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NEW A. L RULING
FROM TAKING FLAG
Double-Header at Polo
Grounds Today Ordered
By Johnson's Aide.
LANDIS "RANDS OFF"
Tribe's Hope Rises When
Cleveland Triumphs Over
Faber, 3 to 2.
CHICAGO. Sept 3#.?The Aiierlcan
League pennant race is not over,
although for a time tofcay baseball
official* aad everts were awarding
the 1921 flas to New York.
Cleveland, by virtue of a 3-to-2
victory o^er the "White* So*, clung
to ita shred of bops for another
The American league rule book
was gvven a thorough ?thumbing
after th? gamev when the question
came tt* whether the pennant
race wtfjQJliCM ss the result of the
rn'tpo?Miutatl In Philadelphia o# the
contest scheduled between the Athletics
and Tanks on account of
rain. Baseball authorities at Com,iakey
Park, asked for a ruling, announced
that ' the race was ov*r
that New York had won. Cy S?nborne.
president of the B?l?W
Writers' Association, declared that
the postponed game did not have to
be played again. In which event it
would have been impossible f
Cleveland to win.
Raeo Hot Tet Ov*t.
At. the office of Ean Johnson,
president of the American League,
however announcement was promp lylv
made tkmt the race was not
over: that * double-header would
he played lit New York Saturday
between the Tank* and Athletic*
Later word was received h?ra
that both the Ke* Tork and Philadelphia
eluba agreed to play the
postponed KWM. *hus assuring
Cleveland of lta ?hance for the pennant.
small as-lt ?ay be.
President Johnson was ont of
town and will not return until Monday.
Tn his absence William Harridge.
his secretary. sAd that the
rules adopted at tha December.
1930 meeting of tl? Aantrican
league provlAa that ro?W"n'd
tame of any ?eries mu?t beMayed
off the next time the two cMbs meet
in a series, and that this ruling applied
to the "one-game series
scheduled between New Tork and
Philadelphia tomorrow. If New
Tork was acheduled to play any
team except Philadelphia the game
would not have to be played. The
rules provide that a
came can be transferred to the
other club's grounds, as Is this case,
nub Rala Book.
Judge Kenesaw M. Landls ado ptf *?
"hands-off" policy In the dlsr*e:
He said that U was a t?agu?
matter that "would have to be settl?3
by the rule book.
Cleveland kept Itself In the race
by beating the White Sox: S to i In
a well-played game. Coveleskie
was Speaker's twlrler. It was FaST.
attempt to win his twentysixth
victory of the season with a
seventh-Place club Cleveland won
the game in one inning, the flfth.
scoring all their three runs on four
singles, a base on balls and a sacrifice
fly The White SoxWere practically
helpless before. fcoveleakle.
Cle.e Ah H O A] Chle.?o Ab S O A
if 4 4 3 ojlohmwi ... ? 0 0 1
2 15 OtStrtiBlt.lf... 4 0 8 1
SiSrt . * ? 2 ?CoUtas.Sb.. 4 2 0 4
uUh.rt 4 0 3 OIHooper.rf . 3 1 ? 0
SSL*'; i : : 1
SSF 2 i s 5 S
^ o bas:;- j 111
Tot.l.-. 2?^^!l 11 7S71!
Batted for Faber ia ninth.
r.-rdner. O-Neill Hog".
E (oUins- Errors Wood. ?'?"?; *??;
* hi, ?heelr Struck oat?Br ysber. 4.
^"r^V.SlT J. B.W. OB b.iu_o? CO'.51
3 Off rtber. 1, Sacrifice Mt??
Wallbv 2>. I>ooble Flar?Fabef to Joho ?n
[Cards Again Swamp
| Pittsburgh, Score, 12-4
| ?5T LOUIS. Sept. 30.?'The PlttsL_r_h
ri fates continued on the
Kwnward Path today, losing to St. j
,f to 4 Carlson and Wheeler
^ hatted hard. Score:
IT,,,. \b H O A; St. Loni. Ab H 0 A
=iT, ..if * 1 2 lfsmiUi.rf.... ft 110
J'*' f 4 2 4 wyoumler.lb 4 111 (I
TST ... 3 1 2 3 Kt<K-k.3b... 4 111
= K n rf 3 0 10 Hora.br,2b S 3 4 0
? * * 2 Mseller.cf. S 4 2 0
V ?.4 111 UrHearjMf 3 13 0
it, 4 1;* 2!Larsajs... & 3 0 4
<,rimr> 4 e 2 llCfemoii?.c.. 4 4 5 0
Ooor-h ? g|H?lBe..i>... 3 0 0 3
SSZZ 'v i ? 0 II
|. 0 o o ol
.12 ? 24 14| Total.. M 18 27 8
for Morrfoa la alath.
T" *T!.. ninooooso?4
lltiehurlh ^ 01034103 x?12
SI'Jx'^mil?e <"?W. Robertsoa (2>,
."I? st,? k (I>. Hom.by (3>. Mueller 12).
8?lt" ?toy? Ijirlll Error.?C.rey, M.r(iooch.
Lsraa. Two-bsw hits?
Honsbr (81. -H.rah.rt, Mueller.
?!; - ha<?e hit?Clemona. Home rsa??
V'Z'fr Hora.hr ?tolea ba^-Maellw.
WM Bitch-Wheeler Hit by pitched tall?
H Wheeler (Foamier). B??e? ob talli??
oJ H^iBe. 3: off l-.rl.oo. 2; off Wh?ler.
,?* ?,n?k out-*r Wo?. ?j by Korrtooa.
1 off r.rl^a. II bits. raa. ia 4 .11 la
? . ' off Wheeler. 8 bit?. * ,raa? la 3 IB
jeft B h..e*?Pit.horTh, ; St.
SJ""* - Time. 1:50. Vmptm-O B.J,
!*?, .nd M-Coftcb (
Dodger Star Picks
Giants to Win Series
NEW TORK. Sept. 1#.?If the
Slants mee: the Tanks in the world
John McG raw's team will
*ve to be too fast for the Hugmen.
Jtlnks Pete Kilduft. of the Dodger*
Hi* midget infletder says the Tantt>..
pitchers will find It dlfflcult to
ceep the Giants off the base piths.
in4 once on the paths MeGraw s men
ci!t astonish the American leaguers
%-ith their otswd Kilduft incident
[ ?? of theTa?est>n In the s?na |
Wsch.' fe^> ? f?t as j
M bases, awl hia ihM will worry .
M Yaokeas ' ?ot be sur- t
f hl**"*tUlJfc fielding and i
| League Standings. |
W L PCI W L PC
KMT Tort 96 M OMBmu..... 7J 76 .4*6
CtonuM. ?* M .Minwd- - ? ? ??
St. Lo?i?. 1? 1* ?> n .?M
WASH... 2T TS .US(n*te 58 97 .13?
WMhimtoa. ?; Botton. 4.
Cleveland, 1; C'hlctfO. 2.
New York-PhUa4el?bla. nla.
MlOt TOD AT
W?kln?M at Boatoa.
New Yoi* at Philadelphia.
It Lovla at Detroit.
CloreUad at ChicagoI
W L PCI W U PC
New Tort M 47 .CK^Moklr*. T? TI .S00
Pittsburgh W a .MtjCtarlautl ? SI .?K>
St. Looia. 87 n S74K hlca?a... M 41*
Beatoa.... T? 78 520)PfcUa SO 102 .82#
TE8TI8.DAT S IZSTOTt.
St. Loula. 12: PMUbarfh, 4. .
Boston-New Tort, rate.
Pittsburg* at St. Loula.
New Tork at PklladelpMi.
Boston at BiwUfa
Chicago at Cincinnati.
GRIFF TRIM BQSTOM
Sally League Recruit Drivtes
In Four Runs in 6-to-4
BOSTON. Mas*.. Sept. 3?.?She
Nationals put quite an obstacle* in
tse way of Boston's ambition, to
crowd Washington out of the first
division by winning1 this ^ternoon's
game, 6 to 4, and Goslin. the ro?kie
from Columbia, S. C., was the big
man on the Job. He played a fine
game in left field, although not at
home in that position, which in Boston
ia a ahort field with a tdrrace
near the fence which is harti for
one unfamiliar with it to negotiate.
Late in the game when the ifcy became
overcast Goslin was tmoved
over into the sun field, champing
positions with Milan.
The youngster drove in $>ur of
the Nationals runs with a*slngle
and a double.
Mogridge was effective exjcqpt in
two innings, the third and the ninth,
wHen the Red Sox bnnch?ea. three
hits in each and scored aTl their
runs. Joe Bush also was effective,
but the Nationals made every one
of their seven hits count, the two )
by Goslin counting double. Catches
by Goslin and John Collins were the
fielding features of the gapne.
The Red Sox were the first to
score. Doubles by Walters and
Bush, the first two batters hp In the
third frame, and a single b(y McGlnnis
after two were out were good
for two runs. McBri*5e/s boys i
worked into a tie in the fburth on j
singles by Harris, Milan an<l Goslin,
that of the latter with two down,
scoring the two runs.
Two more were made In.'the sixth j
on a base on balls to Judge, a steal i
of second by Joseph, a base on balls i
to Rice, a double steal and a double
by Goslin again with two tout, whicn
shows that this duck is a rreal hitter
In the pinch.
The final brace of tailte* came !n
the eighth on a single by* Judge, a
sacrifice by Harris, triples by Milan
and a single by Rice.
In the ninth with one*down, singles
by Collins and Pitten^er, a base
on balls to Scott, a sacrifice fly by
Walters and a single by Bush were
good for Boston's two r?uns. With
the tying runs on the haves. Leibold
flled to Milan in left fear third out.
Weather permitting tfiere will be j
ia doubleheader here tomorrow, the!
first game starting at 1:30, wltn j
which the seaaon in Boston will ,
close. It Is raining *hiere tonight.
Wash. Ab H O At Boston Ab H O A I
Judge.lb.. 8 17 WLelbom.cf.. 4 0 2 0,
Harris.2b.. 3 18 4|Foatei\?b... 4 1 1 Si1
Milan,rf-lf. 4 2 8 0| Pratt ;*? . 2 0 2 3 1
Rice.ef..., 3 15 O'McInnia.lb. 4 114 0|
Goslin. If rf 4 2 2 0jCollln*.rf.. 3 12 1!
Shank".3b. 4 0 2 4'Pittii*er.lf 4 1 1 01
OharTity.c. 2 0 4 1|Scott#ts 3 1 2 7j
O'Rourke.is 4 0 1 1; Walters.c.. 3 13 0:
Mogridge. p 8 0 0 3|Baabtp 4 2 0 3
Totals.. 30 7 27 131 "Mala.. 31 8 27 17
Seor* by inning*:
Washington... 0*0*0 2 0 2 0 2 0?6
Boston 0 9* 2 0 0 0 0 0 2?4
Ruas?Judge ?2>. Harria* Milan (2). Rice.
Colllna, Pittinger. Walters, Buah. Two- f
baa* hits?Walters. Busi*. Goslin. Threebase
tilt?Milan. Sacrttfcre hits?Leibold
Harris. Walters. Stolen banes?Walters, ]
Judge (2). Bice. Bas??* <m balls?Off Bush.
4; off Mogridge. 4. Struck oat?By Bush. .
3: by M??gridgp. 2. Double plays?Collin* to
Mclnnis; Shanks to Harris to Judge: Bush 1
! to Scott to Mclnnis; Sc<ltt to Pratt to Mc- 1
, Innis. Time, 1:25. Umfrires?Connolly and 1
! chin. m
INJURIES WORRY j
CAMBRIDGE. M;ias.. Sept. 3t? ?
Coach Fisher said this afternoon ]
that minor injuries were preventing '
the development (if the Harvard I
team. About one-third of the squad j'
has som* sort of injury. Al Ladd , I
and Henry Grew, tiwo of the regular , '
forwards, are the l&test victims. The 1
other injured men are Macomber. *
Churchill. Kunhardfc, Roullard. Grat- 1
wick and Ghertee.
New Faces WiU Be
Seen in Yale Line-Up 1
Yale football jflayers were giveifj
their only signnl rehearsal today*. | f
preparatory to tbetr game with Ver I Y
mont University tomorrow. This was d
curtailed by the extreme humidity t
and rain. Several surprises were ex- I
hlbited in the line#-up selected to face ri
the Green Mou'gtaineers. Joe <>ed. h
freshman substitute last year, will run r
the eleven froro. quarterback, and t
<*eorge Becket ha* been assigned for t
part of the ganie in the same role. L
Ted Blair, freaf.iman captain and,
tacklpe last yea?*, has been moved to t
end. while Jack miller, the other end, g
has gone to trarkle. replacing Cleve P
Storres. who is injured. t
Fair liaces End. *
FREDERICKSBURG. Va.. S?pt. >0. ]"
Fivp races tcdav marked the clos* 0
ing of the Fredericksburg fair, with j
purses aggregsting over $1,200 The ,
results: S'x and a half furlongs? ^
Booker's Mary G won: Southchard's v
Alf Vanxina. fecond; Feltner's Gill J.
Simmons, 'hind Four and a half a
furlongs ? Sntilth's Manicurist won;
Stomart's Jazti second; Lelth's None
Buch, third, fcfile and a sixteenth?
Stewart's Sen Mia won: Creman's Sir j.
\dsum, seconrf; Smith's O'Malley, I
third. Stomairt's Machine Gunner p
won the first; consolation race, and
Wa-iowake captured the last B
BARNES OR FRENCH
IN FINAL ROUND;
Long Jim and Youngstown
"Pro" Driven to
Cover by Storm.
CONTINUE TOD AYj
Hagen Braves Elements and
Defeats Cyril Walker
By 5 and 4.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30.? Walter;
Hasan, the sharpshootlng rolf expert.
will be ?ne of the contestants
In the final round of the professional |
golfers' championship tournament t
at the Inwood Country Club tomor- |
row. But -whether he will met his i
old rival. Jim Barnes, the pride of |
Pelham, or the hard hitting: Emmet
French, of Youngstown. Ohio, will
not be known until tomorrow morn.
Today's deluge forced Barnes and
French to suspend play when the
former wa? up go'.ng to the twentyfifth
Hagen and Cyril Walker, the
Englewood pro. though decided to (
finish their game and they played I
on through the mud. the rain, the I
darkness and the lightning, Hagen |
getting th? verdict by a score of
5 and 4. How they ever got through
that storm that raged over Inwood
today though is beyond the comprehension
of any of the gallery j
that started to follow their play.
Even th ehardiest of the fans that i
followed the trail gave up at the!
Hagen did not play the same kind
of golf today he has shown in most
of his performances this week. The j
high wind that held sway in the j
morning bothered hinv somewhat.
But Walker was playing none too
well and Hagen's game was good j
enough to hold his opponent. The |
Western tltleholder has a tendency,!
to play his opponent; rather than to
concentrate upon his game and that
may account for his score of today. I
For when the going is hardest is the
time the former open champion is i
at his best.
i Play In Downpour.
In the morning he traveled around |
in 76 strokes and obtained a lead J
r>f 2 up, while Walker was struggling
to break 80. This pair started
out after Barnes and French in the
afternoon, and then the merrymaking
began. They halved the first
hole, but ,Walker won the second
where Hagen's drive went to the
rough. Play was halted at this I ,
point while they waited for the j
storm to abate.
They played the third mostly j i
through casual water, and Hagen j
won the hole with a good 4. An- ]
other halt. Five resulted on ?he ! .
fourth hole, and came ar other rest, j ;
Finally, Hagen and Walker started ; j
out In the downpour, and at the
fifth hole the former played a won- !
fttrful mashie pitch shot lo the ,
green after a long drive and go an |
eagle 3. winning the hole and oe- j
coming 3 up. By that time most
of the course was under water. |
However, they groped their way | t
along, and Walker finally managed : (
to win the short sixth with a 4. j ,
liny continued in that inann.r unt 1 .
the turn was reached. ,
The storm wa* now less 'unous. ,
and they were able t> see where | ,
they were going. Hagen promptly
got down .to business?the business
of finishing this mud race as <iuicl;W ,
as possible. He laid his tee shot
stone dead at the tenth for a birdie (
2. picked up i win a* the twelfth
where he got a fine 4, grabbed i ^
birdie 3 on the next hole, and
clinched the i?sue at the long fourteenth
with a par 5. Consider: ig ,
the conditions, it was a wonderful ^
finish. The cards: j
Hagen. out?4 4 4 5 5 3 3 5 5 3R t t
Walker, out?4 5 5 6 4 3 5 4 5?41
Hagen. in?3 4 5 5 5 3 5 4 4?38?76 _
Walker, in?4 5 4 4 5 3 4 5 4?38?79 j
Hagen.- out?4 5 4 5 3 5 4 5 5-r-38
Walker, out?4 4 5 5 4 4 4 5 4?39
Hagen. in?2 3 4 3 5?
Walker. in?3 S 5 4 6?
Bnrnm ->ot Human. 1
This fellow Barnes doesn't appear
to be a human being at all.
His golf all this week has been like
machine play. He has had an aver" *
age score of about 70 for each
round. Long Jim is simply grinding <
his way along in his usual steady,
methodical ' stride, and if he gets ,
into the final today, as it appears
fie will, you can count on a great f
struggle between these two great
Barnes shot a 71 this morning,
md was 3 up on the stalwart Emmet
French, who is qne of the finest
players in the country.
In reality. Barnes should have
lad a 69. At the long fifth hole he
jot a tremendous drive that left J
lim an easy mashie pitch shot to
he green. When he was to his 1
lall he found a big daub of mud on
he side of the ball, just where c
he club would strike it. " This ^>a'J
s going to skid when I hit it." said i
James. Sure enough, it did; caught
n a trap in front of the green. |
That cost him the hole.
"Break" Coots Baroe* Hole.
They halved the second with a
Ine pair of fours. At the third ^
lole Barnes drove a terrific ball far
own the fairway that went about ,|
hifty yards beyond French's ball,
le played a beautiful second, a f
naahte pitcti with a high carry. The
all was headed straight for the fl
.in. but .it struck a hard spot on
he green and bounded clear across ^
o a trap beyond. That also cost
ong Jim a hole. j
He got that back at the fourth,
hough, a par 5 hole on which he
ot a grand 4. At the long fifth he
ot another bird 4. By that time
he rain was at its heibht. After
aiting about fifteen minutes they
^nt on to the sixth hole. Barnes *
ras on the green there and French
n a trap, but the latter splashed
ut with a fine niblick shot, while
im putted around the cup in try- *
ng to get through the lake that
ad sprung up. It was at this
oint Jack Mackle, the referee, deided
the course was unplayable,
lthough Hagen and Walker elected #
The cards?Morningi .
tames, out...344 663 344?36
rench. out...445 543. 345?37
tames, in... 144 3S3 464?35?71
rench. in.... 354 463 346?37?74
arnts. out.. ^44 444? U
j,.* .??*? :>
\ TO 2; Y;
1 ? 1
tf jji| J.'-. EL
' ' >? m*
B K^DI^Hk ljx^HSBMSS
H^Bf^lHBCft^ ii .111^^ -. MVT^H
MILLER HUGGINS A
This photo shows the pepper;
are still battling for the American
season only two days away. I
leader on the lelt, reputed to be
both, has apparently vindicated
through to a point where they h
Speaker, Cleveland manager on tl
after misfortune this year, and oi
spirit into the Club, has he kept
OLD TIME GIANT!
1921 STARS IN "IV
NEW YORK, Sept. 20.?New York
fans today paid tribute to Christy
Mathowuon, famous Giant pitchcr
of old. Twenty-five thousand
braved threatening skies in flocking:
to the Polo Grounds for "Matty
Day." two Kant***, an exhibition
content between present day CHarts
and members of the New York National
Club of other years and a
regular league game between ins
Giants and Braves, having been
billed as a benefit for. "Big 8ix.'
row flighting the fight of hi# 1 f
against tuberculosis, at ^fer-'.nac
Inn in the Adirondack^. Rain terminated
the exhibition affa!?* uhon
the old-time Giants were dhe.u). 2
to 0. after five innings, and I hi
\Tew York-Boston Karr.e could not
Mathewson's absence lent a tone
f sadness to the event. Matty,
however, aer.j do>"n lrum iarancc
4 message of appre? iation in which
hi saiu: "With such support 1 can*
uot fall to win my fame."
Just for loda. tne Giant- o? yesterday
lived agai.i the glorv of
luelr youth ; * ihey i.anded a flofe.it
to the 1021 champions. They playeu
f.va snappy e.rvil-L* Innings,
tirred a double play, hit with the
ame frequency as the pennant
wlrr.ers anU r.ept them away from
The Giant infield that played so
r*ften behind Matty with Fred Tenney
at first. Bill Gilbert at second.
Bill Dahlen at short, and Arthur
Devlin at third, lined up behind
r^orge (Hooks) Wlltse, whose
hooks Roger Bresnahpn caught.
Larry Doyle. Harry McCormlck and
Jack (Red) Murray started the
Flr.? K?c<-?Udjr llaltlmorr.
llnek Knaeal. Penitent.
Second Race ? Sedaefleld. * Irish
Third ?are?Knight of tke Heath- I
>r, ( rack 'Daws, Sea Slssrr.
Fourth *Rare?\udaelou?, Knobble.
Fifth Rnee?Vlata, Todr, Pick-!
Sixth Race?Ten Lee, Than fie r- f
First Race?We?*|ae*, ' Oriole,
Second Rnee?Mm. F. A. Clark
ntry, Sea Tale. Klngatowa Pier.
Third Race?J. K. L. Roan entry,
lohnny Dundee, Photo Play.
Fourth Rare?Vjom, Yorkist,
Fifth Rnee?Boniface, Louis,
Sixth Raee -Witch Flower, June
Ply, Chief Sponaor.
Seventh Raee?Fxhorter, RrU^,
HAVRE DE GRACE.
Flrat Raee?Soorgeman. Bribed
Second Rare?The Bsy, CarmanInle,
Third Rnee?Miss Filly, Widow
Fourth Race?Lada Love, Well,
Fifth Kree?JThe Porter. Captain
tlcoek. By Gone Days,
Sixth llaee ? Bladla. fcadnnaky.
Seventh Raee?Rata Bird. Blaonry,
I, ATOM I A.
First Baee?Mile.- Daxle, A. N.
ikln. White Star.
Second Rnc e?British Maid, Blond
Third Raee?Gloria France, Arraan.
Fourth Rnee?Distinction, Cfca
ho, Dr. Clark. *
Fifth Raee?Moutfort Joaea, H.
L Hewitt entry, (.raulte Ware.
Sixth Raee?Little Pally. Petle,
Seventh Race Gen. Halg, Cheer
eader, Dial* Carroll.
Independents Want Games.
The Independent A. C. would like
> arrange football g#m*s with ahy.
>cal 115-pound team,. For funes. ,
>hone Lincoln 6040.
Kr. .. T- 3 J ... *ft- j ~~mW
tor the Top
1 i *" ' i P1*.
' ; _
lii ' * ^93.'
lND tris speaker. j
y leaders of the two clubs which
League flag, with the end of Jlhe
fuggins, the diminutive Yankee
unpopular with fans and players
himself by pulling the Yanks
ave the pennant all but clinched,
le right, has met with misfortune
ily by injecting his own fighting
them in the race.
5 TRIM MGRAW'S
Kame it) the outfield, ii the third |
nninfc, Jeff Tesrcau and Jack War-I
ner went in as the old-time Giants J
battery, Fred Merkle went to first
and Hans LoWt to third. Doyle
moved into second base, and Jesse i
Burkett went to left field when the!
1921 Giants were on first and third;
in the fourth inning and only ont;
was out, and l)<?yle tossed out |
Catcher Gaston and Pitcher Ryan .
without permitting a run to score.
The benefit, with advance subscriptions
of 11 I.QUO, produced a
fund *?f- about $34,000. which will I
go to Mathewson. A ball, auto- ,
KTapBed by President Harding. Vice
President Cool Id ge, Matty. Babei
Ruth and George Kelly, was auctioned
before the gaipe. Truly Warner
bidding it in for $<50.
Old T. Ah H 0 A\ Giant*. Ab FI O A
Rre?'baa.e. 1 0 0 0'Bums.cf. .. 3 3 2 1
Wscner.r.. 0 0 0 0| Bancroft.**. 3 0 3 2|
Tenner,'lb. 2 0 0 OiPrtsrh.ftb... 2 2 0 1
Merkle.lb. 1 1 3 OjYousf.rf... 3 0 O 0
Gilbert.2b. 2 1 1 SjKelly.lb.. 3 18 0,
Burkett.If. 1 0 0 0|Me;i*el.!?. 2 0 2 ?i
l>ablen.**. 2 1 3 3j Ka "I'SffOb 2 2 3 4
Berlin.3b.. 2 0 0 0'fia-ton.r... 2 0 - n
l?b?rt.3b.. 1 o 1 OJttyan.p 2 0 0 ?
Murray.rf 3 2 ? ?.
M'C'm'k.rf 2 1 S 0'
Dovie.lf 2b 2 12 2*
VFIItae.p.. 1 1 0 Ot
Te? rem. p. 10 0 0
Totals.. 21 H 13 8; Total# 22 8 15 8 J
Beore by inning*: _ _ %
Old Timer* 0 10 1 0?2
Kun"--Murray. MeCormlck. Iwobaw bit
?Uawling* lVmble |>?ay? ? Bancroft to j
Kawlinga to Kelly: Gilbert to Dab'en to
Merkle Hit-?Off Wilts*. 3 In 2 Inning*.
Left on htxM?Old Timer*. 5; Giant*. 8.
Ba*e* ??n hall*- Off Ryan. 2: off Te*reao. ITime,
1:10. Cmptrea? Rlgler. Moras and
Hart. * I
The Army Polo Association will open 1
its kill tournament on the Potomac
Park field this afternoon when the |
War Department second team meet*
the Engineers from Camp Humphreys.
Va. On Monday the Sixth Division
four. Camp Grant, will meet the Third
Artillery team. Tuesday will bring
the Third Calvary and the first tiam |
of the War Department together. The |
semifinals will be played on Thurs-1
day. when the winners of Saturday
and Monday will clash. The winners
of Tuesday and Thursday will meet in
Maryland, to Face
Big Line at Rutgers
NEW BRUNSWICK. N. J., Sept. 30.
?Rutgers will line up against tjie
University of Maryland tomorrow
afternoon on Nelson Field with the
following players: I.eft end. K. Gaynor
Brenner. 6 feet. 171 pounds; left
tackle, George Smith. 6 feet. 191
pounds; left guard, William Gardner,
5 feet 11 inches. 204 pounds; center.
Hornell Kahle. 5 feet 19 inches, 178
rounds; rignt guard, John Scudder.
6 feet 11 inches, 197 pounds; right
tackle, Howard Raub, 6 feet 2
inches. 233 pounds; rlcht end, Edward
Dickinson. 5 feet 10 inches. 165
pounds; quarterback. Paul DtifTy, B
feet 8 inches. 180 pounds; rlghrf halfback.
John SummerlH, 5 feet 8 Inches,
160 pounds, right halfback. Henry
Renkert. 5 feet 6 Inches. 161 pounds;
fulbsck. ''art Walte. 6 feet 8 Inches.
Only three members of the 1920
eleven that defeated Maryland are In
This year's team at Rutgers is considerably
stronger than last season's
outfit. Coach Sanford has changed
its playing tactics so that the forward
pass hal been Introduced to be
mixed with the Scarlet eleven's
famous line plunging.
Fire waste helps to keep living
costs high by destroying supplies of
foodstuffs and other necessities. Do
your part in preventing fire afld
Snap Them Up!
CHA9. E. MILIAR. .
Formerly Miller Smnij
113 14th ft- 4 Dhis ? *
MORGAN IN CLOSE
CONTEST, 7-5, M
District Tennis Champion
Rival for Crown.
' * __
CHAREST ALSO WINS
Scmi-Finals in Title Tourney
Will Be Staged This
BT GORDON 8HAND.
That Arthur Yencken and Clarence
Charest will meet In the final
round for the District tennia title
seems well-nigh certain as the result
of yesterday's matches on the
Dumbarton court*. Both men came
sifely through hard contests,!
harder, in fact, than will probably:
develop in today's semi-final round.
Yencken furnished something of
an upset yesterday in disposing of
Dudley Morgan. 7?5, i?~4, for the
Chevy Ch^se man was reading 4?1
in the first set, and was outstrokIng
the champion, both in severity i
and accuracy, by a wide margin.
Yencken was performing listlessly. !
and it almost seemed as if he had '
conceded defeat In advance.
Then Morgan loat his control. *nd
In the effort to regain it he softened
hfs game. Yencken's game, always
accurate, began to gain in speed,
and soon he had the Chevy Chase
man streaking from one side of the
court to the other in an effort to
'handle his accurate cross-court
Yrnrkea Maris Spirt.
Yencken r*n oit four consecutive;
games, breaking through on Morgan's
service twice, and tok the ,
lead at S?4. Though Dudley captured
Yencken's service to make it,
5?all, the Major retaliated on Morgan
without the loss of a point, and
then won hia own delivery for the J
, Yencken ran up a lead of 3?1 in
! the second set. but Morgan reached!
COXTIXITED ON PACE T*N.
r ar ?sr~ s-?v. -.a,., j
J.-: of the
Is unfolding the finer secrets
of the golf game in
a series of intensely interesting
Sunday's seventh article
by "Long Jkn"?America's
peer of golf instructor*?will
give the "inside"
of the game from i
READ U! j
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