde to Morgan
to Gandil. One run. one hit. no errors.
Morgan Hied to Thompson. Alnsmlth
died 10 Pavles McBrlde lined to Kopf.
No runs, no hits, no errors
A surprise was handed out on Franklin
Field this afternoon when the Penn
coaches reverted to the rudimentary
methods employed for prc-senson prac
tice, and drilled the entire sfiuad In the
klndergaiten points of the game. First
the men were divided Into three dlstliue
groups, and caih occupied it separate
pui lion of thi gridiron.
Head Coach Brooke had charge of all
the biicktleld candidates, and gave them
.1 lengthy drill In following and forming
lnlerfeieiicc, our of the vital weaknesses
that rrnppcd tip In Saturday's game.
By Dickson cniplojod like methods
with tho 1 lids, who were set at the dis
tasteful tusk of tackling the dummy
until all were ready to cry quits. There
Is mole dissatisfaction with the ends at
pro-fill than with any other position. The
ni.ijrrilv of the wing candidates arc slow
and uwkward, and those of them that
look shifty arc a trlllc too light for the
Pennsylvania system.
This applies pattlctilarly to Larry Mur
doch, who Is very game and a hard
tackier, but his Inferior weight makes
him of little use In aiding the other
llneinon on off tackle plas. Mathews
looks more und more like the logical
choice for one of the ends. He was a
star of the first magnitude with last
season's freshmen backllcld. and with a
little polishing up, could easily be made
Into a Urst-clasd end. Mathews and
Carter were given much of Brooke's at
tention In drop and place kicking this
afternoon, and here again Mathews was
th- man of tho hour. He rnicly missed
In his tries, no matter what the angle,
and made some really creditable kicks
count from the vicinity of the 40-.ird
While the backs and ends were going
Ihioush their paces, the line candidates
were not idle by any means, Blondy
Wallace gave every man a chance to
thow his worth on the charging ma
oninc. and as the weather was In no
way mild cvety oik- had more than
1 nough ny the time that Blondy was
undy to call a halt.
This afternoon's scrimmage was de
layed till n, late hour owing to the fact
that many of the men could not get out
to the field before 5 o'clock because of
Havre de Grace Results
First rare, .!-enr-o! la and up, sclllnB. nurse
51" 0. "'- fiirloiikS Jim Ixi'Pv, int. Mit'iuie
2-1 l'-!fl 2-,",, .inn Lady tiiant, U3. hienrU,
1-1, -C. 1-,', teconil. Laura. In-. Tai-lln. 1 -'.
4-. 2-1. third Time. 1 n7 .(-.". 1-Tel Lcn.
limn la. In, an Kcii.sii. Aput .1 also ran.
KecorJ line, stet.-lvchase liandUap, ,l-ear-oliis
ani up $" aidi-l aKml two mlloa
Astuti-, 112. Ha-nc. r-lli l-'l, out. won l.tttli
Hugh. I4ii. Allen, VI 11.,-,. 1-2. se.-jnd. iiool
let l..!i. Woikt. vl, s..-,, 1-2, third. Time.
.1 -ri7 1 le'.Is riM'er uie alo ran.
Third race, 2- car-olds, selling purse J.VK1,
,1 furlcnca Einr-io. iti, HO, .McLahey. .! to 1.
to lit, 2 to o, won Anskln, 10.1, Wolfe. 11
to 1, 4 to 1, li to .". sci-unil, J. li. IUrri-11,
i.ii, 1 0111ns, 1, in ,', 1 to .', 1 to 4, third,
rime, 1 08. Mliton Harhrr. I'roctor. llar'u-fliii-n.
Vlcext, Ituer alsi ran
Kourth rare, fellnK. handicap for nil ajcis,
ti, mile and 7t unl Ilxecutot, H fum
tfr. 2 to I, 7 to 10, t to .'. won. Kluuh,
112, Tai-lln. II to 7 to In, 1 to 4. set nd,
liartworth. 112. McCiibey, 7 to 2. i, to ." 2
tu .1, thlid Time, 1 -14. llrcnmah and Ton
ally -Iro raa
fifth rate, .1-.e.ir-old3 and up. selllnc, puise
$". one mile ami 7u jnrds Urotand. nil, M -Taggnrt,
10 to 1, .t to 1, ci to .1. -n, ChtK-kle',
714. .Ui'i'ahe.v, 1.1 to H, 7 to 10. 7 u 4, imnl,
Hoa' .Meteor, ln"i. NU-klaus. 11 10 .',. 4 to
2 to fi, third Tlntp, 1 14 1-". Itolllni; t ne.
Duke 0.' i-helb, Atilottrord, Iloau 1'crc. Mud
Mil aim inn
rith race, maiden 2- ear-olds, selling purse
S40". ', furlom-f Tiara lin. fhtittlnsor. .1 to
1, 7 tu 5. to In, won, Hbp. I11O, llinphj,
.". to I. 2 to 1. own, second lllver King. 10.1.
Troxlrr 2u to 1. h to 1, .1 10 1. third. Tlmr,
1 i-l Atanra, imnr, Mlfs Doo Luella, Aman
uensis, Frill. Jane. Pevlltrj also ran.
Kesulta at Louisville
First ime, 2-ar-oM SUIs, r,ia lurloncs
'!:u!, inn, .ni.rtss Jll . $!f. $2.m. won
Aunt Josle. lot. loose, $.1 '1(1, J- !", wwnd,
Water Blossom. Hi.'. Martin. K '. thlr t.
Time. 1 C7 Min Kioltlir Fihuree nlo ran.
-.'u'til rac selll t. .i-vcar-oltls and up, 0
furlong,- EJermiidlait, sits. Hiirturll. si,, fi-m,
$.'. won. Tb.- Iteieh, litl, Tnlur. $11 4".
in in st-iuiij rurmet, 110 Teahan, 2.,-t,
thirl Time, 1 12 2-.' Zall. CopjiirtoMn. I'l -ins
Yankee, (iabrto. T. M. Grn, llojal loi
niio 11111
Thlnl race, v furlongs, 2-j ear-nils, hiiudl-tnti-Em
riump. 115. Guo-e. M. $.J.-.iO, 2 Oil,
on. 1'lf. Jr. I'm Cor.nollv. $.',20. J.'.uij, tec
end, tolly. 112, Tajlir, f2..fn, third. Time,
1 12. i-holrrcrs, braahell also ran
LEBANON Pa , Sept 30 -Frank H
Relnoehl fullback on the larbanon Hlg"h
School football eleven, this morning
fractured his right ankle In practicing
In the closing game last year Relnoehl
suffered a ever concuMign oj tho brain, li
Toronto Entries for Tomorrow
First race, purse J'-tf), 2-yiar-olds, about 3
full nss .a H. Oorln. lift, lattlo Pete, 111.
(iar'le. 111. l)rojkcrcs, 115, Clderduwn, 113.
Mnia 11,1, Ilrma Oiiriie, 113,
ri- ,in.t raio, purs.? $ti, 'l-i ear-olds and up,
at out 3 furlongs laid of Windsor, lCS; Ml.a
liina Fenwtclt. Ill, Dora M. Lutz, 114, Ne.
Mil- 114. tfan-iman, 117, Gallant Hrato, 117,
nipatrlaf. 120.
Third ru'e. purso f ". 3-ear-olt3a and up,
nluut i furlongs, selling -John Honman, 101,
lit! chtful, 114, ntare, Hi. Miss Uulln. 111.
Plain Ann. U4. Ti--e. Ill, Von Lear, 117,
Tril LlBht. 117
1'ourth ra-e, parse $!W), 3-year-olds and up,
atom S furloncs, selling .Ksie. in,',, Winnie
Milieu, 1U7. Han-Ull. 107 Tinipy Duncan,
111 Uon McOrtgor. in, Phllena. 113. lien.
Wnrren 111. Iai-a On, 111. T-e Ma. 11.1, Lit
tli lip, 117
Fif'h race, purse $1f). .'l-year-old and up,
C -, furlongs tutlb-an lufl. Miss Christie, lot
11) ki. Ion. Ilfdj liu Chief Ke. lift. Sun
ttutde. 110, MtAntlrtus, 110, Huutlcana, 112;
lUnlms, 113. KlcinlnB 115
Sixth rate purst $.jii, :i-ear-u!di and UP,
about 1 furlongs, eelltnit Margant Iiwrj. UtO,
U Mill Felix. 1W, Yankee Lotus. 111. Ktlly.
Ill Mrs l-alh. 111. Chilton Chief. 114: HIuj
Jay, 114. Sivlftsjre. Ill; Prince Chap, 117,
Constituent, 1 IT.
Seenlh race, purse $Sro, 3-year-olds and up.
m furlomis Col. McDoucol, 1W, Wolfs lluili,
110 rol ilroun 11'" Enterpe, 110. I'apt, .Vei
son, 110, pahomey Hoy. 112, Quartermaster.
I'l Leamence. ll'l, Ilelle ChlHon. 113. fcens
of Ilock. 113.
Eighth nice, purse $100. 3- ear-olds snd up,
6 furlonKi llrd O Kirkcaldy IO-i. Fori
Mcnrou 110 Pierre Pumas, 112 Imprudert
114. Van Uu. 117. Utile Jake. 117. Modern
rnsellla. 117. Miss Menard, 117.
Apprentlie allowance claimed. Clear and
Louisville Entries for Tomorrow
First race, selllnc. 3-ear-olds and up. flv
furlonKSt:dlth W.. M. Iloston Ilelle. M,
Thistle Klle, KO, San Jon. ICO. Ijy Roy.
Iffl Florin, 101, The Norman, 101; Little
Father, 104. Hola La, 101, Trlfler, 103; Ililie.
inl. Othello, 108.
Seiind raie, 3- ear-olds, mile and TO yards
roslus, 104 Chinneuie. 104: Expectation,
106 Indol.nce. V Allan Hold, 101. llobln
eti 110 Little Hein. 111.
1 Wr 1 rai e sellln-, 2-year-olds, six fur-loiis-Cominenitta
110. liamboo. 110 nebca
.t-ists KA Jester. 103. lon Cortes ins,
Knight of Pi thlas, 14. Wathen. 100. One
fcti-p, 14 Jutland. 103. AmUon, 100, Oany,
1I1T, I)p, l"l M tM .
Fourth race, handicap. 3-5ear-old! and up,
n-lle and leth-Mllnsllnr OT, Any post HA;
f-tnr Ai tress, UH. Coy laid, 104. John Ound,
le atl'l Mccriy eniry
107. Day Day 107: St. Charlotte
Hay 107; Foxy
Itoyal Interest
"sixth race. S-year-olds, 1 1-16 mlles-fiMk
day, 101, Curlicue, 101; Yenihe, 102;
Fleulah Welsh. 102, Joe Stelnert, 104. Bonne
Chance 103. Oalley Have. 107 .Injury. 107;
Jiold Cilor. 107, Impression. 107. Bermuda.
107; John Graham, 107: L. H. Adair. 107;
Sun Queen. 110
Weather, clear; track, fast.
Accused of shoplifting, Hilda Anderson,
of 731 Chestnut street, Camden, was ar
rested In a Market street department
utore this afternoon by Special Officers
Muhoney and Manealey, of the Central
Station When searched $5 worth of lace
was found In her handbag The girl de
clared she was not an are of having
stolen anything and offered to pay for
the lace. She stated she worked as a
domestic for a family In llolmesburg, but
would not give the nam,
t-irth rare 2-vear-olds. Alt furlonrs
tenon 104 , White Crown iui . wannonaqe
unarioiie. lot , j.ro
Grlf. 101; Dorich. 10T ;
10T; Tetan, 112; Bill Dudley,
Furtherance of Penrose Campaign Its
Supposed Object.
More than 200 saloon keepers from tho
Eighth Senatorial District, whero Senator
James P. McN'lehol Is the Republican
leader, hnd a secret and mysterious meet
ing In tho Eagles' Temple, Spring Garden
street, below Broad, yesterday afternoon.
Possession of a smalt orangc-cotorcd
ticket and knowledge of n secret password
admitted each saloon keeper to the build
ing. The door was guarded, nnd only those
who could Identify themselves wcro al
lowed to pass. While all questioning ,ns
to the purposo of the meeting and neces
sity for nil tho Unusual precautions was
useless, tt Is supposed that the object
of Iho gathering wns to plan further the
part the shloon keepers will play In the
State campaign.
Too 111 to Leave Room on
Account of Ptomaine Pois
oning and Wife Represents
Him at Meetings.
nniE, Pa., Sept. 30. While Gilford
Pinchot, Washington party candidate for
I'nltcd Stntcs Senator, was suffering with
a sharp attack of ptomaine poisoning to
day. Mrs. Pinchot, after being up all
night caring for her husband, carried on
the campaign by nppcarlng at an early
morning shop meeting,- and In 20 Erie
and Crawford County towns during tho
Mr. Pinchot was III all day yesterday,
but concealed the fact during one of the
most strenuous days of his cnmpalgn. He
started yeste.-doy morning In Franklin
by slinking hands with 300 worklngmcn
between K and 7 o'clock and then toured
parts of three counties, arriving In Krle
at 7.30 for a night meeting. Although
ho was 111, he hurriedly went through
with his dinner nnd spoke afterward to
lf0 people anJ shook hands with more
than 5C0.
Then he reurned to his hotel and faint
ed for the first time In his nctlve life.
Mrs Pinchot was up most of the night
with him. but she left tho hotel at 6:30,
accompanied by P. J Barber, and told
the 5K! shopmen at the Krle Iron & Metal
Companv that Mr Pinchot was III and
ct 'it'll not leave his room.
Dr. E. II. Drozeskl wns called to Mr.
Plnchot's rooms at the Lawrence Hotel
about midnight. When he called tit 7
o'clock this morning he said the enntli
dote was Improving slowly. Mr. Pinchot
spent the dny In his room, while Mrs.
p rl'ut .tcci'i'innn ed by Countv Chuli-m in
Fovc, Dr. Frank B. Lockwood, Progres
sive candidate for Congress, and Mr. Bar
bir. went ovir the speiklng planned for
Mr. Pinchot. Mrs. Pinchot made no
speeches, but In every town told the peo
ple thnt her husband regretted not keep
ing his engagements becnuso of Illness.
Mr Pinchot hopes to leave tonight for
Philadelphia to attend the meeting to
morrow at which Colonel Theodore Roose
velt will open the campnlsrn In behalf nf
the Washington party ticket. The meet
ing planned at Meadvlllc tonight has been
canceled, but other meetings arranged for
this week will be carried out.
President of Chicago P'rworks Com
pany One of Victhrs.
CHICAGO Sept. 30 Four persons. In
cluding H. B. Thcarle. president of the
companv. were killed today when a pow
der explosion wrecked the plant of the
Fireworks Dlsplny Company on Wash
ington avenue, near the business centre
of the city.
Girls employed In the building next
door fled in a panic when that structure
caught fire.
The dead, In addition to the president,
MISS rLOUBNCR HILL, stenographer.
nDWAnn M. CONNOItS, salesman.
n M. WOLF, foreman In th-s plant
A number were Injured. Police reserves
and firemen said no one In the structure
who wns not hurled out could have es
caped, as what was loft of the woodwork
blazed up liihtantly. The explosion broke
every window In a passing southslde
elevated train.
Woman Prevents Fire in Apartments
by Bravery.
Presence of mind and bravery on the
part of Mrs. F. D Sweeney, 32IS CheBt
nut street, prevented what might haveT
been a disastrous firo shortly before noon
today when she seized a blazing oil stove
nnd hurled It from the window of her
apartment. Tho stove exploded, setting
fire to a fence, and nn alarm was sent
In. An engine company from 37th and
Ludlow streets extinguished the blaze.
A servant in the Sweeney apartments
was cleaning the stove In preparation for
cold days. In some manner the oil can
Ignited The servant screamed, and Mrs.
Sweeney, taking In the situation at a
glance, hurled the stove from her window.
Hunt for Man's Assailants
Assailants of John Flynn, 3734 Haver
ford avenue, who was found bleeding
and unconscious In an alley at 29th
street and Lehigh avenue, are today
being sought by police of the 26th and
York streets station. The man was
found early today and taken to the of.
flee of Dr Paul J. Franz, 2541 Columbia
avenue. He was sent to tho Philadel
phia Hospital. Flynn was unable to tell
how many persons attacked him or how
he came to be In the alley.
Coach Mil Young, of the Pennsylvania
freshmen eleven, ordered a tcrtmmage
this afternoon, as he desires his men to
be In the pink of condition for the first
game against Kxeter, October 10.
Ambassador Bakhmeteff
and Secretary Bryan Will
Sign Convention Tomor-
statod! 'T want to see the political head
cut off any man who won't come out and
say that he Is against the awful cureo
of the saloon. If alt the church members
'of the State will go to the polls and vote
for the right men we can kill boss rule
at once,"
Whtn the, report on temperance was
rend It Included a resolution urging nil
ministers to give aid to the Anti-saloon
League and t6 support candidates for all
ofTlces who are pledged for county local
option. The resolution wns carried.
Bishop W. 'M. Weckloy, of ParkersbUrg,
West Virginia, suggested a resolution for
straight prohibition, which was also carried.
trsojt nun STArr connrsroNDZNT.J
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.-"! have Just
conferred with Mr. Gcorgo Bakhmeteff,
tho Russian Ambassador, nnd agreed upon
the terms of tho penco treaty with Rub
sla and the convention will be Blgncd to
morrow," This statement wns mado to the
Eveni.vo LKDoen correspondent this
afternoon by Secretary' of State Bryan.
Treaties of peace already have been
signed with Great Britain, Frnnco, Spain
nnd China and a score of other nations
during the Wilson Administration.
Secretary Bryan, In his talk with the
12VBNINO Lnuoca correspondent, ndded:
"It may also Interest tho public to
know that Greece and Sweden have
agreed to sign similar treaties, and I am
hopeful that these new pacts, bringing
the total up to 28, will be slgnpd by early
next week."
Russia's mnnlfcstnllon of friendship
for the United Stntes expressed hy the
signing of the peace treaty tomorrow
mny lead to negotiations for a new treaty
of commerce and navigation between tho
two countries to replace the one abro
gated during the Taft Administration.
This was the view of many diplomat
ists nnd officials. The treaties provide
fot the submission of all disputes that
cannot be settled by diplomacy to a per
manent commission for Investigation dur
ing a period of one year, and are re
garded by the Washington Government
ns a practical safeguard against any sud
den outbreak of war.
Officials expressed tho view that Rus
sia's reported modification of stringent
regulations against the Jews because
of their loyalty to the Government In Its
struggle In the present Europenn war
might pave the way for an understanding
for n new treaty. The former treaty was
denounced by Congress and became In
operative January 1, 1913. because It was
Interpreted by Rursla ns permitting the
exclusion of American Jews from her
Neither Germany nor Japan hns signi
fied a willingness to sign similar pacts
as yet, but the subject Is under consid
eration by them.
Attributes Large Part of Growth to
"Billy" Sunday's Influence.
The 115th annual meeting of the East
Pennsylvania Conference of the United
Brethren Church was formally opened
In the Second United Brethren Church,
59th and Catharine streets, this morning,
with Bishop Wt'llam M. Wcckley. of
Parkesburg, W. Va., presiding. There
were nbout 200 clergymen and delegates
in attendance. The conference will con
tinue through Sunday, nnd the appoint
ments of pastors will be made on Sun
day morning. '
Following tho sermon of Bishop Week
ley, the Rev. Ti. D. D. Lytcr. the con
ference superintendent, made his report
which showed that there had been ex
ceptional material growth the last year,
there being many new churches erected
and many church properties Improved.
Bishop Wcekley, In his address, de
clared thnt In the -western part of Penn
sylvania he has found more than 2000
additional members In the churches, and
better flnnnclnl conditions generally,
largely because of tno evangelistic cam
paigns of "Billy" Sunday In that sec
tion. He prophesied that the East
Pennsylvania Conference would sco a
like growth as the result of tho cam
paign Mr. Sunday Is to wage here this
winter nnd because of another evangel
istic rally to be conducted In Harrisburg
in Nocmber by tho Rev. Dr. Henry W.
In his talk Bishop Wcckley said In
"While the present war In Europe Is
sad beyond description, yet I tiust you
will not allow It to divert your attention
from your duties as ministers. The
crowned heads In the war zono believe
In the supremacy of Christ, but they have
a wrong conception of his religion. They
must como to see that tho victory of
Christ's Kingdom Is not achieved through
human might, or by the sword or can
non, but by preaching of energized morals
through the Holy Spirit. When the war
Is over there will be but two great pow
ers In Europe one for aristocracy nnd
one for democracy. One will stand for
the empires and the other for republics.
One will demand Increased armament and
the other will demand disarmament. Let
tho people rule for If tho people's will
Is carried out there will be no war.
"I an thankful that President Wilson
Is a man of peace and against armed con
flict. The peace treaties recently signed
by the United States, England, France
and Rusjla will consequently make war
Impossible. It Is only a question of time
wnen nil the great Powers will enter Into
the Bame compact. Even If war Is dis
turbing the minds of men we must be
lieve that God Is ftlll on the throne and
that Ho will bring an end to this terrible
"I hope that we will elect a nwVi to
the United States Senate who can stand
up beside Senator Sheppard, of Texas,
and fight for national prohibition."
This announcement, made by Homer W.
Tope, superintendent of the Anti-saloon
League, was received with prolonged ap
plause. The speaker declared the time had come
to get rid of the bosses In this State,
and contended that as long as the people
but up with them there would be no
headway made for local option In Penn
sylvania. In concluding his remarks, Mr. Cope
schools ami cm.x.Knr.H
Pennsylvania School for Sochi Service
419 Mouth Fifteenth fctreet
Class work Includes lectures and discus
sions on the development of the social Ideal
and the growth of social Institutions: present
day principles of relief; organisation and
management of social agencies, and con
stntitKe programs for social reform
Field norli affords an opportunity for
practical esperlenc and training under the
utiervlslnn of experts. Send for catalos.
Opening date October 3d.
Mountain and Seashore
teasing Heading Terminal 7:S0 A. SI. &tJ J
tor lime at other poInU and special rmtrs see FltrSj
fr -- v Vf
Leasing Chestnut and South Bis. Ttrtltt HW A. Sf.
Thirty Owners and Agents of Proper
ties Must Answer Charges.
Thirty owners and agents of properties
In various sections of the city have been
notified to appear before Magistrate
Klscnbrown Monday morning at 11 o'clock
to reply to charges of operating defective
and Unsafo elevators In their buildings.
The summonses have been Issued as a
result of Inspections -made by tho City
Bureau of Elevator Inspection, under tho
direction of Chief John R. Wolter. Well
known business establishments are In
cluded In the list of alleged violators
of tho elevator regulations. Fines of
50 and costs may be Imposed on sub
stantiation of the chargCB.
Since last spring 407 passenger and
freight elevators have been condemned
by the bureau Inspectors. In somo In
stances the elevators were allowed to re
sume service after designated repairs were
The 30 suits that have now been In
stituted arc declared by Chief Wolttr to
result from continued disregard of warn
ings on the part of the persons notfled
to place the elevators in Bafc condition.
Consequently Chief "Wolter submitted tho
list of owners and ngents to City So
licitor Ryan to stnrt action ngalnst them.
The Law Department was also re
quested to take action for the Elevator
Bureau ngalnst 103 persons alleged to bo
operating elevators without certificates.
The fine In that case Is $50. Effort will
also be made to collect delinquent license
fees to the bureau for 1912 and 1913.
The alleged violators of tho elevator
rules are:
John II. CdthoriYOod, 48 S. Front st.
Cniierslty Club, Kilo Walnut St.
IJavId St. Hess, Est.. 321 8. Front it.
Iewls A. Taulane, Kst., 122 Spruce St.
"VVm. St. nnd Jos. J. Duff, 210 S. Lawrrenco
Milton O. Schwerln. HI Produce ave,
Oeorgo Boron-sky, OOT 1'assyiink ave.
A. Beaton Mlnnlck, Asft,, 4f2 N. !M st.
Kdnard J. Schoettle Co., 2T10 N. 6th at.
Josephus II. McCulloiigh, 13111 Sit. Vernon St.
Alice Hancock, 20.1 8. 2d st.
Johnson A rtooncy. 62.T S, Cth at.
John .McCaffrey, 2441 riermantown ave.
John Slonre, K144 N. Hope st.
The Berg Co., Ontario St.. east of Richmond,
Michael r. Cum ml lies. r,U S. 2d st.
Tony Slclllano, 7.13 need :.
Peter Splwllo, SIS Kllsworth st.
Thomas J. Costello. CI1 Pierce St.
SInx Krakovlta. 4th and Slorrla sts.
Zuckerman & Katz. 1210 llalnbrldge st.
!!man Flsch. "Ifi Addison st.
Philip fialta, llir, s. Randolph st.
Henry Ortlelb, 824 N. American at.
Jacob Kramer & Son, Howard and Cumber
lend its.
Rudolph Ralzley, BIB P. Delawaro ac.
Alice B. Stackle, 119 ST. 2d st.
vxuiww vAjAuuAvuu!
Names of Officials for Rc-i
maining Seven Will Bar
Announced at an Early
One Boy Badly Bitten Before Tor
mentors Kill Animnl.
A homeless cat, attacked by a crowd
of boys, gave tho neighborhood of 4th
and Dickinson Btreets considerable
trouble this afternoon before it even
tually passed away, The cat was bask
ing In the sun when the boys singled
It out ns a target. The animal stood for
n fusillade of bricks and clubs nnd then
started French fashion after Its tor
mentors. Daniel Rosen', who was not among the
animal's assailants, was singled out by
the cat, which burled Its teeth in the
bo.V's arm and leg. Rosen was taken to
Mount Slnnl Hospital. Tho youngsters
In the neighborhood then executed a
Hank movement and tho cat succumbed
Just as a policeman was coming to Its
Bishop Joseph F. Berry, of the Meth
odist Upiscop.il Church, has returned
from his vacation, spent In New S'ork
nnd Onlo. The Bishop was busy most
of the time during the summer and of
ficiated at the dedication of several
churches. Among them was ono for the
Central Methodist Church. Springfield.
Ohio, for which he assisted In obtaining
fSR.700 to pay off an Indebtedness of
JS1.000 on tho dedication day.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 80,-PIcrro Jar 3
"'"" omien, 01 new xorK city, and
George P. reabody, of i,ako George, U,
Y today were named class C or cov'ernl
lilg directors of the federal reserve dis
trict embracing Now York, according 4.
an announcement by' tho Federal Re. I
sorve Board. Mr, Jay Is appblnltd 4
chalrfuan of tho board of directors arid f
Federal reserve ngentj Mr. Starek, vice ''
chairman and deputy Federal Rcserr
ugent, nnd Mr. Peabody, director. '
Class a directors for tho Boston dl. V
trlct are: Frederick II, Curtlss, of Bos. I
ton, chairman nnd Federal
agont; Walter S. Hackney, of Providence, V
R. I., vice chairman ahd deputy Federal i
rcscrvo agent, ana Allen IIoIIIb, of Con
cord, director.
For tho Richmond district, William
Engle, of Baltimore, chairman and Fed
eral Reserve Agent; James Moncure, of
Richmond, vlco chairman and Deputy
Federal Reserve agent, and M. F. H,
Gouvcncur. of Wilmington, N. C
For the St Loula district, William McC,
Martn, of St. Louis, chairman and Dep
uty Federal Rcscrvo agent; "Walter W,
Smith, of St. Louis, vice chairman and
Deputy Federal Reservo agent, and John,
Bochnc, of Evansvllle, Ind director.
For the Minneapolis district, John F.
Rich, of Red Wing, Minn., chairman and
Federal Reserve agent; P. M. Kerst, of i
SL Paul, vice chairman and Deputy
Fedcrat Reserve agent, and John W.
Black, of Houghton, Mich., director.
The names of class C directors In the
other seven districts will be announced,
at an early date, """"
Oppose Clause Forbidding Interlock
ing Directorates.
WASHINGTON', Sept. 30. A telegram
from the American Bankers' Association,
composed of 15,000 banking Institutions la
this country, protesting against tho sec
tion of the Clayton anti-trust bill pro
hibiting Interlocking directorates of
banks was laid before tho Scnato today
by Vice President Marshnll. It was
signed by Thomas B. Paton, of New
York, general counsel.
A direct charge that lobbying has been
conducted against the bill wns made in
the Senate today by Senator Knute Nel
son, of Mlnnesotn. one of tho conferees
on the bill. Senator Nelson, however,
gave no names and made no demand for
an Investigation by the Senate Lobby
"I have been approached by both men
and women lobbyists since this Clay
ton bill was beforo the Senate," said
Senator Nelson. "Never before have I
seen such lobbying during my experience
In Congress. But It has become mild,
Indeed, since this conference report was
made public."
"Have you not been approached an
urged to oppose the 'measure since the
conference report?" asked Senator Over
man, another of tho conferees.
"Not at all." replied Senator Nelson.
"These people are only affecting opposi
tion now. They are not afraid of the
bill as amended by' the conferees. They
know it won't hurt them. The vigorous
amendment relutlng to tho tying or ex
clusive contracts beforo It was weakened
In conference scared them."
tttifisn isf : .. 2225? i
CsEAsJSa ssr r tMjBf 1apr Ilia V PpJsVejai Ati Vi ,7Ft'.s.
7 1
I tl'
"j t '. '
:arvv$ I ?Dyt . 'Detroit
Howard E. Coffin Saves
1000 Needless Pounds
The HUDSON Six-40 for 1915 weighs 2,890
pounds a seven-passenger car.
Built by old standards, such a car would weigh
around 4,000 pounds.
Cars are all being built lighter, still no other
maker has attained this lightness yet. So some will
argue that sturdy cars can't be as light as this.
But thousands of these cars went out last year.
In thousands of hands, on all sorts of roads, not a
single shortcoming developed. Never has a car
proved stauncher.
The difference is simply this:
Aluminum takes the place of cast iron. Drop
forgings take the place of castings. Better design
ing combines strength with lightness in a thou
sand details. One, for instance, is a tubular pro
peller shaft.
No More Over-Tax .
Needless weight was a heavy over-tax on tires.
HUDSON engineers have stopped it. In addition,
their new-type motor cuts fuel cost 30 per cent.
Expense excess is out-of-date. The day of modest
Bize and power and price has come, This new
model HUDSON typifies the car of the future.
It is one of the handsomest cars ever built. It
has many attractions found in no other car-
beauties, comforts and conveniences.
48 engineers headed by Howard E. Coffin have
devoted four years to this car. Come and see the
advances the scores of new things they've accom
plished. Touring Car and Roadster.
Gomery -Schwartz Motor Car Co.
253 North Broad Street, Philadelphia.
rnsna r-iitrt 2l
"Ix '"5"
Catalog on liequiit
JSl'V'W '"IT"
. -1. '

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