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View Sample Pages : Syracuse Evening Herald, September 15, 1893

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Evening Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 15, 1893, Syracuse, New York T 1 V THE- EVENING HERALD SYRACUSE, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15. 1893. NTION, FAIR Jr J-dli! NOT FORGET WHEN YOU ARE VISITING THE FAIR THAT Shoes, rs EDICT 3O8 South. Balina Street, Syracuse, N. Y, BIYiLB! UNIVERSITIES AND ST. JOHNS FOLLOW THE S. A. A. LEAD. Tho Former Winston, tho Fa- mous Williams Football Couch, ami tlicLattor Expect McClung; or Lnurlo Ullss to Instruct Their Team. If the game of football does not get a good firm footing in Syracuse and vicinity it will not be on account of a lack of competent trainers and coaches. When the Syracuse Athletic association secured the services of Hanson they were thought to be far ahead of ail the other teams in Cen- tral New York ooth in energy and good sense. The other teams thought that they could do as well, however, and Syracuse university at once set about getting an equally good man. They cast a line for Robert Winston, the well-known Williams coach and trainer, and finally landed him. He has been engaged and will arrive to-morrow or the first part of next week. Gariield, captain of last year's Williams team considered him one of the best coaches he ever knew. He is an Englishman by birth, and learned the Rugby game in that coun- try. to be outdone by her rivals St. John thought that she could do a little in the football line herself. She sent representatives to McGlong the ta- mous Yale captain, and to Laurie Bliss, his scarcely less famous successor. Colonel "Verbeck last week went to New Haven to help ont his cause, and word comes to-day that one of the men has been secured. If this is so it will certainly create a sensation in local football cir- cles, for, although neither Bliss or Mc- Clung will make more capable coaches than Hanson or Winston, their names are better known to the general pub- lic. Whatever the outcome of the ne- gotiations it is certain that Central New York will 'get a football boom such as she has never had before. The Syracuse Athletic association team, which was first in the field, are doing good work. Their improvement can be seen by the most careless ob- server. The rush line will average up 1ST pounds, which is, if anything, too heavy for good, quick work. The first game will be played next Thursday at the State Fair grounds with the uni- versities. This will be a good chance for those interested in the game to get an idea of the two teams will line 1VAS A KKI) L.KTTEK DAT. "Work by tlio Crack Kidcrs at Yesterday. Yesterday at the Springfield tourna- ment was one of the most successful racing days ever held at any track. Two records were broken, while Tyler beat both; of the cracks, Sangcr and Zimmerman, in the mile international. Tyler made a hall-mile in the second heat of the handicap in beating his own record of made at Hart- ford, September Sth, and Sanger won the two-mile handicap in 2-5, beat- big Johnson's record of made >t Pittsfield, June 24th. The great race of the day, the mile international record, was won By H. C. {Tyler after the most exciting bicycle contest ever seen on the track. Windle a pretty race for a place the leaders and pushed Sanger closely to the home stretch, where the race seemed to be between the latter and Zimmerman. The two came down, the stretch almost side by side, with Sanger a few feet ahead until about a rod from tne tape when Tyler made a magnificent spurt and finished first, The halt-mile open was a loaf for first quarter and a sprint in 27 4-5 sec- onds for the last quarter. It was be- tween Windle, Zimmerman and Banker, who rounded the last turn to- gether, Zimmerman crossing the tape ahead of Windle by a wheel. At the conclusion of the scheduled races, Meintjes, with pacemakers, covered 26 miles and oO yards in 59 minutes seconds, breaking tne world's hour record of 25 miles, 690 yards. The class mile race was declared off with no run over, as the time limit, was not reached by 0 3-5 seconds. Bliss. Bald and Rhodes were the lead- ing three to cross the tape. Summaries: One-mile, two-thirty-five A. Rhodes won, Hugh Robson second, A. T. Caldweil third; time Half-mile, one-ten G. Bald won; G. M. Wells second, M. P. Dirn- berger third; time 2-5. Half-mile A. Zimmerman won. W. W. Windle second, G. A. Banker third; time 1-5. Two lailes, five-ten S. Brandt won, P. Dirbinger second, E. 0. Bald third: time Jo. Mile Springfield international record C. Tyler won, W. C. Sanger sec- ond, A. A. Zimmerman third, W. W. AVindle fourth, J. P. Bliss filth; time Mile, two-twenty-five won, G. M. Wells second, E. A. Nelson third; time, Half mile C. Tyler won, R. S. Williamson (40 third; time, quarter, 32 sec.; aalf, 3-5. Two mile C. Sanger W.W.Windle second; J. P. Bliss (30 third; time, half, 1 :OS 3-5; 3-5; three- quarters, two miles, 2-5. Mile LeMessurier won. C. R. Newton second, F. A. Foell third, M. J. Rumrill fourth, Fred Seel- eye fifth; time, second; Caleb C. Brown, S.A. time, 1-5. Two mile W. Murray, S. A. A., first: F. S. Jaques. Auburn, second: third; time. 25. A3IATJEUKS AT CHICAGO. SYRACUSE CAPTURED PHIZES. Our 'Cyclers tho AVinnors at Cort- laml Kiilr Both the Syracuse Athletic associa- tion and the Century 'Cycling club did themselves proud at the Cortland races, the two clubs together bringing home about everything of value that was offered as a prize. Fisher of the Century won the 15-mile road race in excellent style, taking the time prize at the same time. After his hard ride in Tun HEH.VI.D road race of Wednes- day his work yesterday is especially commendable. Murray beat Gardner out in the halt-mile open, while Jaques, the Auburn man, rode second to him in the 2-mile handicap. All of the Syra- cuse men did well. Summaries: Fifteen-mile handicap roau W. Fisher, C. C. C., Syracuse, first: Willie Smith, Y, M. C.rA., Syracuse, second; Orson Cook, Cortland, third; Will Lanigan, C W. C., fourth. Time, One-mile handicap, Cortland boys un- der 15 Clark, first; Harry Wells, second; Frank Pike, third. Time, One mile S. Jaqnes, Au- burn, first; J. H. Gardner, S, A. A. second; E. W. Murray, S. A, A., third. Time, 2-5. One mile open, Cortland Wheel club Wright tanning sec- ond, C. C. Reed third, D. Waters fourth: time, One-half mile W. Mnrrav, A, first; J, H, Gardner, S, Contests Under tho Auspices at the Athletic Union. Yesterday was the opening day of the great Amateur Athletic union meeting in Chicago, held under the auspices of the Chicago Athletic asso- ciation. The records were none of them wonderfnl, except that made by Stage of Cleveland, %vho ran seventy- five yards in 7 4-5 seconds. Summaries: Running broad bv R. C. Kumber, Davton, O., (I toot, G inches) 23 feet. Inches. Throwing 16-pouml bv J. S. Jlitchell. New York A- C. i feet. Hj: inches. Putting 16-pound br George Riddell. Chicago A. A. (4 feet 6 Inches) 44 feet. Three-quarter mile bv S. Liebgolfl, Pastime A, Q, New York (scratch.) Time, Seventy-five yards run, heats, W. Stage, Cleveland A. C., won. Time, 7 4-5 seconds. Hundred yards hurdle race, eight hur- dles, each three feet six inches in height, two heats ana heat. A. G. Clark. C. A. A., won: P. a Paffer, N. Y. A. C-. second: time. 14 4-5 seconds. Three hundred yards H. Patter- son. Chicago A. C. (eighteen won; time, 31 1-5. Five mile safety bicvcle T. Nis- ley won. G. Steel second, E. C. Bode third: time, l-o. One thousand yards Comerou, C. A. A., (titty won: time. 1-5. One hundred and eighty yard's run, flnal heat- K. H. Patterson, C. A. A- (eleven won: time, ISsecomls. Two hundred varils hurdle race, final W. Goft, N. Y. A. C. (four yards) won; time, 22seconds. Two mile Liebffold, P. A. C. won: time, 3-s. Six hundred yards ,T. Townsend, M. A. A. (twenty-five won; limr, 3-5. Two-mile H. Bean. S. A. C. (100 yards) won: time, 3-5. Track avcnts. running high F. Sweeny. X. A. A. (scratch) won with 6 feet, 1 inch. Pole vault-W. A. Stewart, P. T. M. C, A. (9 inches) won with 11 feet. 3 inches. Thron'inc 56-pound Mitchell. N.Y. A. a" (scratch) won with 34 feet, 9 inches. Tuc of A. C., Scottish A. C., Chicago: Acron A- A., Brooklvn, com- peting. Acron A. A. beat Scottish A. C in Scottish A. C. beat Pittsburgh A. C. by 3 inches and forfeited second pull with Acron A. A. CLAKK IS A GKEAT I'lTCHER. Won His Klchtecnth Consecutive Gjimo For Fine Work. little more than a week the East- ern league season will be over. The National league does not close until September 30th, but the fight is prac- tically over. Yesterday's games were characteristic of early fall, full of life and snap, and interesting from first to last. Louisville-, accomplished a feat that has few parallels in base-ball his- tory. She played, two frames in one afternoon and did not make an error. New York also played an errorless game. Chicago played tag with Phila- delphia, while Pittsburgh found little trouble in defeating Boston. In the Eastern league Erie celebrat- ed the closing of the home season by defeating Binghamton in two welf- played games. "Dad" Clark by his clever work in the box was the prime cause of this. Yesterday's games swell this young- man's totarof 'consecutive games won to the.number of eighteen, besides one won by clever stick work. Next.'year Clark will be known as one of the best twirlers on the diamond. The scores were: XATIONAL LEAGUE. At Cincinnati: R. H. s. New York.......... 0 1 0 I 0 0 0 0 2 5 0 4 2 act! liilligan; Cross and Vaughn. At Pittsburgh: R. H. E. Boston____..........0 1000000 1 4 2 Pittsburgh.....0 0 0 I 1 2 0 0 4 7 2 and Bennett; Killen audEarle. At Cleveland: TL H. E. Baltimore..........2 2 S anil Koliinson; Will- iams and O'Connor. At Chicago: B. H. -E. Chicago..........04 031040 0-12 17 2 9 4 and Cross; Griffith 1 s and Schriver. At game: H. H. E. Washington........000011000-2 S 5 Louisville.........10 0 S 0 0 0 0 >j 10 0 and O'Rourke: Kilroy and Grim. Second game: K. H. E, S 3 6 0 and McGuire; Witt- rock, Hemming and Weaver. EASTERN I.EAGUE. game: R. n. E. f, Martha Wilkes. In this race the four heats trotted were the fastest ever trotted in a race. Summaries: Urttdtrf Futurity, Sl.UO. Dancont............................... 211 Luzelle........................ 123 Mary .Magdalen........... 33" Time, TictHMrlcen Class, Atlantic King__ 131 Two 3 NuthursL................... a Alvin Swift. 4 Time, 2.-14K. 214K, Hopeful States, Magna Sphinx.............. Hien Form.........................2 2 Time, Exposition Stakes-Frff-for-all Trotting; Purse (unftnUfed.) 1 Alls.................................1 6 Pixley..............................2io Lord Clinton...................3 2 Nightingale.......................9 3 Evlana T ...........................5 9 WalierE...........................4 4 Little Albert.....................8 S Greenleaf..........................10 Alvin............................... Time, 7 i i 2 2 4 4 3 5 5n3 7 S 6 6 9 7 a lOdr SATURDAY, SEPT. 9TE LIVE BIRD SUOOT. vicinity for a long time. Seventeen birds were shot at by each man at thirty-one yards rise, with ground traps, Ayling cid first rate work, kill- ing his birds without a miss. Mont- gomery clowned all but two. The shooting was good, considering that the men had had little practice lately at this style of target. j SCORE. H. Ayling.....11111 11 1111 j J.Montcomery.l llliOlOllllllll i i C Ayling.......11001 1001 1 10111 01-11 V. Gelbite.....10 11111 withdrew All our 14.00, 15.00, 16.00 and 18.00 Men's Summer Suits will go at each. Fifty to select from, including round Sacks and Cllfe- On Wednesday occurred the first live j. i j. frnnf Qnrl Sird shoot that has taken place in this i i" dig 111 i I U11L dllU i fell J I o I and Berger; Fournier i and Allen. Second game: R- H. E. Erie.................2 0132002 16 1 Binghamton.. 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 S 2 and Berfier: Fonrnier and Allen. At Buffalo: R. H. E. BaSalo..............02 0 0 C 0 1 0 6 II 4 Wilkes-Barre. o 0 o s 1 o 9 14 6 Kilroy and Urquhart; Caraplield and Dowse. At Providence: R H. E. Albany......... ....0 0 S 0 0 0 0 0 4 3 Providence.. ....o 5 5 Batteries-dlihan and Hess; Kudder- ham and RECORD. Fonr Ilents TrottEtVin fcstcstTime Ever Jladenn" n'Tlace, The greatest performance ever wit- nessed on the trottingi.track took place at Chicago Alix, the great Patronage horse; did the first heat of the Columbian Exposition staKes in the wonderfnl time breaking the world's record "of held by Highest of aft in Leavening U.5 Gov't Report ABSOOTTELY PURE Arena at Anctlon. By order, oi the District court the Sheriff advertised yesterday to sell at auction on October iSth the arena of the Crescent City Athletic clnb, New Orleans. The sale is made on the suit of "Bob" Fiusimmons. who and defeated "Jim" Hall clnb last March. The Cresce the contest for It lost and was unable to pay Fitzsimmons his prize in full, giving him notes instead. Kesult of fish Protection. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Loftie canght fifty black bass and a pickerel on Wed- nesday at South Bay, between 2 and 6 o'clock. Twenty-five of the largest weighed forty-nine pounds. Crabs were used as bait. This is a good example of the benefit of the game laws to legiti- mate angling.______ Crnvlcy Wants to Mo Trainer. "Tom" Cawley has sent an applica- tion to the board of governors of the Syracuse Athletic association, asking tor the position of club trainer and in- structor. Cawley is one of the best men for the place that could be found, and it will probably be given to him. Remember this sale is for Saturday only. Boys' School Suits, single and double breasted, age 14 to 19 years, that were 8.00, 10.00 and 12.00, to go this week only at each. Remember for Saturday only and is the price. Small boys are in it too; all our boys' single and short pant Suits, age 4 to 15 Frank Boggs of this city, mechanical engineer for E. P. Bates, maimed yes- terday afternoon Miss Jennie Jillson of Rensselaer Falls. The ceremony was perlormed at the home of Thomas Dickinson in that place at 2 o'clock. Mr. Boggs is a popular gentleman, and the greatest happiness is wished him. The wedding was a quiet one. The guaranteed cure for all headaches is 8.50, will go at each to-morrow. Remember this great sale is for Saturday only and is the price. Look in our large show window for samples. Remember this great sale is for one day only." Saturday, September 9th. Manufacturers of Fine Variderbilt Square, Between Balina and Warren ;