OCR Interpretation

The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, October 01, 1920, Image 13

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1920-10-01/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 13

*m White Sox a
*'.? Crack Yankee Second Baseman
Signs to Coach Athletes
at Michigan.
Charles A. Stoneham Savs He
* Is Opposed to Giants
i Meeting Yanks.
' Miller Hugging, manager of the Yanf'
kees, who gave New York and the rest
{ of the circuit lots of vigorous and arf
tistlc baseball even If they didn't win
the pennant, returned to the city yesterday
from Philadelphia. The season Is
over for Hug unless there's a city series
with the Giants. Most of the players
are on a short barnstormlpg tour. If
| the Giants are to be played they will
toe back Monday; If not they will play
k a few days longer and then disband.
' If that series wero played Ruth would
be In it. He has other arrangements
for post-season work, but when made
, It was provided that they should not
Interfere with his taking part in a
, world's or city series. Ruth, by the
way, is filling some date of his own
the rest of the week and Is due to play
round hero Sunday.
* Charles 73. Stonehum, chief owner of
the Giants, got back to town yesterday
J ' from Cuba. Asked about the proposed
j city series between the Giants and Yankess,
he said he didn't think It would
be advisable. Which point of view
1 doesn't make tho outlook for the series
i any more cheerful than yesterday's
weather, and If McGraw Is of tho same <
mind, why that's an end to It.
a v. Lterrill Pratt, whose playing was of
* Immense value to the Yankees this year, x
Is through as a big leaguer. The crack
second baseman and .300 hitter, the
Cleanup man in the batting order and 1
i best man on the club next to Ruth at <
driving In runs, hn? signed to coach t
j athletics at the University of Michigan i
* and in u few days will move his family
and household goods to Ann Arbor, lie ,
has had this offer under advisement for
several months, and a dny or two ago
iitji-iueu ueiiuiieiy v> accept it ana signon
his contract. The Yanks will have a
hard time filling his place. He never
played better ball than this year.
"But a guy can't be crooked part of i
the time and square part of the time"?
Happy Felscli. He can't bo square if he
Is crooked, but he can turn square after j
being crooked and stay square. (
I The Mount Hope team of North ,
| Plgliton, Mass., title holders for New ,
England in tho American Industrial
Athletic Association, will meet the Endl- 1
eott Johnson team of Johnson City, N. Y., 1
at Ebbcts Field to-morrow afternoon.
The two will play for the right to repre- 1
sent the East In the finals at Akron, ?
* Ohio. ]
I "Once in a while somebody is excom- i
mimlcated by the church and once in a ,
while somebody is courtrnartialcd from .
the army," said Col. Huston of tho
f Yankees yesterday; "but that does not
shake the greatness of those Institutions.
t Baseball will survive. The exposures In
Chicago ure a great blessing for the
: game. Since there was rottenness tho
revelations are the best thing tha' could
have happened. Nevertheless It hurts
and hurts badly to think that none of
us?I moan club owners and others who
direct the sport?had the enterprise and
tho courage to find out these things and
cloAn them out.
"Baseball's greatest need Is a com'
mending ofllcer."
Just how many men are necessary to
constitute a nucleus Is not a matter of
fixed quantity, but .Syracuse, with the
return of Brown to play end, has at
least an excellent nucleus of a nucleus.
This chap has been one of the best ends
In the collego arena, and with Robertson
at centre and Alexander at guard. Coach
Meehan has as strong a foundation for
the building of a line as a coach could
wish for.
C \e -feels sorry and has deep sym
pathy tor the honest baseball players, {
and they are many. They feel this ugly j
L business, as shown up in Chicago, keen- ?
* ly. Thoy feel the doubt cast on their ,
Integrity and the stigma cast on their
calling. Yesterday Joe Kelley, the scout, r
ex-manager and In the nineties great *
hitter and outfielder, In a moment of
bitterness exclaimed:
"Fine business, truly! Every time I
go out on the street I feel as If some^
body was going to say: There's one of ?
thoso professional ballplayers; wonder
If he ever pulled anything crooked,' as 8
they look at me with suspicion. That's c
the way I feel." ^
If George Foster Sanford never did ^
anything else for football he did a lot t
when ho brought to a successful end s
hi long fight against the villainous r
practice of cutting 'em down from he- c
hind, and It Is surprising that any t
coaches ever could have countenanced It. ^
"8uppose," President Heydler Is
quoted as saying, "Zimmerman and 8
Chase had been with the Giants this r
year. The New York team doubtleas f
would have been in first place." May- j
< he. hut. It Is (louhtful- Zlmmermii n .
' , wouldn't have improved nny on the
) splendid playing of young Frank Frlsch,
. nod the Giants would have won more a
games but for his Illness. Zimmerman
' might have been used at third and
j Frlsch at second, but If Mr. Heydler
? meant that the team would have been
Stronger with Zimmerman at third In- a
stead of Frlsch he has something to
t learn about the floe ability of that
young star *?r Chase, the Giants
are betta. of. with him not on the team h
but In California. I believe Brooklyn J
would have won the pennant in nny d
event. The Dodgers deserve all of their p
4 good fortune. p
Plan* looking In the formation of the Con- ~
selldated Stock Rurhange Athletic League
along lines suggested by Secretary J. R.
Lynch and I>. It. Mow* have been placed before
the member houses of the einhangc for
their approval. In order to promote nmong I
jnembers and employes of Consolidated Stock
Kachange housr-e a closer feeling of esprit <!e
corps, house loyalty and good fellowship. It
|s racommendsd that various members and
bouses organise a Consolidated Stock Knrhange
athletic league along tits llaea followed
by the downtown banks.
The baseball game which was to hare been It
j played yesterday between trams representing N
the Kirn I'epartmsnt and'tho Police Depart- C
mint at Rhbots rield for the benefit of tha P
firemen's fund has been postponed until to- C
bay on account of ratn. ?
im All games were postponed on account of
. Giants vs. Brooklyn To day, 1 Games?1st
Game, 1:10 ri U, Polo Grounds.?-A du?
1 2
nd Indians 1
By D
Copyright, l?tO, by 1
II the thick of tho baseball sc&nd
gratulato Itself. The Giants set
hv thpf*Ufln? /mi* TT..1 I'U.,,
"rf ??vn?nb VUV UUtH J1U.I VIKU
McGraw became convinced that al! wi
Infieiders. That Chase was absolutel
He appears to have been the pioneer
corkscrew where his brain should ha
be aired. Yesterday he protected his
that the bombshell had exploded. For
cated. But Just now he stands In no
Kauff's name has been dragged 1
or what he has done Is not clear, h
Toronto because of his having been 1
We are told that he was tho "goat"
guilty. If ho was banished from the
gards his playing New York should h
been barred from all clubs and not ]
However, we do not think, that Kaut
Yankees Escaped Gett
While the Giants can congratu
Chase and Zimmerman, the Yankees
caped getting both Felseh and Weav
White Sox. Felseh made two attem
Y'ork club. Had he succeeded the flri
tho ignominy in which he now finds
himself Into trouble even in New Yc
Yankees In the fall of 1918. When
quit the White Sox and became an e
city of Milwaukee. Charley Comlskej
Felseh to return to his club, wherca
change of scene to New York.
Nothing came of it. Felseh retur
Comiskey again announced to his frier
It seems that in addition to getting i
Felseh had done things which caused
tives in the employ of Comiskey. F
desire to don the uniform of tho Yi
White Sox, Gleason inducing Comiske
York owes many thanks.
Weaver made public announecm
uniform last spring, when he doman
tho fact that his contract still had tw<
not, under the conditions, broach a tra
sut stunt in an attempt to get away f
:ago. He wanted to quit the ship, b
nay give thanks, too. With Weaver a
Yankees would have won the pennant,
facing a world's series with two indict
Leonard May Sto]
Out in Cleveland to-night Bonny
world, will be presented with an op
sovereign as well. In Jack Brltton, wl
will encounter a crafty ring general v
tnd quite as well equipped in defenct
<ards both departments Leonard Is th
skill and speed. Rritton is 36 years ol<
jives no indication of having started
taw Britton, against Marcel Thomas,
inaries to the Wills-Fulton affair ov
.vas very much off form. Ho missed
Later it was charged that as T1
tandled affairs for Britton the bout 1
itanding. However, discounting any
britton was none too good. Along nl
vinning over Louis Bogash up in Con
ird puts up a real fight and makes a s
lght a stoppage of proceedings befor
lie palo of the probable. Wo contend
low in training who weighs no more tl
The Great Hart ard-Yulpi
For several weeks the football w
jreat Harvard-Valparaiso tangle, whl
>f tho game. Yesterday we got the
luestion. Valparaiso, which Is schedu
norrow, was given the game under i
lave been any such error seems to h
1920 was not arranged any too caret
lought and perhaps found.
It seems that originally Harvard
ame the Hoosier faculty and unfeolin
t seems that the Notre Dame faculty
ihould live In a Pullman car. When i
tecp the engagement somebody up t
vhere he had seen a score which sa
leld Notre Dame to a close battle,
lent out. and "Val" was offered the d
t did!
Many weeks afterward word tri<
lad played the Notro Dame freshmc
uled. Valparaiso was raked if it did l
he date. "Vul" replied that it believe
wsitlon to give Harvard a renl gam<
t did not have a one year residence i
ilgnment of prime western tackles an
"Val" now has a lino whloh averages 2
etui)', iw auciu|ii tu inaivr uic i^iauu
ho corridors of the football hall of fam
Quarterback Problem In
As brought to light In Harvard's
he biggest problem before Bob Fisher
ion, who was third string quarterbac:
holce now, lacked snap and tho abillt;
lad been loss phlegmatic It Is possible
lown over beforo the calling of time,
he Crimson only three yards from tho
itrlng quarterback, who kicked the flfi
lot particularly Impressive. His hai
iounted by the fact that he elected to
hreo yards to go. That'3 not Harva
We read a good deal about Har
ipoody and elusive Eddie would make
nore than a Casey that the Crlmsoi
lumphrey It has a backfleld trio who
'erhaps Fisher will solve his problem
tng Owen Into the back four, with Hoi
ystem, which ruled at Cornell when
ppeal very strongly to us, but It may
.Spanish Ball Fighter Pr
Jack Johnson proved that a profes
nd now comes one Andres Balsa of Rp
ull fighter makes a very poor boxer,
lastillan to attempt entry Into profesi
y Arthur Townley. who will be remanr
^ulton. Townley and the bull fighter
ays ago, and tho Spaniard's ring car
rllh a loft to tho Jaw. The nppeoreneo
ilon of Spain, indicates that England 1
ng for bunk title holders.
Natinnal nnrl A morii
All |?mn pn?lpnnr<1 on arronnt of rnln.
Plnyod. Won r. r. I
rnnkWn I in no AO Ann
m York 110 A1 ?1 .M7 |
Inrlnnntl HO *0 AO .337
Ittohum HO 77 73 .513
hlrnfn Ill 74 77 .*l?
I. tool* Ml 73 75 .4'3'
onton Ho fit in 4no,
hihMlrinhiA inn on ?o .ion |
ronklyn In fiew York (two),
Cincinnati In riltnbnm.
PhllaAelphtik In floaton.
61. l/nh In ( hlcafn.
)tart Critical
'UK Nnw York Herald
lal New York has good reason to conan
ftTHTiinlo fnt* flin raftt of the Clubfi
le and Heinle Zimmerman when John
is not well with the playing of the two
y gililty already has been established,
in crookedness?a great player with a
va been. Zimmerman's case has yet to
innocence and said that he was glad
his sake wo hope that he will be vindienviable
into the mess, but Just where he stands
lew York believes that he was sent to
ndlcted in an automobile stealing case,
for a gang and that he really was not
Olants because of any suspicion as reave
been told about it. He should have
passed on to the International League.
t was mixed up in the shady proceeding
Felsch and Weaver,
late themselves that they got rid of
may feel elated over their having eser.
two of the confessed crooks of the
pts to become a member of the New
st time he would have been saved from
himself?or perhaps ho might have got
irk. He tried to get a transfer to the
the work or fight order came Felsch
mploye of a gas company In his home
r announced that ho would not permit
t the outfielder said that he craved a
ned in the spring of 1919. Last winter
ids that he would rid himself of Felsch.
mixed up in the world's series scandal
him to be watched all season by detecelsch
once more made known a great
inkecs. But again he returned to the
y to let him come back. For that New
ent of his hankering for a New York
ded an increase in salary, in spite of
i years to run. But the Yankees would
de. Weaver, no doubt, staged the holdrom
that unhealthy atmosphere in Chiut
could not. And for that New York
md Felsch there is little doubt that the
Rut where would they have been now,
ed crooks?
i Brltton To-\ight.
Leonard, lightweight champion of the
portunity to become the welterweight
io holds the welterweight title, Leonard
vho is extraordinarily skilled on attack
?. But there is no denying that as ree
superior. Leonard has youth, power,
1 and not getting better, while Leonard
on the down grade. The last time we
the frenchman, in one of the prelim
er in Newark, the welterweight king
often and he failed to follow up his
nomas was managed by the man who
tad been preceded by a general undersuch
theory, the fact remained that
bout the same time he had trouble in
inectlcut. Indications are that if Leonerious
effort to send over his-knockout
e the tenth round will be quite within
that if Leonard tries to stop any man
ban 1 50 pounds he can do so.
irnlso Mystery Is Solved!
orld has been deep In a mystery?the
Ich has defied the Sherlock Holmeses
why and the wherefore of this great
iled to play Harvard a week from toi
misapprehension. That there should
adlcatc that the Harvard schedule for
ully. The bizarre seems to have been
gave October 9 to Notre Dame. Along
gl.v forced the cancellation of the date.
does not believe that a football team
yord came that Notre Dame could not
it Cambridge remembered that aomold
that a team called Valparaiso had
"(Jet Valparaiso," was tho word then
ate. Did It grab it? We will say that
3kled Into Cambridge that Valparaiso
n and not tho varsity. Consternation
not think that It would like to give up
>d that by October 9 it would be In a
s. "Val" said, In so many words, that
rule and that It expected a fresh cond
guards and a few first class backs.
00 pounds from tackle to tackle and Is
old name of Valparaiso ring through
e. Thus is the great mystery solved!
the Big One it Harvard.
opening football giuni lust Saturday,
has to do with the quarterback. Johnk
last year and seems to be the first
Y to keep his team on tne Jump. If he
that Harvard would have put a touohAs
It was, the end of the game found
Holy Cross goal line. Bucll, the second
ild goal which saved the Crimson, was
ring kicked tho goal was almost dlsklck
on the third down and with only
rd football or any other kind of footvard
missing Casey. To he sure, the
some difference, hut It's a quarterback
a needs. In Horwecn, Oratwlck and
look to bo good enough to fill the bill,
by adopting the direct pas* and putrween
himself to call the signals This
"Chuck" Barrett was there, did not
work better with Harvard.
ores Poor Ring Fighter,
islonal boxor makes a poor hull fighter,
nln with evidence that the professional
Balsa, who, by the way. Is the first
slonal boxing, was persuaded to desist
ibered as the one round victim of Kred
met at the Liverpool Stadium some
eer was blighted In the second round
of Balsa, who was billed as the chsm- ;
ias caught America's habit and Is fall- |
:an League Records.
The Cleveland-Detroit gnine mi poetponed
on account of rnld weather.
The Wn.hlngton Philadelphia game waa
postponed on irronnt of rain.
Played. Won. Gnat. r. C.
Cleveland ISO 00 .14 .at*
Chicago i in os m ?tn!
>ew York 1M OS ftp A17
M. I .mil* ISO 74 70 .401
Ho.ton IVI 74 PI .471
Washington I4i* ii.i o.i .4.10
Detroit ISO OP 01 .701
f'hllndrlphln ISO 47 101 .111
iCIcreland In Detroit (two).
Washington In Philadelphia.
Chicago la M. T ool*.
Series for Pe
White Sox Beffin Final Drive
fni* Piinnonf Ta_/Tqv A rroi'r?cf
1"! *- V Ultllll U JL V~UUJ II I I I n V
the Browns.
Chicago, Sept. 30.?With little more
than a fighting chance to win the American
League pennant, the Chicago White
Sox, crippled through the loss of seven
stars as a result of the baseball scandal
I Investigation, left to-day for St. Louis
I to open the final three game series of
i the season to-morrow with the St. Louis
The players were determined to fight
to the end and wore not backward In
expressing their b? lief that the Browns,
who have Just lost four straight to the
Cleveland Indians, would lose three
more in a row. For the Sox to win the
pennant they must win three In a rowwhile
Cleveland Is dropping three out of
I four to Detroit.
To-night the two leading teams are
' a game and a half npart. If the Sox
gain three victories over St. Louis
Cleveland could lose one to Detroit and
still win the penant. lose two and tie
Chicago for the championship and must
lose three for Chicago to finish ahead.
In case of a tie. a three games series
already has been arranged by the National
Commission to decide the pennant
winner, one game in Cleveland, one
In Chicago anil one on neutral ground.
In his final drive for the pennant
Manager Ciltason expects to pitch Kerr
In the first game, Faber In the second
and then come back with Kerr in the
third. The rest of the Une-up probably
will be Schalk, catcher; Jourdan, first
base; R. Collins, second base; McClellan,
shortstop; Murphy, third base; J.
Collins, left field; Lelbold. centre field ;
Strunk, right field.
Demand for Seats in Brook
lyn More Than Supply.
As the demand for world's series
tickets in Brooklyn already exceeds th?.
supply it is fairly certain that the receipts
for any individual game at
Kbhet's Field this year will top tho
best figures for the 1916 series with the
lied Sox by a comfortable .margin, even
though the seating capncity will bo no
greater than it was four years ago.
It will be remembered that when the
I>odgers returned to Khbots Field in
October, I.?16, after two crushing defeats
at the hands of the Bed Sox at Boston,
Brooklyn fans had lost so much interest
in the proceedings there weio
many vacant seats in tho stands. N'o
such situa'.lon Is possible this year for
several reasons, one of which is tho fact
that the club will have to turn down
thousands of applications for reserved
As nearly as can be figured out by the
Brooklyn club the attendance at the
opening game of the coming world's j
series will be close to 26,000. and the re- ]
celpts not far short of $* 0,000 This Is
how the estimate Is arrived at:
'.'."(It box scats at $cl $12.0',4
".liii seats behind the boxes at $3... 21.37"
5t.no.-> scats at $3. reserved 27.01."
3,000 (approximately) bleacher seats
tit $2 0,000
3,000 (approximately) open pavilion
scats at $1.. ., 3,000
3,000 standing room In stands at $1. 3,0(Ki
2",,d88 total attendance
Total receipts $70.4J?
The best attendance ut Ebbets Field
In the 1016 series was 21,662, and the best
single day receipts $72,840. It is interesting
to note as indicative of the
growth of the event that the first day's
receipts at* Brooklyn, as estimated, will
exceed by more than $11,000 the total
receipts of the. five games series between
the Giants and the Athletics In
The record for a single day's receipts
is the one r.et a year ago in the sixth
game of the Reds-TVhlte Sox series,
when the total of $101,768 was reached.
After Procession Will lie Given a
Dinner In W'nldorf-Astorln.
The American Olympic athletes, who
arrived in thla city a few days ago from
Antwerp, where they won tho championship,
will be seen In a parade to-morrow
afternoon. The Mayor's committee on
reception to distinguished guests, which
planned the parade, will give a dinner
to the athletes In the night at 7 o'clock
In the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel.
The procession will start from Fiftyninth
street and Fifth avenue at 1
o'clock and proceed south to Nintfe
street, to Lafayette street, to City Hall,
where Mayor Hylan will review the athletes
and present every member of the
team with the city medal of honor.
The members, both men and women,
will parade In their Olympic uniforms,
the same worn in the "Parade of the
Nations" In the Antwerp Stadium on the
opening day of tho games. The team
will be divided Into groups, the track
and field men In one group, swimmers In
another and boxers In another.
The Mayor's committee Is anxious to
hsve a large turnout for the parade ond
the members have been making strenuous
efforts to guarantee Its success. The
occasion affords tho athletic clubs of
the Metropolitan Association and those
interested In athletics a splendid opportunity"
to honor America's victorious
Fxcopt In hunter classes professional
riders are barred from the competitions
at the eighteenth annual I'lplng Hock
Horse Show at Locust Valley, L. 7.. today
and to-morrow. There will be Judg
ing ir'jm iv.on yv. m. "'?
two hour Intermission for luncheon at
noon. Luncheon will be nerved In large
and email tents at the south end of the
grounds and will be served by the Piping
Hock Club. lender's Band will play
throughout both days The committee
will extend a heartj we.leome to all.
There are over BOO entries and the
number has compelled the show being
held on two days, as It was before the
The Cuban Stars will make their last local j
appearance nest Sunday afternoon, when
they wttl play ths Bronx Giants In a double
header at Bronx Field. Charon, Fernandez,
I.avrs and all ths other Cuban favorite;" will
be In the lineup. Lefty O'Doul of the Yankees
will he seen for the first time In the '
uniform of ths Giants.
BAN FKANCISCO, Sept. 30.-A resolution
ratifying the anion of President William M
McCarthy of the Pacific Coast Baseball
League In suspending Player William <1. I
Rumler of the Salt Lake Club for a period
of five years for alleged gambling was
adopted unanimously In a special meeting
of the league directors here to-day.
The New York Athletic Club has Issued
entry blanks for a two rights' amateur boxing
tournament to be held at the city club
house gymnasium on October 7, when the
preliminary bouts will be decided, and Saturday,
October t>, for tho final bouts. Five
classes will be declded-110, 130, 130, i?0 and
150 pounds,
, 1920.
?Pratt Quits
Lightweight "Will Try to Drop
Welter To-night?Moran
Leaves for England.
nnant To-day
If? ?>
Rain Prevents Al!
League Baseball Games
THE (scheduled games In the National
and American leagues
i yesterday were postponed on
account of rain. The clubs will resume
play to-morrow with the Amerj
lean League race still undecided,
J while the remaining contests In the
; National League will bo merely a
i formality of playing out the schedule,
] the Brooklyn team having clinched
i the pennant Tuesday.
| Cleveland, with four games to play,
i leads Chicago in the , American
: League by one and one-half games,
1 arid In order to capture the pennant
must win three of the four games,
provided the White Sox win their
three remaining games. If Cleveland
breaks even In the four games and
the White Sox win their three the
two teams would finish their schedI
ules on even terms, while the White
! Sox would win the pennant If they
j defeated St. Louis three straight and
' Cleveland drops three out of the four
games with Detroit.
I Another possibility of the race is
| that of the Chicago club dropping to
a Cie with the New York Yankees for
I second place, which would result If
I the W'htto Sox lose all three gurnes
with St. Louis.
Finishes First ir. Knee for
Throe-Yenr-OM Pacers
at Co hi m bus.
Columbus, Sept. 30.?Trampsafe Wor
the Western Horseman's Futurity stake
for three-year-old pacers at to-day's
Grand, Circuit meeting here. The roar
colt took the first and third heats, the
second going to Frisco June, with whom
Trampsafe had such a hot battle last
week, when he forced Frisco June to
establish a new record of 2:03'i for
thre. -year-old pacers. I.ast week's fas'
time was not duplicated to-day. chilly
weather and a. strong breeze from the
north slowing up all the horses.
In tli 12:08 pacing race, one of the
best betting events of the day. Jay
Brook defeated Northern Direct, the
favorite, but dropped the final heat to
Captain Mack. Northern Direct was not
In the money. The summaries :
22 '3 las* pnee; purse SI.fKiO:
Lovn] \v., b. h., by Loyal (Valentine!
1 I 2
Loro Direct, eh. in. (Putin) 0 2 I
T,ad\ lb-coke, b. m. (Snow) 2 4 12
charW b. r. (V. Fleming) .1 T 2
Jolin It , b. g. (Allen) tt I
The Doorman, Lndy Harongnle. Louise
Iteveil-'r . I'.arney Strieker, Ada Pointer*.
Sheriff Direct, Francis D. and Anna Moore
also .started.
Time?2:07'.L 2:OC.'4, 2:07^.
2 <>7 'Is:* (Trotting)?i'urso $1,000; three
brat W> due.' day.
*!' t( r 1, . b li? by Peter the
Great (Rdrnan) 1 4 2 1
( ml 1 y, b. ni (McDonald) 2 5 12
Selka, c! m. (H. Fleming) 3 12 3
Walnut Frisco, b. h. (Valentine).. 7 2 4 i
M.i'k Forbes, blk. g. (MePevitt).. " 3 ' ro
Sis Ibi.g, Do vol a. Tommy Todd, Relio
T'lrect, Astlen, Helgln and Viney Dlngen
also started.
| Tim.'. 2 :f>7Vi?2 ?2 OflV.? 2.
Thrpoyr nr-old Clav iT'n'Mngt?Western
Horseman Futurity; stake X2.3il2.9R.
Tramprafo, r. c., by Tr&mpfast
(Stoker) 1 2 1
Frisco June, b. c tW Fleming) 2 1 2
Jane Forbes, br. f (Valentine) .2 2 3
Ulflo Grenade, b. c. (M'-L'onalrt. . . dls
Time, 2 <MU_2 O.-i... : oo-v
2 :0R Cln?s iracltiO?Purm $1 .000
Jnv Brook. b. sr., by Silent nrook
(Edman) .... ' ' "
Cnn'nln Mack, br li. (Paltn) "11
.!. W. 8.. br. g rltay) 2 2 U
T.llllan SUkwood, blk. in. (Stokos).. 3 5
Hiti'l Kuerstner, b. m (Allen) 3 4 3
Kettle Blackwood, Northern Direct. Kittle
Khv ami Tb" Conn t alao started.
Time. 2:0f|t,?2:07'i?2:03X4.
2:1S Class (Trotting)?Purse $1,000.
Just David, b. p.. by Tho Northern
Man (Hedrlck) 1 1 1
Allrola. b. m (F.apaui.. 3 2 2
Wlkl Wlkl. br p. (Htoke 2 3 4
Sis Btngen, br. p. (Vnbntbu i fi 3 3
Altun Todd. b. m. (\VI It. bend) 4 4 3
Todd Moore, Crex. Virginia and Charley
Herr, Jr . also started.
Time 2:0?W?2:09X4?2:10?4.
Candidates for positions on tho football
team of .St. John's Preparatory
School of Brooklyn Includo the following
named students; John Kennedy,
James McPartland, Austin Tobtn. James
Duggan, Jay Boyser. John Manhaffey,
John McKeon. William Oaffney, Andrew
McDermott, Edwin Dooley, William
Reed, ratrick Mahoney, Gerald Punden,
Emil Kubat, Paul Lonque, William
Rproul, Thomas McTernan. Patrick Mahoney,
Prank Long. Thomas Meaney,
Charles Mylod, Ralph Moran, James
Hughes, Michael Fttzpatrick, Edward
McDonald, William Btirn?. John Plynn.
William MeCuhe, Jr.*. Wall, I'eter
Bennett. William Ar John Iless.
Jacob Dnubert. Edu to Kleley, John
| Breslln. William Troy, Arthur Burns,
Andrew Plandlng and Sheldon Pollock.
The schedule calls for the playing of
the following games: October 9. Rockvllle
Centre High P. tool; October 13.
Flushing High School ; October 28, FordI
liam Ryepapatorv P 'hool; October 39,
Kreeport 111 ah School ; November 6,
| Manual Training High School; Novom[
her 13, Canterbury High School; November
20, Brooklyn Preparatory School.
I.sfn yette Mini Injured.
Special Pe>pat<h tn Tits Hhulh.
Easton, Pa... Sept. 30.?"Mike" Oazella,
the former p. venty-nlnth Division
star and ono of Eafayette's few backfield
men of experience, was added to
the large injured list to-day. Oasella
sprained tho toes of his right foot and
ne may n?* uiiiiui" i- KK'uimi .?unienburg
horn this Saturday. Varsity
football play or* were honored by their
classmates In the fail elections hold at
I-afayette College to-day. Frank Schwab,
the regular guard, was elected president
of tho sophomore class and Qoorgo
Tlndall. a quarterback candidate, provident
of tho freshman class. Both
Schwab and Tlndall are former Kiskl
school athletes.
r ^
Columbia Must Settle
Big Score With Trinity
\ FOOTB.VI,I, crmi" between Columbla
and Trinity, which
will foaturo the Inaugural of
the 1920 season on Mornlngslde
Heights to-morrow, is something of
a rarity In gridiron history. As far
na the records show, Trinity has
played Columbia only once. That
was In 1 991, when Columbia i.ad the
worst eleven in Its history. Trinity
won by 34 to n That should make
the Blue nnd White of 1920 strain
for revenge.
The 1191 Columbia eleven started
with a victory over the Berkely Athletic
Club by 32 to 0. Then came
defeat after defeat, with nsry a
score. Tho .Manhattan A. C. defeated
Columbia by 28 to 0, the Cresrent
A. C. won by 4 2 to 0, Stevens
won by 32 to 0, Trinity by f>4 to 0
and Bulgers by 44 to d. Happily,
the season closed after that.
. . , ,
If Benny Leonard can stop Jack BritI
ton in their bout at Clevelanil to-night '
the lightweight title holder will gain the I
i world's welter championship. and It
would mark tho first time In the history i
of th? ring: that one boxer has held two !
world's titles at the same time.
1 ho bout between Leonard and Brltton |
was to have taken place last night, but (
was postponed till to-night owing to the
storm. There Is good reason for tho bej
lief that I.#eonard will make an effort to
i tako itrltton's title In the bout to-night.
. and the veteran welter will need all his
resourcefulness If ho is to avoid the blow
Brltton Is so able a ring general and i
j so clever a boxer that, despite his age. j
even so hard and accurate a puncher at; I
Leonard will have difficulty In reaching :
the point of tho old chap's Jaw. There j
I will be llttl? difference In the weight of
the contestants, Hrittcn being required
to make 145 ringside. Therefore, If
, J^onard wins by a knockout he will be
I |the welter champion. Thost who believe
[the lightweight champion will put BritI
ton down for the count of ten are offering
1 to 3.
,! I'rank Moran sailed yesterday on the
i Mauretania for England, where he is to
! meet Joe Beckett in a twenty round bout
in a few weeks. This meeting hould furi
ish an illuminating answer sis to j
whether Beckett possesses real class as
a heavyweight
IVhen Mo ran was In England a few
months ago he made short work of a
number of English heavies who had previously
made it interesting for Beckett,
' -ml it stands to reason if the Pittsburg
i j re .top manages to land "Mary Ann" on
Beckett's jaw the Briton will drop as
quickly as he did the night Oarpentier
1 1 It him. Because of the slowness of
Beckett, Moran, who Is hy no means a
, marvel of speed should have a fair
chance to get homo with his right.
Charles B. Cochran, the British pro- (
motor, who has <Sarpentier tied to a
contract :hat does not expire till llrcomb.
r 31. has notified Jack Curtoy that
he will arrive in this city In time to vvitt
ncss the i?out between the French chain- ,
plon and Levinsky. There is a likelihood.
according to Curley, of Cochran
releasing Oarpentier from his contract,
which hinds the Frcn hman to box
Demp.-cy hi London, provided Cochran
secures the c onsent of the world's champion.
As Dcmpsey positively refuses to
box in London, Cochran's contract is
practically worthless. Until its expiration.
the French boxer cannot sign an
agreement to box Dcmpsey In America,
pnd It Is probable that the Briton will (
give Carp tier permission to sign for a
contest here.
Andy 1 u< y, lending contender for
tho title ' therwelglit champion, now
in the clir I a of Johnny Kilbnne, will
be one of t io principals In the hlc'f
event at tin Madison Square Sporting
Club. October S. His opponent will be
Johnny Murray, and, while this pair
should furnish nn Inter* -ting conntest,
it docs not promise to bo thrilling.
A reader desires to know "If Benny
Valger was born In' Fran c, and If he
ever was In the country of which he
claims the featherweight championship."
Valger claims he was born in France,
but he certainly has been In America
the greater part of his young life and
has done all his boxing here, starting as
an amateur. He never boxed in France
1 I 1.1.. .Inn (111.. ,.t 1V, >. ( ,.n,ml|.v
or any-other.
Tho title of "French featherweight
champion" was conferred on Valger by
his manager, who la ear.eful not to claim
that Vajger Is U?.- featherweight champion
of France.
George Ward of Elizabeth and Willie
Ryan of New Brunswick, two of the
best welterweights in New Jersey, will
meet in the National Sporting Club of
Elizabeth, N. J., to-right.
Sammy Selger, tho Kast Side featherweight,
will meet Johnny Hayes, also of
the Eart Side, for ten rounds at the
West Hoboken A. C. to-night.
By way of defending his title, Johnny
Kllbane has signed a contract for an
extended vaudeville tour.
The fact that Joe Mnlvlhtll, popularly
known as tho "Danbury Hatter," Is running
for Congrcess has aroused much
Interest In boxing circles. Joe Is a promoter
of ring contests end he says If Is
sent to Washington he will propose legislation
that will put the opponents of
the game where thoy belong.
Take* Honor* In CJolf Tourney nt
Merlon With 31O.
PHtT.AngT.PHrA, Sept. 80.?J. Wood
Piatt, Philadelphia's amateur golf rham- ]
pion, won the seventy-two hole Invitation '
tournament at the Merlon links to-day !
In tho rain with a total of 319. There
was a tie for second place between Max I
R. Mars ton, former Metropolitan star, !
now representing Merlon, and Maurice
Rlslsy of Atlantic! City. Each turned in !
a card of 321 for the two days.
Jesse P. Guilford, the Now England
long distance driver, who Is here as a I
member of the Massachusetts team '
which meets New York In the start of j
the Lesley Cup matches tomorrow, took
fourth honors with 322. The best '
eighteen holes to-day was turned In by j
W. C. Eownes, the Pittsburg player, who ;
made a spectacular 74 for the course j
F. W. Dyer of Montclalr, N. J., took a
turn around the course In 71 and A. F. !
Kamm'T of Daltusrol made a 73.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 30.? The first (
complete ecoree for the opening round
of eighteen holes In the Southern Open
Golf Championship Tournament to-day ;
wero announced as: Jock I Ditch in son,
I Chicago, 70; Fre(| McLeod, Washington, |
| H7; Harry Hampton, ltjchmond, "Hi;
! lAurle Ayton, t'hlcago. A forty !
j mile an hour gale of wind carried golf j
I balls far out of lino and played havoc "
I with the contestants
I GiNGEfrfrlE I
++ 13 '
the Yankees
English Cricketers Won Six
and Drew Two Matches
During: Tour.
After a .-ojourn In this country since
August 28 the Incognitt cricketers of
England sailed for home yesterday on
the Muuretania. Tlie home going party
Included twelve players and their umpire.
Major H. O. M. Cartwrlght will
remain for a few weeks, which he will
spend In New York and Philadelphia,
while Major E. G. Wynyard for a while
will stay In Canada, where the final
match of the tour against All-Toronto
resulted In a draw.
i no incog-nut team nmsnea wun a
record of eight matches played, of which
rlx were won. two drawn and nono lost.
The defeated teams wero those of the
Frankford, Philadelphia and Germantown
Cricket Clubs, In addition to All1
hlladelpbla (twice), All-Ne.v York and
the New York Halifax cup team. The
drawn matches were with the Merlon
Cricket Club of Philadelphia and AllToronto.
The Frankford and Philadelphia
C. C. elevens and the two New
York teams wer>- all defeated by an
innings and with runs to spare.
The highest total made by the visitors
in a single innings was 406, declared for
seven wickets, against the Philadelphia
C. C, and the smallest score in a completed
innings was 210 In the first innings
of tho second test match against
All-Philadelphia. The highest aggregate
of runs in any one match of two completed
innings was 1,028 in the first test
match against All-Philadelphia.
Four centuries were scored by Incognlti
batsmen, and of these two wore
credited to D. It. Jardlne of Oxford
University, who scored 157 against the
New York Halifax cup team and 133
against All-New York. G. O. Shelmerdine
of Cambridge scored 143 against
tho Merlon C. C. and Capt. R. 8t. L.
Fowler of the British Army, 142 in the
first match with All-Philadelphia. The
only century scored against the visitors
was by C. C. Morris of Philadelphia in
the first test match.
The best bowling feat on the part of
any of the visitors was that of Major
Cartwright, who captured twelve wlckts
for 71 runs In the two Innings against
All-New York at Livingston.
Upon leaving yesterday the Englishmen
expressed themselves as delighted
with the results of their play and the
cordial hospitality extended to them on
every hand.
Ward Urennan, offlolul referee of the Prnn
Slat" Basketball League, has been engaged
to arbitrate the games of the Brooklyn Professional
Basketball Club every Sunday night
at Arcadia Halt, Brooklyn.
Zz-TT-m T-T Ft*, nrssi
, I I t
/f ji stment
basis for
men's an<
O&Vj ready for
3 ^ other tha
J 1 lower co:
jj| There is no assura
costs will be less, bi
age to anticipate, he
of prices throughou
instances, to a poii
eliminates profit.
Autumn and
?from hej
for men
j |!i
If Brokaw 1
1457-1463 I
f There's
about them M
youll like
a ?anr itibi
Flatbmh Ave , Brooklyn. at U:1A, U :1.1,
rrjn lifer, KmI N. * mln. later. Hpeili
Train*. Also reached by I*< *. Ave. L." t
l.IlAN'n STANl> W.3Q. I.ADll
Talking prices in print
is apt to mislead?let the
goods talk; for "seeing is
This much may be said,
however, about shoes and
| shoe prices.
The era of paper substitutes
for leather has not
passed, as we showed last
season ny our exnrnit ot
dissected shoes bought in
: prominent city shoe shops.
Only all-leather shoes
We met the price condition
in June by dumping a
big stock of high cost
'shoes, as thousands of men
recall with comfort to their
feet and finances.
Now we offer an excellent
shoe for men, $12.50;
for boys, $7 50.
Very best shoes somewhat
more, but under the
general market for same
quality. |
Rogers Peet Company
Broadway Broadway
at 13th St. "Four at 34th St.
Broadway Corners" Fifth Ave.
at Warren at 41st St.
ED 1856 K M !
snt era of price-readaffords
no specific
lowering prices on j
1 boys' clothing, now
Autumn and Winter,
n the possible future j
sts for replacements.
nee that production
it, we have the cournce
the scaling down
t our stock, in many
it which practically ' i
Winter Attire
id to foot?
and boys.
Brothers ;
^DflAnVFAY ' /
?r . .!?
. 1 1 ' J!1.. 8 I
>AY at 2:15 I
. Station, 3^:.I Strff anil 7th Ave., alao H
ItlA, 1:4h P. hi. Froin VoatriUUl \re. n
il l lira Iti-tfrinl for I,a?lle* on all R?r? fl
?> Ifl'Uh St. Janial-'a. t!i?oc? by Ttvlltty. M
FS 0I.M. Inrludlnic War Tat.

xml | txt