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EVENING LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1915.
CROON'S FEET IN GOLF DIAMOND AFFAIRS NEWS OF SPORTS WORLD, FAR AND NEAR
)SITION OF TH& FEET IN GOLF .
DETijJKMINES THE "BODY TWIST"
r.rdon Knows What to Do With His Pedal Extremities,
anu a vruij. iJAjjui b iuius xiis ouince Juocai
Notes of the Links
L show how the position of tho feet.
T.,,.:..t, in tho rjrevlous two articles.
g.U. ihe "body twist" in tne g-oir si roue.
Km explain a curious fact, one which
E'' -. tn to havo occurred to any
rie. at least as far as I havo ever
while the ball does not appear to be
US front of tne centre 01 mo rooy anu
HEmiray between the feet, and Is not,
LCTVsr as the lino of play Is concerned,
KM In fact almost In front of the centre
5 jthe body and mid-way between the
klo understand "what I am about to ex-
jft ana it is quuo iuiinhhii iu icii
reason for a Jhlns In order to prac-
'.. itt. faith nnrl rnnflrtpnpi nlnrn
IJmll and tho lines ns shown In the
r e photogrnpns. witnoui moving ine
In tho slightest degree, stand up
By JOHN ALBERT SCOTT
I I I
..-xm. hniittin ih nnftiffnn n J?mWji
1 end Varrfon's cet at the address
!, and their relation to the hall
and line or pray.
Straight, nnd. wholly disregarding the
Etas of play, faco as you would ordlnnrl-
lu with the feet in mis position, inu
KrUl discover two curious facts; first, your
feci mo ,........., ... .. r --.
,Vth toes turned out as you would ordi
narily stanu ana you uro iuuuk iu mo
i... Via nmttlnn vnu RRRtimAd In ad-
eieulng the ball. Second, the ball Is now
opposite tho centre of tho body and mid
way Detween me icei.
hnw hia mnrA fnllv. and I con
sider It of the very utmost Importance, I
B&ve preparea ana suditui. wie umariuu
iii.m TMn Alaernm wna most rnrefullv
I .1 . .alrlmr- ft,,. nlanM UMAil YlV
IVardon and Braid, and a driver with a
SOMEBODY IS ALWAYS TAKING THE JOY OUT OF LIFE
H-lnch shaft. The left toe was threo
Inches back of the line showing thu direc
tion oi me piay, the right toe touched It.
The left heel was three Inches to the
left of the line from the ball nnd the
right fourteen Inches to the right of this
line. Tho feet were placed at the angles
which havo been explained.
The ball was thirty-one Inches In front
of tho line across the feet.
Without moving the feet In tho slight
est, the lines are shitted, as Indicated by
the dotted lines In tho dlagTam, the lino
from the ball again crossing tho other at
an exact right angle, passed almost ex
actly under the centre of tho body. This
would seem to conclusively prove my
While this diagram Is submitted as a
matter of Interest and Importance, I do
not for a moment wish to be understood
as even suggesting any measurements In
taking a stance to drive a golf ball or
In making any mathematical calculations
In regard to It.
It Is shown for the purpose of proving
that tho great golfers, consciously or un
consciously, are mathematically correct In
their stance, and thus get tho greatest
"leverage" Into their strokes. Thev have.
most probably, found this stance by a.
process oi elimination, experimenting
until a position of greatest power was
found. But It Is Interesting to know why
It Is so.
The 19th hole lived up to traditions
yesterday when It furnished a real live
and crawly reptile. Miss Qrlscom, for
mer national champion, and Miss Elea
nor Chandler were carried to an extra
holo In their match.
Miss Qrlscom was too anxious and put
her drive In the grovo on tho left, from
which Bho made a good try, but was one
stroko to the bad when both got on the
green. Ilcr long putt was too hard, and
though It hit the back of the cup It
would not go down.
Miss Chandler then stood up to hole
out tho winning shot. But, horror of
horrors, she found a large and bristling
caterpillar lifting Its head between her
ball and the hole. It was a dead stymie,
bo sho advanced trembling to the task of
lifting. She spoko kindly to tho worm
trying to stroke Its fur and coax It away.
It meowed but would not move.
Taking all her courage In one hand
and tho reptile by tho scruff of tho neck
In tho other, Miss Chandler finally tossed
It to one side. But tho beast made her
lose her putting eye and sho missed her
four, but sho laid Miss Qrlscom a half
stymlo which tho latter failed to get
COMPETE TODAY IN
RYE GOLFING MEET
Herman Wendell, Winthrop
Sargent and Others Seek
Senior Honors at
(WILMINGTON MAN THERE
irro TT. v.. SeDt. 23. It was as If an-
ether tournament had been arranged
'when the second section of the seniors
got going today over the links of the
Apawamis Club, uecause oi ui.-iibih.iui
wpnth.r rnnrlltlona tho start was more
auspicious than on tho first day, and
not all of the prominent men pmyeu
early" In the competition.
Them were, for Instance, such men as
Justice Mahlon jitney, of the United
States supreme court: Trusun u. uoyn,
of Z- Louis; Dr. Arthur Pell nnd James
D. Foot, of Apawamis; Colonel J. Ernst
Smith, of Wilmington, Del.; Gage B.
Tarbell and Charles Spofford, of Garden
City; H. Myers Bogcrt, of Hackensack,
N. J.; Samuel E. Kgan, of Chicago,
ather of H. Chandler Egan, former na
lonal champion; Herman Wendell, of
'JUIadelphla, who was a prize winner
ere last year; Winthrop Sargent, of the
lerlon Cricket Club. Philadelphia; Fred
rick W, Stevens, the Vice Chancellor of
the State of New Jersey: Wallace M.
Scidder. a rjromlnent editor of Newark:
jif Rev. Dr. Newell Woolsey Wells, of
wooKiyn: Howard H. Henry, Danxer;
Dr. Walter Washington, of Newark, and
Ifunrw W n.niirn et 1?lf wnnnV
f- This afternoon the beat gross score was
jan 89, handed In by President Presbrey.
fjUs Partner, Justice Pitney, took 101.
The best net up to an early hour this
afternoon was a 79, by Julian Curtis, of
Greenwich. Ills card was: 95, 16, 79.
The summaries (scores showing gross.
nanaicap and net):
SURPRISE IS SPRUNG
IN TENNIS MATCHES
AT MANHEM COURTS
Miss Alicj Cunningham, Long
wood, Defeats Mrs. Taylor,
of Wilmington, 6-1
MISS OSTHEIMER WINS
Julian Wt .....I.. n. .,.!. fi4
g.-u l Vuiuh, UICFIIWII-U.,..,
Urold Godwin. Garden City 03
wica -, yuincy, urtenwicn....
fj Presbrey, Apawamis
Win V. Morrill. Uraxburn
lwr Wrlsht, 'Wollaiton.,
f. K Huston. St. David's.'
Henry L. llOBTurt. Oakland
Avian T. vimi.4.M . ... ...,. ml
5rry C. Cornwall. Haltuirol OT
ric J., i-ruyn, uiens fam..iy
nltl Bat. Tatnuck inn
f mea p. Foot. Apawamis 91
a. uiooa. Apawamis us
Ktbart Ijilinf MllnnH . . IfW
fouyler Merrltt. Weeburn 1W
V'.S- Jnnlni, Twalfaklll Ufl
on w. JierDert. Oakland 10S
tlc Mahlon. i'ltney. Morris Co. 101
"av a. jienaucKion, Miaiana, .jih
WK II. Johnaan. HrnnlrlAWn . ..lift
smuM a. Dsan. (South Orans,..lllt
Ji Frirlclc Behavior. Weeburn.. 98
f J. Erneat Hmltta. Wilmington . W
HS X; l?r"man, Dyker Meadow. 98
1; Clark, Mlaauarolcut 00
eiaries A. Spoftord, Garden City. OT
bert K. Clark. Borlnaneld BO
o?hk p Barnt Merfon Cricket
, SSL"; ! Shannon.' Wood 'lUven'.lp2
'ft!.0! Todd Upper Monlclalr....li4
iiii.. ? "'"taon, mwanoy loo
lvul'mP. I'ickett. Creicent A. C.105
'.'LB,c,hllJr' Englswood. N. J, 00
L,mrJ,,Ui Bargent, New Haven. ...100
Are R. Ta.K.ll V. m... ',n
Kill" w.JUrm". Wyky....103
:.i Sr Scuiel,,n' wnoy.....ua
J"0."- "S, Bt. Louie. ....... BO
ound B. Kaih, Apawamis 110
IT"""" uwiun, wyKaayi. ,.iiw
IdS ? Xtn. Ardeley.. ...,.,..110
U aeelleid. VVeeturn 100
D. Eddy ApawamU. ......... .123
' ,"uw,'y, rountakan ....... ..ill
if.. ". Apawamn... ,11
JJj rn. Foreat Park m
't V..trwn' .wanok,.,,,.,iou
H. Ktl Inter Wvkaavi ' " Ilao
t lJ"0sII. Bt. David's. .,ia
.. PJf '.nn. Dyker Meadow. .13T
CJ '; Vf. , A (uiwamle , .... ,112
iS.' ' & K'"- Btockbrlds. 10U
3"i , Buiun, uraeuurn no
SHiff N,1,on' Altoon ,.'.,".'.105
Kr"i."ri ..ncaater los
Vt.yr btevens. MorrU Co. 97
W fv !"",Jr,,urlun,... J"
. v. "c. n"e. . .,..., u
cwMTrtv-. r M V A,,JT tryAiAb) r ----
OiiCH BEAOT1FUL WM&LYhd V L i J04T LOOK -J
TnKTAPPeMi Z ZZZZI" h-i- rU-l- -,-. '
tome en? " W"-' Tmis ww I W W Tv
X Tug way Vou Feet. -- y
LAST PENN PRACTICE
HELD BEFORE MATCH
WITH WEST VIRGINIA
In Preparation for Flrat Con
test Locals Arc Sent Through
BACKPIELD IS SELECTED
TALENT HIT HARD
AT HAVRE DE GRACE
In Opening Event Favorite Is
Left in Rear Long Shots
One, Two, Three
?fj f.. sPrtnr, Uraeburn ... .102
Sid Worth Hnrlnv ll.v.n 1VI
Bta T- V.1T"."'"'TT. -' -"
Oodtrey . Vorsst Jilli.
Alaou. fialtuaruf . . .
MANHEIM, Pa,, Sept. 23.-MIss Alice
Cunningham, Long-wood Cricket Club,
Boston, triumphed, with unexpected ease,
over Mrs. J. S. Taylor, Wilmington,
holder of two State titles. In the round
before the semifinal of the women's Phil
adelphia and district lawn tennis cham
pionship tournament In progress on the
turf courts at the Qermantown Cricket
Club, ..lanhelm, today.
Mas Cunningham's companions in the
penultimate round are Miss E. G. Ost
helmer, Huntingdon Valley: Miss Sarah
Myers, Merlon, and Miss Frances Ker
baugh, Belfleld. Miss Myers, who holds
the girls' Junior championship of Phila
delphia, and Miss Cunningham are the
only players still In all three events, .the
singles, doubles and mixed doubles.
The Boston girl's victory over the Dela
ware nnd Maryland champion today was
In straight sets, and with the loss of but
one same In each set at 6-1, 6-L
Miss Osthelmer returned a straight set
win over Miss Sarah Nellson, German
town, at 6-2, 6-2, and Mrs. Kerbaugh was
forced to a hard match by little Miss
Mollle Thayer, Philadelphia Cricket Club.
Mrs. Iferbaugh lost but one garao In the
opening set, but Miss Thayer forced her
to 14 games before she could claim the
second, at 8-6.
In tho doubles event Miss Phyllis
Walsh nnd Mrs. I. II. Schllchter, Jr.,
runners-up to Mrs. Marshall MoLean and
Miss Molla BJurstedt for the Pennsyl
vania State championship, went down to
defeat after one of the hardest-fought
and best-contested doubles matches seen
hero In many moons. The victors were,
3Uss Cunningham and, Mrs. F. M. Mel
ton, of the Longwood Cricket Club, Bos
ton, but the New England twain barely
squeezed tnrougn wun tne maicn ai i-,
6-3, 6-. Throughout It was the brilliancy
of Miss Walsh against the brilliancy of
Miss Cunningham, and the steadiness of
Mrs. Felton against the steadiness of
At the net, with her partner serving,
Miss Walsh was invincible, and on the
other side Miss Cunningham's backhand
strokes resulted in many an earned point.
Mtas E. a. Oetbelmer, Huntingdon Valley,
defeated Miss Sarah nellson, Qermantown,
&ila Alice Cunningham, Long-wood, defeated
Mr. J. S. Taylor, VVUmlnston. 6-1, 6-1.
Mies Sarah Myers. Merlon, won from Mrs.
Gilbert Harvey, Philadelphia Country Club, by
Vlrs. ' Kranrte Kerbaucb, HelHeld, defeated
Ml Mollle Thayer, Philadelphia Cricket Club,
W' 8e' CONSOLATION SINGLES.
Mrs. Tlobert Herald, Belfleld. defeated Miss
Marie Coates, Oermantown, 0-1, 8-0.
Mrs. O U Walnwrlsht, Philadelphia Cricket
Club, defeated Mies Acne Kennedy, Merlon,
jtlai Clara T. Chase, Merlon, dereated Mist;
Margaretta Myere. Merlon, W, 1-0, 0-3.
Mies Dleeton and Mies Alexander defeated
Miss Besttersood and MUi Crawford, 0-2, 0-1.
Mlxs Alice Cunningham and Mrs. F. M.
Felton defeaten MlM Phyllla Walsh and Mrs.
I, 11. Schllchter. Jr.. 7-0. 0-3, 6-4.
Allentown Fair Race Results
2-18-claes pa". J!?"- ;& .
Roberta, br, m., Charles Mlddagh, ....
Mifflin. Pa.. ." T 1 1 1
Wtnfobocken, b. s., Tnoroas. ile-
Farland. Mt. Holly, N.J....... 1 BIO 8 3
Chin Chin, ch. .. A. B. Lane,
Clay 1 . f 3 X 1 4
Minntau Uof. . ., Vtttr Hcrdlc,
Canton. P. ....,.. a 0 3 8
Tlm? . 2:lVi, 2:14. 811511,
Fr,t' runnfiis race, 4W (urlonge.
Cherry Heed, br. c, O. Marshal, Havre da
BetolUr, cla. g A. D, HjU. HaUlmor M., a
Stanley b- -. Vemon Oerdlatr, Mt. Mor-
rl. tit l.'(M"MMMIMlfll
HAVRE DE GRACE, Md., Sept. 23.
Trying to pick one of the most probable
winners of tho opening 2-ycar-old race
here this afternoon was much like the
Job Diogenes had to find nn honest man.
Charts of form might have been sought,
but they would not have given a hint of
tho possible workings of the animals.
Somo of them had never been officially
in a race.
It was not surprising then when three
long shots came to the fore In the event
at BH furlongs. Eddie Henry, with But
well up, got the Jump at the barrier and
was never headed. This one paid 10 to 1.
Tho place horse was Gibraltar, a 40 to 1
shot, whllo Belgian Trooper, much touted
to win, was third, at 6 to 1. A fine field
of youngsters faced the barrier.
First race, maiden, 2-year-olds, BH furlonrs
Eddlo Henry, 112. Butwell. 10 to 1, 4 to 1,
B to 2. won; Gibraltar. 109, Mink, 40 to 1,
IK to 1, 8 to 1, second; Belgian Trooper, 11-.
Buxton. S to 1. 8 to S. 7 to 10. third. Time,
1:08 3-5. Ocean Prince. Coetumer, Lost
Chance. Col. Matt. Dove Dale. Smooth Bore,
Glelpner, Stepanlde also ran.
Second race, selling, steeplechase, 4-year-olds
nnd up. 2 miles Syosaet. 151, Tlghe, 8 to 5.
7 to 10. 1 to S, won: Little Hugh. 138,
Henderson, 7 to I. s to l. a to -..second;
Juverance. 140. Keating, 15 to 1, 8 to 1. 3 to 1,
third. Time, 4:0.11-5. Aviator, Astute. Dixon
Park, Abdon. Repentant, Buttery and Julia
Third race, handicap, all agee, 8 furlongs
Celto, 95. Mink. S to 1. 3 to 2. out. won;
Hester Prynne. 100. McCahoy, O.to 6, 1 to 5,
out. second; Malachite. BO, McAtee, 2 to 1,
3 to 5. out. third. Time, 1:12. Housemaid
also ran. ' ,
Fourth race. Port Deposit selling stakes, 3-
year-olds, 0 furlongs He Will, 113. Cooper,
8 to B, 3 to B. 1 to 4, won; Hanson, 118.
Loftus, 9 to 8, 1 to 2, 1 to fi, second; Pulluz.
108. Mink, 6 to 2. even. 1 to 2, third. Time.
1:12 2-5. Noureddln, Old Broom and Borgo
Fifth race, telling, 4-year-olda and up, 1 1-18
miles Amalfl, 104, McCahey, 0 to 10. 2 to U.
won: Stonehenge. OS, Mink, 12 to 1, 4 to 1, 8
to 6. second: Ouy Fisher. 110, Davles, 12 to
1, 4 to 1, 2 to 1. third. Time. 1:47 l-. Daln-
gerneld, Christophlne, Towton Field, Dr.
Dougherty, O'Sulllvan and Napier alio ran.
CASCO SHOWS WAY
IN WOODBINE RACE
ALEXANDER WINS 30TH
GAME, DEFEATING CUBS
IN FIRST FRAY, 5 TO 1
The Great Lets Down Chicago
Batters With but Five Hits.
Phils Garner Eleven
ADAMS HAMMERED HARD
A.B. R. H.
Stock, 3b ;. 4
Bancroft, ss 5
PaBkcrt, cf. 2
Cravath, rf 5
Luderus, lb 6
Whlttcd, If. 4
Nlehoff, 2b 4
Burns, c 3
Alexander, p 3
6 U 27 16 3
First Event Is a Romp for Win
ner Lady of Lynn Gets
AB. n. H. O. A
Schulte, If ;
Shorr, p 0
WflrODBINE, Can., Sept. 21 Casco
showed the way In the opening dash of
D furlongs here this afternoon in mast
erly fashion. The winning animal, with
Jockey Collins up, made the other speed
merchants look like yoked oxen.
First race, $000 added, selling, 2-year-olds,
maidens, M furlongs Casco, 100, Collins,
S8.30, S5.70, 3. won; 1-o.dy of Lynn, us.
Hayes, 22.60, I5.B0, second; Broom Corn, 08,
Mcbermott. t2.M, third. Time, 1:08 2-5.
Trout Fly, McLellan, Donner, Parachute, Styx,
Mrs. Jack also ran.
Second race, SOOO added, Malton Plate, fell
ing, 3-year-olds and up, 0 furlongs Yenghee
111, Hayes, 4.00, W. S3.40, won; Katharine O,,
licit Warrington. S7.30, S4.B0, second: Kopje,
110, Smyth, Jt.OO, third. Time, 1:13 2-5. Be
bago, Jim Basey, Spring Mass, Mama Johnson,
Coreopsis, Perpetual, Almee Leslie, Qulen Sabe
and Meelick also ran.
Third race, Ul3n handicap, $700 added, all
ages, foaled In Canada. H turlongSr-Sllnpery-day,
131, fmyth, S3.20, 12.80, out, won; Hearts
ot Oak, 114, Hlce. $3.00, out. second; Marlon
Ualety, 100, Callahan, out, third. Time, 1:14.
Curnbroom also ran. .. ... ,
Fourth race, Saagram Cup, $1000 added, J-year-olds
and up, 1 1-10 miles lledland, 117,
Carter, $14, $4.70, $3.20, won; Plate Glass,
118, Goldstein, $2.00. $2.60, second; Aprlaa,
110. McDermott. $3.10, third. Time. 1:48 2-5.
Private Petal, Martian, Fountain Fay and As
trologer also ran.
Fifth race, $000 added, maiden steeple
chase, 8-year-olds and up, about 2 miles
Jim O., 147, Smvth, $7.40, $8.40, $2.70, won;
Kail Inla, 143, O'Connor. $4.10, $2.00, second;
Union Jack, 148, Ilussell, $8.20, third. Time,
4:10 2-5, Sherlock Holmes and March Court
CADENZA IS FIRST
ON LOUISVILLE TRACK
Ral.llbr,.1 . tA lA
1 fermtna livl,.. uuln. iiuL T7i tS
Km I - a... .-'.TvV..T-"". " " "
!. .,""' " ". .,
'' mad""m' kre m VM
Time,. ;pi. . . .
iux.ntln.. xli. li J. H. tTtoUer, Elk
Marjorie D. Gets Second Money
and Stonewood Third in
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 23.-C&denzs,
JIarJorle D, and Stonewood finished in
order in the first raco this afternoon.
Total 33 1 5 27 13 4
Batted for Adams In 7th.
t Hatted for Shorr In 9th.
Three-base hit Cravath. Two-base
hits Nlehoff, Luderus. Sacrlflco hits
Mulligan, Adams. Stolen bases Whltted,
Stock. Struck out By Adams, 3; Alex
ander, 3: Shorr, 2. Base on balls Oft
Adams, 5; Alexander, 2; Shorr, 1. Double
plays Mulligan to Phelan to Baler, 2;
Archer to Mulligan. Passed ball Burns.
CUBS PARK, Chicago, Sept. 23 By
defeating the Cubs In the first game of
today'B double-header, Alexander won his
30th victory of the season. The final
score was 5 to 1
Errors figured conspicuously In four
out of the six runs made by both
Alexander allowed the enemy but five
'hits, all of which were singles.. Several
times, however, tne juds were wimin
striking distance of tying up the game,
but the pinch blow was always lack
InE. . . L,
The only run scored by Chicago came
In tho second, resulting from Williams'
single, a wild throw by Alexander to
second In nn attempt to make a forco
play, and Luderua' error of a thrown
Adams and Schorr yielded 11 hits for IB
bnses and passed six men. The Phils be
gan scoring in their hnlf of the ccond.
Whltted got a life on Mulligan's boot and
scored on NlehoK's double. Alexander
drove Nlehoff ncross with a single to
In the sixth round a pass to Paskert,
Luderus' double, an error by Adams and
.Whltted's single netted the Phillies two
The final tally came in the ninth,
when Stock walked and scored on Cra
vat h'u triple to deep left.
Stock fouled to McCarthy, Bancroft hit
one too hot for Adams. Paskert walked.
Cravath hit into a double play, Mulligan
to Phelan to Baler. No runs, one hit,
Good singled to left. Good took second
on Phelan's out, Bancroft to Luderus.
Good advanced to third as Bancroft threw
out Schulte. Saler filed to Paskert. No
runs, one hit, no errors.
Luderus filed to Williams. Whltted was
safe on Mulligan's high throw, Whltted
stole second, and scored when Nlehoff
doubled over third base. Burns fanned.
Alexander singled to left, scoring NlehofT,
Alexander continued to second when
Schulte fumbled' his drive. Stock lined
to Mulligan. Two runs, two hits, two
Williams singled to right. McCarthy hit
to Alexander, whose wild throw to force
Williams allowed both men to reach their
bases tsafely. Mulligan sacrificed, but
Luderus allowed Alexander's throw to get
past him. Williams scoring, McCarthy
taking third nnd Mulligan second. Ban
croft held McCarthy at third, as ho threw
out Archer. Burns dropped tho third
strike on Adams, but threw him out nt
first. Stock threw out Good. One run,
ono hit, two errors.
Bancroft popped to Phelan. Paskert
walked. Cravath fanned and Paskert
was doubled stealing, Archer to Mulli
gan. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Phelan filed to Paskert. Schulto filed
to Nlehoff. Saler fouled to Luderus. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Luderus singled to left. Luderus took
second on a wild pitch. Whlttcd filed to
Good. Nlehoff hit to Adarjs and Luderus
was run down between secund nnd third,
Adams to McCarthy to Mulligan, Nlehoff
taking second. Burns grounded to Baler.
No runs, ono hit, no errors.
Williams fanned. Stock threw out Mc
Carthy. Mulligan fouled to Burns. No
runs, no hits, no errors.
Alexander fouled to Good. Stock filed
to Williams. Mulligan knocked down
Bancroft's single. Bancroft died stealing.
Archer to Phelan. No runs, ono hit, no
Whltted muffed Archer's fly, Jimmy
reaching second. Adams sacrificed, Alex
ander to Nlehoff. Good was out, Nlehoff
to "Luderus, Archer holding third. Ban
croft threw out Phelan. No runs, no hits,
Paskert walked for the third time.
Paskert reached second on Cravath's out,
Phelan to Saler. Luderus doubled against
tho right-field fence, scoring Paskert.
Adams attempted to catch Luderus nap
ping at second, but threw to centre field,
Luderus taking third. Whltted hit one
too hot for Mulligan, Luderus Bcorlng.
Whltted took second when Nlehoff was
safe on Mulligan's fumble. Burns hit
Into a double-play. Mulligan to Phelan to
Knlpr. Two runs, two hits, two errors.
Schulte walked. Alexander partly
stopped Baler's drive, and Nlehoff tagged
Schulto out near second. Williams fouled
to Burns. McCarthy filed to Whlttcd.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Alexander walked. Stock fanned. Ban
croft singled to right, Alexander stop
ping at second. Paskert fouled to Saler.
Cravath forced Bancroft, Mulligan to
Phelan. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Mulligan Blngled over second. Archer
singled to same place. Mulligan stopping
at second. Fluhrer batted for Adams.
Fluhrer forced Mulligan, Alexander to
Stock. Good fouled to Stock. The run
ners advanced on a passed ball. Phelan
walked, filling the bases. Schulto forced
Phelan, Bancroft to Nlehoff. No runs,
two hits, no errors.
Schorr replaced Adams on the slab
for Chicago. Luderus grounded to Saler.
Whltted singled to left, Nlehoff singled
to centre, Whltted stopping at second.
Whltted died stealing third, Archer to
McCarthy, Nlehoff taking second. Burns
walked. McCarthy throw out Alexander.
No runs, two hits, no errors.
Baler popped to Nlehoff. Williams
singled to centre. Bancroft threw out
McCarthy, Williams taking second. Mul
ligan fanned. No runs, ono hit, no er
rors, NINTH INNING
Stock walked, Bancroft fanned. Stock
stole second. PaBkert fanned. Cravath
tripled over Schulte's head, scoring Stock
Phelan throw out Luderus, One run, one
hit, no errors.
Archer filed to Paskert. Keating batted
for Schorr, and was thrown out by Stock
Nelhoft threw out Good. No runs, no
hits, no errors.
IN CONTEST TONIGHT
Handicap Five - Mile Race
Starts at 8 o'Clock With
A handicap five-mile run under the aus
pices of tho Grand Autumn Carnival
Committee will bo held tonight at 8
o'clock from the Intersection of Alle
gheny and Frankford avenues.
The best distance runners of the Middle
Atlantic Association of tho A. A. U. are
scheduled to start, and local followers
will probably witness a well-contested
Six prizes are offered to the athletes
who finish In those places in the big
event. Tho first prize will be a gold watch,
while tho second man in at the finish
will receive a gold ring. Tho third man
Is to be awarded a pair of gold cuff
buttons, while the fourth, fifth and sixth
winners will receive scarf pins.
The course to be traversed by the ath
letes tonight will be as follows:
Starting at the dressing quarters,
Frankford and Allegheny avenues, then
south on Frankford avenue to Cambria
street, west on Cambria to Emerald, north
on Emerald to Westmoreland, east on
Westmoreland to Frankford avenue, south
on Frankford to starting point and re
peat this circuit four times.
In preparation for the game with West
Virginia on Saturday the University of
Pennsylvania football team had two prac
tices today. It was tho first and last
double practlco of the season on Frank
lin Field. In tho morning practlco about
16 men turned out and went through, b.
sharp signal drill under tho eyo ot field
coach Dickson. Virtually all ot the plays
which wilt be used against West Virginia
The afternoon practice) was unusually
severe. As tho men reported at the gym
nasium they wcro sent up to tho examin
ing room, whero every varsity candidate
had to submit to a physical examination.
In tho absence ot Doctor McKcnzle, who
Is serving in the English army, the ex
aminations were conducted by Doctors
DeWald, Stout and Wilson. Particular
attention was paid to the heart and lungs
of tho gridiron candidates.
The scrimmage which ended the after
noon's work was tho last of tho week be
foro the West Virginia game. Several of
the varsity regulars were excused from
it on account of slight injuries. This list
Included Qulgley, tho fullback: Williams,
halfback, and Miller, end. None of these
men Is seriously hurt, but all ore suffer
ing from bruises which might easily be
aggravated. Field Coach Dickson, who
is In chnrgo of tho conditioning of tho
players, declared today that he did not
intend to use crippled men either In prac
tice or In games.
Cleveland Manager to Stick
.-.;, U.K- :a 'oni, manager ov
the Cleveland team of the American League.
,. ,,' vuiuiutb 10 continue m tne poel
tlon next season. President Charles W. Seiners
bas announced. Mr. Somers expressed faith, la
tho ability of his manager to lmprova greatly
tho position of the team next year.
Boxing at the National Theatre
..Am?UHr ?out." wer Inaugurated at the Na
USSSUSTViT" 'V1 nitiu elx mtsrestlng bout,
comprised the show. In a special bout Terry
T,.J7nx?.ifbowc''1 h0 ha! a "Wolf by stopping
?an.i!.l;,!n4V,Jou5?' .tewlts ot'lio-pouna
tuurnament: Harry Neelon won from Jack
Burk. Joj Butch beat Jimmy Coenor In four
T0-S,f..,.hB.ercre,,. "topped tbe Vranx Dundee
Jack Kitty fracas to save Kitty. Johnny iieely
as declared the victor with Young llino and
Frankle Smith defeated Pete Miller-. .
WHAT TIIE PHILS MUST DO
TO WIN THE PENNANT
Tat Moron's pennant prospects have 14
more games to play. Boston has IS
games, one of which Is with St. Louis and
will not likely be played. Brooklyn has
12 to play.
If the rhlllles win 8 out ot 14 they will
Onlsh with a percentage of .578. If Boston
plays the postponed game with St. Jouls
and wins all Its games, the best tbe
IItotcs can do is to tie the Phillies.
If the Phillies split even on their re
maining 11 games they will have per
centage of .571. Boston would have to
win is and lose 'toone to beat them with'
a percentage ot .675. Brooklyn would
have to win all its remaining games to
tie the Thillles.
Eight ot the rhlllles' remaining 14
games are with Boston and Brooklyn.
First rare, selling, S-yaar-olds, 0 furlongs
Cadenxa, 108, Vandusen, Ik. IK). ui.On and (3.10,
won: Marlorla O.. lOO, dttarns .M.&O and a.W).
second) Stonewood, 108, Gentry, X.H.70. third.
TYult Jar, Allen IJrldgewater, brave O'Uay,
Prospect. Btonlngton, Bt, Lq and Tlnaman also
Second race, mile and 70 yards, 4-year-olds
and up, selling Justice (loebel, 101, Henry,
113.00, 5.0 and (3.10, wont Hardball. 107,
Lapallle, f.1.80 and 12.70, second: With W.
104i Judy, J2.M), third. Tm. 1.43 4-0. World's
Wonder. Uaponny and Bank Hill also ran.
Third rare, 5-year-otds and up, nlllnir, 0
furlongs Mars Caaaldr, UT, Judy, I7.SO. M.EO,
SZ70, won, Othollo, M. Metcalfe. 13.80, 2.1K
aerori.1l Mex. 1047 Mott, 13.60, third. Time,
liU. Huntress Royal Interest and Bonaiua
raoa. nasuicap, -ycaroias, ovs tur-
Ulg wjuivav. i, u-ana, vo.w, 4.w,
IZ.7V, WOOl wwr AIWIII, uu, MOllr M.vu,
SM, second: FYanklln, 112, Keogli, 42.00,
thlra. Tlsoe, itf !. ,Caaruji Thliila Oreen,
Mm Jr.. J, 7, Muttmk 4 salllwm lo rao.
RACES TODAY AT
HAVRE DE GRACE.
Blx Races Dally Including a Bteeplsehasa,
Special Tralusi l'enna. K. K. leave Broad
St. 1Z1S4 p. m.. West l'hila., lilSS p. m- .
B. O. lease Zlth Chestnut tits U45
Admission, Grandstand Paddock,
11.50. Ladles. 11.00.
First Kara at tlM p. m.
Wilmington GetB Powder Contract
WILMINGTON, Del., Sept 23. Powder
contracts, this time for black powder, ag
gregating more than 15,000,000, have been
received by companies in this city In the
past few .days and contracts of similar
size are expected within a few days. All
of this black powder will be used In war.
Du Ponts Increase Plant Guards
WILMINGTON, Del., Sept. 23.-MaJor
Sylvester, chief ot the du Pont police de
partment, today placed a number of
guards about the du Pont powder mills,
near this city. No explanation is given
except that guards nre being maintained
about all plants.
TENTS to HIRE
T.AVt (IK ITAUrni.KS,
dXKKL ANU WOOD
" ESNjIIB McCURDY
ii xomvh MtwsH wnuurr
4y OF SEPT. 1
Li to oct. L
RAC UUT-tlwwUg and MaHaes
RaM mrr day uit FiUer
Axle rUu., TrMav, OrfaUr IM
MB -AT- SMrtX. Darfar 4aalM
I the Air. Tw w.oW,SIlU oallr
mlctaK ereum vmyh.
M M feature MU
B ! - J - -.J -J lJ-' 1 . 4," I M m
mml T , f
$ 1 3 5 O H Seven Passenger
You ride in the Chalmers
Six-40 not on it
THERE may be thoie who take "witk
a grain of salt" tbe statement that
a $ 1 350 car can be made to ride as easily
and be ai comfortable as a car selling for
$6000 or more.
Nevertheless, k is absolutely tree that
bo car, at any price, rides any easier or is
more comfortable than this $1 350 Chal
mers Six-40, assd a ride in k will thorough
ly coavtBce yx of this fact.
Comfort must be built into a car. bat it
is not difficult if you l(no m.
The seat backs and side walls of the
Stx-40 are built for comfort according
to scientific principles that years of ex
perieace have taught us.
The seats and side wIk are deep uit
roomy, the upholstery i luxurious and U
of full leather. The leg-room is ample.
Truly, you ride in this car net n it
The rear springs are 57 inches long
the leosjest cq stay car in the world at tbe
price. Aside from the great comfort they
pre yoa will find that their resilient action
wiH save you tire biQs.
And, finally, there is always m ttse
Stz-40 the comfort of steady poer the
quick acceleration the easy, vibrau'onless
smll of the marvelous valve-in-head over
head camshaft motor.
Let us show you some real motor car
comfort. Let us do it lo-da)j.
rUw Servic to Owssrt
Bptry Cllmri lUtUr gUni U
tvtry 9fyr f a CaaJaurj car a
Sttviit Coafft , tack trr
ttUtg rtdfmtblt ftr djtnM4
mmtumt tf Uuftstitn ttnnt at any
Chatmm dtalat't anywktrt.
Ckakaars Club and CMmaa
Evtry Chttmtrt evmtr U tritUi t
a mtmitrthif cr4 in tnt Ckaimtrt
CM ttmmtmjing htm ta tns ceurlt
tit) at Ckolmtrs rttrtimtuvui
trtrytthtrt. and la rtttips ."rka
CW( CfOawi- rX ,
Chalmers Motor Cempaay of PM)WI.kU
sruccK wot 252-254 N, Bro4 jk. iwjk
Allentown, I'a. Ijtfrr Aula Co,
tiridseien. n, j-xntr swos.
Chester, raw Thomas Muahts,
Dover, 11, K I Martfrsftr.
Kaaton, l' Kaatou Auto flo.
UuiJoiitk, l'a. TIiobs MushrA.
Lektefctoa, V. , Mart Mats Car Ce.
iraUa. Vu Tliouwa Mnssisli
Mt.'uHy, N Jf-UmaM '"sr, Jka.
1'utaiaaV. I'M.., ,r1
'rurvUii, M, t-4i
wos. taa.xr, rs
rJM Yam NU Cm Uu Cfmlmtt