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THJE MOBNIKGr TIMES,
TUESDAT, SEPTEMBER 7, 1807.
le-ir-jr v-- O?;" J' -.. 4 te
SENATORS STRIDE UPWARD
Two Victories Over the Colonels
Put Them in Eighth Place.
THOUSANDS SEE THE SPORT
The Flrkt Gntne INo$ Beimirlnible
for Any Brilliant Plays Wrlgley
rraves the Star Actor In the Sec
te&t and Gives an Exhibition of
Phenomenal Bull Playing.
Boston 79 35 .693
New York... 71 39 .645
Cincinnati 64 46 .5S2
Cleveland.... 57 53 .518
Chicago 51 63 .447
Brooklyn 50 63 .442
Washington... 48 61 .440
Philadelphia..50 64 .439
Louisville 49 64 .434
Pittsburg 47 63 .427
EtLcuis .127 S6 .239
"Washington, 7; Louisville,
BallUuorp, 8; Pitts.bnrj?,
Oinciunatl, 5: Boston, 3.
Brooklyu, 14; Chicago, 7.
Xew York, 8; St. Louis, 8.
Phili'delphifi, G; Cleveland, 5.
Washington, 7; Louisville, 3 Seven
Bulu inure. 6; Pittsburg, 2.
Bostou, 10; Cincinnati, 2.
JCew York, ; St. Lonlh, 2.
Chicago, 12: Brooklyn, 8.
Cleveland, 8; Philadelphia, 2.
at New York Two
Pittsburg at Brooklyn
The attendance at National Park yes
terday afternoon broke the record. The
crowd was estimated at about 12,000.
All the sections or the great amphitheater
were comfortably filled before the first
game started except the bleachers, which,
toward the close of the second game,
overflowed. It was evidently the under
standing of the people on the bleachers
that when they left the bleachers they
co aid disport themselves along the lines
inddc A great crowd vaulted over the
rence and ftinged the walls of the grand
stand, The blue coats, however, at the
request of the plavers, rearranged this
crowd to suit themselves.
There was a particularly enthusiastic
contingent of ladies out The first game
was won somewhat unexpectedly, and this
Insured a double degree of enthusiasm for
the second game. They rose to the many
occasions in which there were good plays.
The first game resulted 7 to 5, without
any remarkable exhibitions of either good
or bad ball playing. Mercer and McGuire
were in for the Senators, and Bill Hill
and Bill Wilson for the. Colonels.
Contrary 1 the fashion in a double bill,
the crowd was very greatat ths first game.
The "irsi inning went without comment,
and,In 'act Uie whole exhibition was about
that to be expected from the teams and
the places Hiey occupied.
In the second inning Tucker got caught
on first tmsf, and tins was the besrlnniuir
of a series of blunders, none of which were
however very serious or costly. Almost
Immediately after this the Senatorial
eeoand baseman let a grounder pass the
right of way, and things began to look
precarious. Then McGuire fumbled a bah
which he burled hort to third and advanced
the Louisville base-runner. All this made
Meroer mad and he went In and did some
fierce pitching, which retired the Colonels.
A very fine play was made by DeMontre
ville in this inning, being a running catch
of a bounding ball, which he fired to first
without topping In the act.
Clarke, Tor Louisville, made a home run.
In the last half of the fourth inning
McGuire and Reilly mixed up over an
easy foul fly, which was. of course, lost.
This was bad, but Immediately thereafter
Belbach made one of his fine running
catches and restored the crowd to its
normal good humor. Then Selbach dis
credited this good play by the wildest
kind of a throw from left field to third,
and on top of ibis came a wild pitch by
Hcflty brought down the grand stand in
the sixth by a splendid throw to third.
In the eighth there were two bad breaks.
McGuire, at a critical time -it happens
fretjuenUy-failPd to get the ball down
to second. Mercer followed this up by a
wild throw to Tucker.
Perhaps the motconsplcuousexhlb'ition
of the lack of independent work at proper
times was when Leahy and Gettman col
lided ov;r a possible catch to either m. right
But alter all the Senator won and they
were we'l backed up by the crowd. It
Is perhaps not an Insidious thing to say
that their change of sides on the benches
had, something to do with the double
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Pants are fairly flying now
You haven't a minute to
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THE L. & II. ItOUXE,
For Athletic Goods,
W. L. Pet.
.77 33 .700
victory which landed the home people in
It was undoubtedly Mr. Wrigley's day
with the grand stand. Following Is the I
Selbach, 1. f
Leabj , c. f. .........
DeMoutrevIlle, s. s. .
McGuire, c. .
AB.R. H.PO.A. E:
Gettman, r.f. 4
39 7 14 27 8 3
AB.R. H.PO.A. E.
Clarke, 1. f 4 2
Dolan, s.s 4 O
"Wagner, 2b 5 0
Nance, r. f 2 1
Werden, lb 3 1
Wilson, c. 3 0
Dexter, c. f 4 1
Chugman,3b.., " 4 O
Ilill.p 3 O
StafhrJ 1 0
; 27 13 3
'Batted for Hill in ninth.
Washington-.. 00 0 30111 17
Earned runs Washington, 3; Louisville,
1. First base on errors Louisville, 1.
Loft on bases "Washington, 7, Louisille,
7. First base on balls Off Mercer, 2.
Struck out By Mercer, 9, by Hill, 4.
Home run Clarke. Three-base hlt-s-De-Montrevllle,
Tucker and Wagner. Two
bao hits tteilly and Dexter. Sacrifice
hit Wilson. Stolen base Wiigley. Dou
ble play Wagner to Dolan to Werden.
Hit hy pitcher By Mercer, 3. by Hill, 2.
"Wild pitches Mercer, 2. Passed balls
Wilson, 2. Umpire Mr. Emblie. Time of
game 2 hours.
Wrlgley was the star performer In the
second game, and his plujing was of the
sensational order. In the third he earned
the crowd to a pitch high up the scale by
stopping Werden's hard ball, and by a
nia0ulflceut throw caught Perry ten Teet
from firtt He again electrified the crowd
in tin fifth by scooping Bourn's hit, after
tilling Reilly to get, out of the way, and
got the ball to Tucker one step in ad
vance of the batter. He then went fur
out into left and captured Wagner's fly
while rimiihic with the ball But this
was not nil. The next chance came his
wa. Nance sent a sharp, high-bounding
ball to h:jn The nimble shortstop came
tearing in toward the leather, and, trap
ping t ou a run, he, with a tingle motion,
tent the sphere to Tucker, and tne Im
mense crowd went wild. "Wiigleyl"
"Wnglej!" was snouted by thousands of
voices. He was a Hon. At the bat he
was a monarch, making a hit each time.
Krcsnahan had two strikes on Clarke
the first time the Colonel fated Mm, but
the slugging Bouibonlte got one to Lis
fancy and before the ball was returned the
batter v.'ab on third base This made the
youngster a bit nervous and he hit Dolan.
Wagnnr swiped one to ReUly which the
infielder could not handle and Clarke
scored. This was all In this inning.
Tucker made a great catch of Wilson's
foul close to the stand, after which Dex
trr and llingman made dinkey hits and
were sent home on Frazer's hit to right
for a single, on which he tried to make
second, but was nipped.
Bresnahan settled down ther. and showed
the Colonels that he was a Buckeye of
the nnest kind.
Selbaeh went Clarke one base better
in the first by banging the ball into the
bleachers toward the center field. Leahy
was hit, and in an attempt to get to
second was thrownout After De "Uontre
ville flew out, Farrell singled and stole
second, going to third on 1 extei's error.
Tucker Ftruck out-
Reilly wanted to stretch his double Into
a triple in the second, and was out at
Clingmau's bag on Clarke's assist Gett
u an struck out, but "Wrlgley banged a
single and Bresnahan walked. Selbach,
having a Keen recollection of Frazer's de
livery, hit for two bases, driving In the
two men. He stole third. Leahy walked
to first, and while he was stealing second
Selbach was run down on a close decision
DeMontieville earned his second hat in
the third Inning bv hitting a sign, on
which lie made two bases. McG ulre was an
easy out to Werden. Tucker was hit ami
Reilly beat out an Infield hit. Gettman
flew out to Dolan and "Wrlgley singled.
The latter wis lorced at second on Bres
Selliach walked in the fourth and stole
"econd and third. He could not score, how
ever. In the sixth Wrlgley hit for a single.
Bresnahan struck out. Then Selbach in
creased his lwiting average by sending the
ball into deep center for three bases, scor
ing on Leahy's single. The latter was
forced at second on DeMontreVllle'fe hit
to Clingman. The Frenchman stole sec
ond and McGulie sent him home with a
The game wns called at the first half
of the seventh. The score:
AB. R. IL PO.A.E.
Leahy, c. f 2
Farrell, c 1
Tucker, lb 3
Reilly, 3b 3
Gettman, r,f 3
Wrlgley, ss 3
Brcmahan, p 2
Totals 26 71221 8 1
Louisville. AB. RUI.PO.A. E
Clarke.l.f.andc.f 3 1
Dolan, ss 3 0
Wagner, 2b 3 0
Nance, r. f 2 0
Werden, lb 3 0
"Wilson, c 3 0
Dexter, c. f. andl. t 3 1
CUngraan, 3b 3 1
Eraser, p 3 0
Totals 2G 3 8 IS 9 1
"Washington 12 10 03X-7
Louisville 10 02 0 00-3
Earned runs Washington, 5; Louisville,
3. Home run-Selbach. Three-base hits
Clarke, Selbach. Two-base hits-Rcilly.
Selbach, DeMontreville, Wagner. First
base by errors-Louisville, 1. Left on
bases-Washington, 7; Louisville, 7. First
baseon balls Off Bresnahan , 1; off Fraser,
4. Struckout- By Bresnahan, 4; by Fraser,
G. Sacrifice hit-Nance. Stolen bases
Smokers find they feel best f
l when the pipe is filled with
) LOaiLLfiP.D'S I
I Ask for it Insist 5n hav- !
I ing; it. Smoke it. Chew it. f
I Five cents a package. f
iff the men they j? mEul
Vf must stick a pipe )) B$m
y) ia their mouths to "flB HBEg
VV mate 'em better l H
7 than well." VfjflBJRi
V?-v George ElioL fTjWj
Gut Plug, j
Farrell, WrJgley, Sclbacb, 4; Leahy, Dc
Montreville. Double plays-DeMontrevllle
and Wrlglcy; Nance and Werden. Hit by
pitcher By Bresnahan, 1; by Eraser, 2.
Wild pitches-Fraser. Umpire Mr. Emslle.
TWO FOR THE ORIOLES.
As a Result They Go to the Head
of the Procession.
Baltimore, Sept. G.-The Champions had
a narrow escape at the hands of thu
Pirates this morning. Errors by McGraw
and Doyle and stupid playing by the In
field gave Hotter the "rattles," and the
Pirates made six runs In the fouith liming.
A mole was substituted and did good work.
Killen was lilt hard throughout Score:
McGraw, 3b 2
Keeier, r. f 1
Kelley, 1. f 1
btenzel, c. f
Donovan, r. f.
Smith, 1. f. ..
Brodie, o. f. .,
Sugden, c. .
Kilicu, p. ...
S 14 27 14
Totals 712 24
"Batted for lloffer in the fourth.
103 03 OOlx-S
00 0 GO 01 0 0-7
Earned runs Ealtlmoie, 4; Pittsburg, 3.
Two-base hits-Donovan, Ely, Reif.. Sac
rifice hits -Smith, Kellej, Ely. Stolen
bases-Jennings, 3; Stciuul, Sugden, Smith.
First base on errors Baltimore, 2; Pitts
burg, 2. First base on balls -By Uoffer,
l; by Killen, 2. Hit by pitched ball
A mole, 1. Struck out By Uoirer, l; by
A mole, 2; by Killen, 2. Left ou baEes
Baltimore, 10; Pittsburg, 7. Attendance,
1,800. Time of game -2 hours and ID
minutes Umpire-Mr. McDonald.
In the afternoon the Pirates dropped
their third straight game to Baltimore.
Ilughey was hit hard in the first two
innings, and did not settle down until
the game was lost. Corbett, on the other
hand, was effective throughout. Score:
Baltimore. R. H.PO.A. E
McGraw, 3b 2 2
Keeier, r.f 1 2
Jcnningi, s. s 0 1
Kelley, 1. f 0 0
Stcnzel.c.f 0 0
Doyle, lb .. 1 2
Reltz, 2b 1 2
Claik, c 1 2
Coroett.p 1 1
Donovan , r. f .
Padden, 2b .,
Smith, 1. f. ..
Davis, 3b ...
Ely, s. s
Brodie, c. f. ..
Merritt, c. ..
Hughcy, p. ..
7 12 27 11 1
2 023 11 0
"Doyle out; hit by batted hall.
BalUmcra 14 0 20 300s 7
Pittsburg 00 0 00 1'JU 12
Earned runs Baltimore, 4. Two-base
hits Clark and Jenning). Sacrifice lilts
Jennings aud Keeier. Stolen bus.s lie
Graw, Brodie and Padden. First base on
errors Pittsburg, 1. First laseon tails
Off Corbett, 3. Struck out By Corbett,
4" by Ilughey, 1. Passed hall Clark. Left
on bases Baltimore, 5. Pittsburg, 8. Um
p r i Mr.McDonald. Timeofgame 2hotrs
aud 15 minutes. Attendance, 0,000.
HONORS EASY AT PHILADELPHIA.
The Clevelands Lose the First ami,
Win the Second. "
Philadelphia, Sept. 6. Philadelphia broke
even with the Clevelands today, the home
team winning the firsG game, the Indians
thesecond. The first gams was a pitchers'
battle between the veteran Young and the
youngster Dunkle, in which the latter came
out best. In the second game Taylor was
batted all over the field In the first two
innings. The Phillies could do nothing
with Powell's curves. Score:
Philadelphia. R. H. PO.A.E.
Cooley, r. f 2 10 0 0
Dowd, c f 2 3 7 0 0
Delehanty,l.f 10 10 0
Lajoie, lb 0
Cross, 3b. 0
Geier, ss 0
Abbattichio, 2b 0
McFarland, c 0
Totals 61127 11 2
R. H. PO.A.E.
Burkett.cf 12 10 0
Chikls, 2b 1113 0
Wallace, 3b 2 2 3 3 0
O'Connor, r.f 0 1 0 0 0
McKean, ss 110 4 1
PIckering.l.f 0 10 0 0
Tebeau.lb 0 0 13 0 0
Zimmcr, c 0 0 7 0 0
Yojng,p 0 1110
Totals 5 92611 1
Two out when winning run was made.
Philadelphia 2 0 200 0 1016
Ciereiaud 0 0 030 2 0 005
Earned runs Cleveland 4, Philadelphia 3.
Two base hits Dowd, Cros. McFarland,
Wallace. Three base hit Cooley. Sacrifice
hits-Cooley, McFarland. Stolen bascs
Cooley, Pickering, Tebeau. Left on bases
Philadelphia 6, Cleveland 5. Struck out
Tebeau, Zimmsr, Young, Cross, Abbattichio.
Double plays McFarland, Dunkle 2. First
baseoa errors Cleveland 2, Philadelphia 1.
First base on balls Cooley, Dunkle. Wild
pitches -Dunkle, Young 2. Time of, game
-2 hours and 30 .minutes. Umpire Mr.
Philadelphia. R. H.ro.A. E.
Cooley, r. r 0
Delebanty, 1. f...... 0
Lajoie, lb . 0
Cross, 3b 1
Geier, s.s. ..
Boyle, c ........
2 8 18 12 1
Cleveland. It. H. PO.A.E.
Burkett.l.f 2 2 110
Childs, 2b 2 2 4 2 0
Wallace, 3b 112 10
O'Connor, r.f 1110 0
McKean, s.s 0 2 u 2 0
PIckering,c.f 0 0 2 0 0
Tebeau.lb 0 0 3 0 0
ZImmer, c 115 0 0
Powell, p ,10 0 0 0
Tqtals 8 9 IS 6 0
Called In sixth on account of darkness.
Philadelphia 100 0 012
Cleveland 2 3 0O30-8
Earned runs Philadelphia, 1; Cleveland,
5. Two-base hlts-Childs, McKean, Dele
hanty. .Three-base hits Burkett, Cross.
Sacrifice hit Wallace. Stolen base
Geier. Left on bases Philadelphia, 4;
Cleveland, 2. Struck out Taylor, Dowd,
Powell. Double play Childs and Tebeau.
First base on errors Cleveland, 1. First
base on balls Becker, Cooley. Hit by
pitched ball Powell, Geier. Time of
game 2 hours and 15 minutes. Umpire t
BHEAK EVEN AT BOSTON.
Benneaters Fall Bach
Boston, Sept. 6. Boston won and lest
with Cincinnati today. The morning game
was lost because ot weird battery er
rors and inability to hit Hreltenstein at
the proper moment.
In the afternoon Nichols came near
shutting the iteds out, while Ehreb was
pounded ull over the lot. Scores:
Cincinnati. R.H, PO.A.E.
Dblllday, 1. f ,.. 0
Hoy, c. f 1
Miller, r. f ....". 1
P.eckley,lb .' 0
Corcoran, b. s. 0
Irwin, 3b 0 0 1
Schrlver, c 2 2 3
Breiteustqlu, p ; 110
Totals 5 10 27 10
Boston. It. H.PO.A.
Hamilton, c.f 0
Lowe, 2b 0
Duffy, l.f ,
Lake, c .,.',,
Hergen, c, a
Lewis, p. ;
Totals l?.... 3 5 27 14 1
'Ganzel batted for Hamilton in the ninth.
tStlvetts batted for Lewis in the ninth.
Cincinnati 0 0 2 0 0 210 0-5
Boston 10 0 0 0 2 0 0 0-3
Earned runs Cincinnati, 2; Poston, .
Two-base hits Mlliqr", ,QolHns. Sacrifice
hits Hchriver, Breltenstein, Tcnney.
Stolen bases Ilolliday, Hoy, 3. Bases on
bails Off Lewis, 3; ofD Breltenstein, 3.
Passed balls Lake, Jj2; Bergen, 1. Wild
pitch -Lewis. StrucTr dut By Bieiten
steiu, 1. Umpire-Mr. Lynch. Time of
gamu 1 hour aud -51 j minutes. Attend-
Hamilton, c. r..,.
Stahl, r. f
Duttj, 1. r
Allen, s. s
R. H.PO.A . E.
2 3 10 0
2 2 10 0 0
2 3 110 1
2 2 10 0
12 4 0 0
0 2 10 0
0 0 6 4 1
12 3 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
10 10 27 14 2
R. II. PO.A. E.
12 2 0 0
0 13 0 1
0 2 110
0 0 10 0 0
0 0 3 2 1
0 12 6 0
0 0 12 0
0 0 0 0 1
llolliday, i. f.
Hoy, c. f.
Miller, r. f...
McFhee, 2b .
Irwin, 3b ...
Totals 2 7 24 12 3
Bostou 4 3 000210X-10
ClHcinnati 002000000- 2
Earned runs -Boston, "8. Three-base hits
Bergen, Holliday. Sacrifice hlts-Teaney,
Lowe. Stolen bases-Hamilton, Stahl. Bas
es on balls-Off Ehret, 2. Struck out-By
Nichols, 1; by Ehret, 1. Wild pitch -Nichols.
Double plays -Lowe, Allen and 'Pen
ney, 2. Umpire -Mr. Ljnth. Attendance
-11,000. Time of game-1 hour aud 35
TWO FOR THE GLVNTS.
They Fatten Their Average at
New York, Sept. 6. New York won the
morning game from the tail'endera today
by a close shave. It was a battle of
pitchers up to the ninth. The batting and
fielding or Hallmau and Davis were the
R. H. PO.A.E.
Van Haltren, c.-f 2
McCreery, r. f . 2
Tiernan,!. f 1
GIeaso.1, 2b 0
Clark, lb 0
Warner, c. 2
Joyce, 3b ...
Douglas, c. ..
Cross, ss. ..
9 13 2732 4
R. H. PO.A.E.
2 2 2 2 0
.1 0 3
Turner, r,,f 0
Grady, lb 77::;.:.... a
Lally, I. f......
Totals .:.AJ-:.. 8 I5t26 14 5
'Batted ror Sullivan hi the ninth,
twinning run secured twjth two out.
New York 3 1 000 010 4 9
St. Lojis ."..". I 2 000 000 5-8
Earned runs -New York 3, St. Louis 5.
Two base hits McCreery, GIea--on. Joyce,
Grady, Lally. Three base Lit- .Varner.
Stolen bases Warner, Joyce, Hartniau,
Hallman 2. First base on errors-New
York 3, St. Louis 1. First baseon balls
Orf Sullivan 3, orf SuQh&tf 1 Struck out
By Sullivan 2, by Sudhoff 2. Left on
bases -New York 4, Ht. Louis 9. Pa&sed
ball Warner. Wild pttches Sullivuu 2.
Double play Cross and Grady. Time of
game-2 hours and 10 minutes. Umpires
Messrs. Carpenter and O'Day. Attendance
In the afternoon Donohue was hit freely
and hard. Meekin kept the hits well
apart, and thirteen visitors were left on
Van Haltren, c.f....
McCreery, r. f
Tiernan, 1. f
Davie, s. s
2 10 0
Totals 1...... 9 152610 3
Cross, s. s.
Turner, r. f.
R. H.PO.A. E.
Grady, lb 1
Lally, 1. f O
Hallman, 2b ...' 1
Totals 4132413 1
Harley hit by batted ball.
New York 1 0 1 2 0 4 0 1 x-9
St-Louis 0 10000030-4
Earned runs New York, 6; St. Louis, 1.
Two-baEe hits McCreery, Davis, Tiernan,
Douglas, Cross, Donohue. Ihree-base hit
Tiernan. Home runs Van Haltren, Mc
Creery. Stolen bases Tiernan, Gleason.
First base on errors St. Louis, 2. Firdt
base on balls-Off Meekin, 1 ofr Donohue,
3. Struck out By -Meekin, 5. Hit by
pitcher By Meekin, 1. Lert on bases
New York, 5; St. Louis, 13. Passed ball
Douglas. Time of game 2 hours and 20
minutes. Umpires Messrs. O'Day and
Carpenter. Attendance 10,000.
BREAK EVEN AT BROOKLYN.
Trolley Dodgers Take the First, the
Colts the Second.
Brooklyn, Sept. 6. Not until the home
players had rolled up a lend of twelve
runs and Dunn had eased up in his speed
were the Chicagos able to locate the ball
in the morning game. Griffith was hit
hard and poorly supported. Score:
Irookiyn. """" R. H.PO.A. E.
Jones, r. t..
Griffin, c. f..
Anderson, 1. f...
Totals . 1420 2714 3
Chicago. I' R.H.P0.A.E.
Ryan, r. f 0 1
Dahlsn.s.s t.. 1 1
Lange,c. f. -rrv.. 1 2
Anson, lb 2 2
Callahan,2b .?,.... 0 3
McCormlck, 3b 1 0
Decker, l.f 0 1
KIttrldge.c 7....r... 1 1
Griffith, p 1 1
K..A... 7122417 8
I 220103 OOx-lt
....... 020 0 00 0 3 2 7
Earned runs Brooklyn, 8; Chicago, 2.
First base on errors-Brooklyn, 3; Chicago,
2. Lert on bases Brooklyn, 7; Chicago, 7.
Two-base hits-Shlndle, Ryan, Dahien, Cal
lahan, Xlttrldge. Stolen bases Jones 2,
Griffin, La Chance 2, Schoch, Lange 2,
McCormlck 2. Sacrifice hlt-G. Smith.
First base on balls-Off Dunn, 4; off Grif
fith, 1. Struck out By Dunn, 2; by Grif
fith, 1. Wild pitches Dunn, 1; Griffith,
1. Umpire Mr. Hurst. Timeofgame
2 hours. Attendance 3,000.
Two bases on balls, and homo run drives
by Ryan and Dahien, the latter's nit going
over the left He'd fence, cauBed Kennedy's
retirement at the close of the fourthlnning
In the afternoon game. Fisher then took
command, but fared worse than Kennedy.
Brooklyn. R. H.PO.A. E.
Jones, r. f 13 2 0 0
Grirriu, c. r 2 0 2 0 0
Shindle.Sb 2 2 2 3 0
Anderson, 1. f 2 13 0 1
LaCliance.lb 0 0 6 0 0
Shocli, 2b 13 0 0 0
A. Smith, c. & c. f 0 110 1
Kenncdy,p 0 1 0 0 0
G.Smith.B.s 0 117 0
Fisher, p 00 0 10
Grim, c 0 110 1
Ryan, r. f
Lange, c. f
McCormlck, 3b. ..
Everett, 1. f
812 2411 3
4 3 3 0
12 16 24 8 0
3 0 3 0 0 2 0 0-8
0 0 23 0 3 40-12
Earned runs Brooklyn, 5; Chicago, 8.
L.uft on bases Brooklyn, 9: Chicago, 9.
Home runs-Ryan, Dahien. Three-base hit
Shlndle. Two-base hits Shin die, Shoch,
Ityan, Everett. Stolen bases-Anderson,
Lange, Everett. Sacrifice hits-Dahlen,
Shlndle. First base on balls- Orr Kennedy,
5; off Thornton, 3. Struck out-By Ken
nedy, 1; by Thornton, 2. HID by pitcher
Grlffln. Passed balls-KittrJdge, 1: A.
Smith, 1. WIUipItch-Kennedy. Umpire
Hurst. Attendance-0,242. Time of game
2 hourB and 5 minutes.
Montreal 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 3
Scrauton 2 4 0 20330 x-14
Hits-Montreal, 9; Scranton, 14. Errors--Montreal,
7; Scranton, 1- Batteries
Gannon and Butler; Glllen and Boyd.
Syracuse 0 6112 0 01 x-11-
Toronto 0 0 10 5 10 0 2-9
Hlts-Syracus-, 15; Toronto, 13. Er-rors-Sracusc,
2; Toronto, 3. Batteries
Lampe aud Ryan; Norton and Casey.
Providence ..0 3 0 00 0 01 0-4
Wilkesbarre 10 0 0 10 0 0 0-2
Ults-Provideuce, 4; Wllkesbarre, 6.
Eirors -Providence, 1; Wilkcsbarro, 3,
Batteries-Lagan and Dixon; Pullon and
Buffalo 44102 10 20-14
Springfield 012 3 10 0 0 2-9
tilts-Buffalo, 11; Springfield, 15. Er
rors -BuJfalo, 3; Springfield, 3. Batteries-Gray
and Urquhart; Korwin and
Buffalo 100 00 00001
Springfield 2 03 30 2 10 0-11
Hits-Burfalo, 5; Springfield, 13. Er
rors -Buffalo, 4; Springfield, 4 Bat
teries Cochran aud Zuhner; Korwin and
'.. .., .. ..01x0600021-10
.Toronto-.. .. 100 15 022 0-11
Hits-Syracuse, 12J Toronto, 14. Er
rorsSyracuse, 3; Toronto, 3. Batteries
Mullakey and Shaw; Mains and Snyder.
At Providence -
Providence 110 310 2 2 0-10
Wiiicesbarre 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 014
Hits-Pro vidnce, 14; Wllkesbarre, 7,
Eirors Providence, 2; Wllkesbarre, 2.
Batteries -Hodson and Dixon; Odwell and
Montreal 0 20 040 002-8
Scranton 0 4 2 0 0 0 0 0 3-9
lilts-Montreal, 12; Scranton, 11. Er
rors -Montreal, 16; Scranton, 1. Batteries-
Yerrick and McNamara; Johuson
Atlnntlcs Continue to Win.
The Atlantic's celebrated Labor Day by
playing twice, defeating the O. G. A C.
These are the last games of the season for
the Atlaatics, as they have disbanded.
They have done good work, having won
56 games and lost 9. Modre's catching
was the feature of yesterday's games.
Atlant'cs 010 10 40 1s 7
Hits Atlautic, 8; 0. G. A. C, 7. Errors
Atlantic, 0; O. G. A C, 1. Batteries
Gntley and Moore; Hahn, Boyd and Mel
Atlautic 41130 0 00 918
Hits- Atlantic, 21; O. G. A. C, 15. Er
lors Atlantic, 3; O.G.A.C.,10. Batteries
Ncedfeldt, Houck and Moore; Robinson,
Cross, Hollen and Boyd.
Selbach's batting eye has focused itself
Holliday was been hitting well since he
took Burke's place.
Reilly mad? a beautiful exhibition of
how not to atch a high fly.
The St. Louis had a base warming bee
in the scoud game at New York.
Breitcnstein was himself at Boston,
and knocked the Benneaters out of firsi;
Hallman made five hits off Lawyer Sul
livan. Tho Pluladelphias now realize what
they parted with.
Red Ehret was hit hard enough to
become black and blue at Boston, but he
never left the rubber.
St. Louis' Cross is always In the game,
even a hen errors are necessary to make
a display in the score.
Griffith may be a good pitcher In the
City of Wind, but In the East he is en
veloped in a cyclone in all cities.
Kennedy was sent to the brickyard by
the Colts in the fourth Inning. Two home
runs in succession were enough.
Where ip there a better shortstop than
Zeke Wrlgley? There are Jennlngses and
Longs, but there is only one yearling.
Tom Brown tooica rest yesterday. Many
thought that ne stayed out of the first
game because of Southslder Bill Hill.
Several runs were thrown away by bad
bad running. Reilly should have re
mained at second as there was no one out.
Clarke sent Dexter, tc left in the second
game and put on the sun glasses himself,
but he could not sight Selbach's corker In
Sudhoff in a better team than the Yon
Dcr Ahu aggregation would win all the
games he pitches. Yesterday 'with re
spectable support he would have won in
Srlbach may have misjudged Cltngman's
I fly in the second, but a fieldec who enjoys
his reputation should not leave anything
get away that is high and long enough to
get beyond Wrlgley's reach.
NEW BASEBALL LEAGUE.
Six Strong Cities in tho South Will
Atlanta, 'la , Sept. 6. A Southern Base
ball League was organized here yester
day with six of the strongest cities la
the South to back It. A permanent organ
ization was effected
President Nick Young was wired yester
day for the protection of the National
League. The men who are back of the
new leagua have plenty of money. Henry
TowerB, or Nov OrleauH, was elected presi
dent. Franchises were granted to At
lanta, Mobile, Charleston, Birmingham and
Savacnah was not able to send a repre
sentative, but It is thought will join-
TWENTY ROUNDS TO A DRAW
The Duke-McDonald Fight a Tame
Neither Man Showed Much Spirit
After the First Hound Arthur
Jones Bests Young Collins.
Seventy-five sports Journeyed out to
the Suburban roadhous yesterday morning
to witness the twenty-round go betweeu
Billy Duke, of Baltlmore and Larry Mo
Donald, of this city. These same sports
sweltered through three hours' of alleged
fighting only to hear Referee Murphy's
verdtesofaoraw at tbi end or the twentieth
as a genuine blood-stirring scrap for a
verdict, the main contest of the morning
lert much to be desired. In fact the fight
closely resfcinhlecl a cake-walk, with the
exception of the opening rounds. Then
the fighters seemed to be careless and on
one or two occasions several blows were
struck. This roused the audience to some
thing ke enthusiasm, but this speedily
subsided, as the men carefully refrained
from repeating the performance.
As frequently happens at fights In these
parts, the preliminary was by all odds su
perior to the Ftnr attraction. Arthur Jones,
the clever cinnamon-colored lightweight,
met Tat Collins, who took the place of
Dougherty, of the "Washington Athletic
Club, In a six-round go, which lasted only
four rounds. Arthur was In tip-top con
dition, and he rushed matters too muchfor
Coll'ns who wu3 plr.'c-Jy In poor shape.
Collins decided that he was sufficiently
fainlli.'.r with Arthur's glove early in the
fourth, and he quit.
In the opening round of the Duke-McDonald
figi t it looked as though a pretty
contest was on. This Impression was
strengthened in the second, for Duke got
in several good jabs with his left, while
McDonald indulged in a few powerful
swings, which jostled Duke's brain-pan.
The third round was equally good, with
honors oven; but front this point on, the
least said of the fight is best. In justice
to the fighters, it must be said that the
room in which they fought closely re
sembled an oven. The twentieth round
produced nothing startling, and Referee
Murphy was compelled to announce the
contest a draw.
Then was c17ibid-rable delay in starting
the fighfcs as the attendance was so small.
A tone time itlookedas though there would
be no fights, as the men refused to go on,
but a collection was made and the purse
of $100 was made up.
McDonald's seconds were Pat O'Connor,
Bl!I Lyons ana Billy Nally. Duke had'be
hind him George Pierce, Will Bond, and
Peyton Wants to Fifht Howard.
Al Johnson, the manager ot Billle Peyton,
has lerc a deposit in the hands of the
sporting editor of Ti-e Times for a match
with Humphrey Howard. If W.C.Perkins,
manager of Howard, will call at The Times
office this evening at 3 o'clock, he will
meet Johnson, and arrangements for the
bout can be made. Johnson is ready with
Jfanlon Denies a Rnmor.
Baltimore, Sept 6. Manager Hanlon
today emphatically denied that he had
purchased the releases ot First Baseman
Carey and Pitcher Garvin from the Read
ing Club. He has not even entered Into
anj negotiations, as ho does not want
either player It Is evidently a scheme
of Manager Leney's to advertise the two
Western Centura Record Lowered.
Lexington, Ky.. Sept. 6.-Leo Langels,
ot Covington, won the century road race
between this city and Covington this aft
ernoon. His time was 5:38:45, which
lowers the "Western record twenty-eight
minutes and fifteen seconds. Hardiman
ot Lexington, got second place, and "Wil
berding, of Cincinnati, third.
It Saves the Crimpy Children.
Seaviow, Va. We have a splendid sale
on Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and
uur customers coming from far and near
speak of it in the highest terms. Many
have feaid that their children would have
died of croup if Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy had not been given. Kell.im &
Ourren, The 25 and 50-cent sizes for
sale by Henry Evans, Wholesale and Re
tall Druggist, 938 F street, and Con
necticut avenue and S street northwest,
and 112t Maryland avenue northeast.
New Marshall Hall Schedule.
The Mount Vernon and Marshall Hall
Company have put a new schedule Into
effect. Hereafter and until further notice
but two trips a day will be made, one
at 10 a. m. and the other at 2:30 p.m.
The popular Indian Head trips will be
made only on Friday nights. As theseason
Is drawing to a close it won't do to put
any contemplated outing off for long. On
the trip to tlie Head a double advantage
Is offered the guests. The steamer stops
at Marshall nail, both going and returning.
This allows those who care to, to speud
considerable time at the Hall. Dancing
and all the other numerous anlusemf-nts
may be indulged In until the return of the
boat. Altogether the trip affords one any
amount of amusement. While the curtail
ment of the outings by one trip with the
exception of Friday lias been made there
are hundreds of folks who will be glad to
take advautage of the opportunity to pass
many pleasant, cool, comfortable hours
taking In the river sail. The Mncalester
leaves each morning at 10 a. in. It
S10.00 Ningnrn Falls Via B. & O.
Through train of coaches and parlor
cars from Washington, 8.10 a. m., Sep
tember 9. Tickets good for ten days, and
good for stop-over, returning, at Watkins
Glen, Rochester and Buffalo. se4,5,7,8
A marvelous euro fcr
can bo irfven secretly at
home. It Is harmless.
9 All riruj-glsts. or writo
FjflX HTPORMATIOn GLADLY mailed free.
Ult.ilAfMiS'tiOl.lKa .HPAWr'It C I RR.
tt can lie given without tlie Utjow'rdpc o
tlie patient in coffee, tea or articles of fond; wi!
flct a permanent and speedy euro, whether tb
satlent Is a moderate drinker or an nlcouolic wrecl.
hook of particulars free, to be h.id of
A S. William Jb Co.. 9th . YSU. .T UM.jlao, X
GOLDEN SPECIFIC CO.. Prop's. Cincinnati. 0.
KB-VrriU for their " Bookou Jlowtlnt UiblU" suultd istt.
Fashion's Great Triumph!
Tlie Standard Tailors.
thought they would, about our im
mense stock ot piece goods, the qual-
;,vLC Me f?bl aua Prevailing low
price. V. hat's the use buying a "hand-me-down
' when you can get a talicir
nr r ??,I!Lrul,7 cuarantecd for TEN
JJULLARb? lou need not be fooled
come Tor jourseif and we are sure of
?,"r Patronage. Our SI 5. SIS and
r suits cannot be excelled. Don'6
i0.rKst that we wiIIPREsjs .i.i KEEP
fVyeaP SU1T we makh,
OUR NEW STORE,
Corner 11th and F Streets N. W.
o55?,K&,u?eda,ly' as chaDges may
jS2e.I(?n 'V for tlie weefc ending
;ioi!lol,,lic, 1J closu Promptly at this ofv
rice as follows: ?
JESDr.AY b) At 9:20p. m.for Europe,
Sn's-Paris' from NeWYork. via South--S?i-pLon
(c) At 10t5 p. m. for Europe,
o.LoA ?' Genanlc from New York, via
Queenetown. (C) At 10:55 p. in. for Bel-v-nrii
UIfec.' Per s. s.Frieslaud,from New
nMi o AS,twerp. Letters must be dl-
ronE7?NES1)4Y-(D At 7 2 P- n. for Eu
vrt? p$f..s?,' AuKa Victoria, from New -burg.'
plymouth, Chertourg and Ham-.
,i.tIDATr(b At 9 20 P- ni. Tor France,
vrltzyl!u,7. ltaly- sPalH- Portugal. Turi
Y7?!rERyP,i anu British India, per s. s,
ifttlrw falneUrrour "-" York, via Havre:
.TiL1."?,other.parts Europe must bo
directed "Per La Touralne." (c) At 10:55
p. m. ror Netherlands direct, pers. s. Maas
dam from New York, via Rotterdam. Let
v i",,V!tV-be dieted "Per Maasdaru."
JO At 10 5.. p. in, for Genoa, per s.s. Ems,
.SL" -.ew lork Letters must be directed,
'Per Ems." (C At 10:55 p. m. for Scot
land direct, per p. s. City of Rome, from
.-sew Y ork. via Glasgow. Letters must bo
directed "Per City of Rome." (cl At
10. o5 p. m.for Europe, per s. s. Etrurla
irom Nexv iork, via Wupens.own.
"PRINTED MATTER, ETC.-Germaa
steamers sailing from New York on Tues
days take printed matter, etc., for Ger
many, and opeclally addressed printed mat
ter, etc., for other parts of Europe.
the .vmerlcan ana Wuite star teamera
ailing from New York on Wednesdays,
the German steamers on Thursdays, and
the Cunard, French and German steamers
on Saturdays, take printed matter, etc.,
for all countries for which they are ad
vertised to carry ma.ils.
Muils tor Sonth and Central Amer
icn, West Indies, &c.
TUESDAY- (c) At 10 05 p. m.,f or Costa. ,
Rica, per steamer from New Orleans, fc) ,r
Atlo 55 p.m., for St. Domingo and Turks
island, pers. s. New York, from New York.
vvr.u."VsuAl.-(CI At 10 55 o. m. for
rn. for the Bahama Islands and Santiago
de Cuba, per e. s. Santiago, from Saw
lork. (c) At 10:55 p. m. for the Bahama
Islands, specially addressed only, per s. s.
Annua, from New York, vU Nassau,
THURSDAY-(d) At 625 a. m. for Ja
maica, per s.s. Ardanrose, rrom New York.
Letters for Belize, Honduras and'i-iatemala
must be directed "Per Ardanrose. ' (c)
At 10:55 p. m. for Central America (except
Costa Rica) and South Pacific ports, per
s. s. AHinnca. from New York, vin nninn
Letters for Guatemala must e directed
"Per Alllanca." ci At 10.55 p. in. for ,
St. Thomas, St. Croix. Leewara and Wind
ward Islands, per s. s.Fontabelle.rrumNew
York. Letters for Trinidad ind Tobago
mufc be directed "Per Fonritjie.'
FRIDAY -(d) At 6 25 a. m. for Trini
dad, Tobago and Ciudad Bolivar, per s. s.
Curacoa, from New York, (c) At 10:55
p. m. for Fortune Island, Jamaica, Sav
anllla and Carthagena, per s. s. Alene,
rrom New York Letters for Costa Kira
must be directed 'Per Alene." (c) At
10 55 p. m. for Cape Haiti, Gonnives,
Aux-Cayes and Jacmel, Haiti: and Santa.
Martha, Columbia, ner s. s. Kitty, from
New York, (c) AtlO:55p.m.iorCaii.ptcbe,
Chiapas, Tabasco and Yucatan, per s. s.
Yucatan, from New York. Letters for
other parts of Mexico must be directed "Per
Yucatan." (c) At 10-55 u. m. for Jeremle,
Port de Paix, Cape Haiti. St. Mare. Con
nives and Petit Goave. Haiti; iud Turk's
Island, per s. s- Thuringta, from New
Aiails for Newfoundland, by rail to Halt
fax and thenes viasteamer.ctoe heredally,
except Sunday, at 12:05 p. in., and on
Sundays only at 11:35 a. m.(d)
Mails for Miquelonby rail t Boston and
thence via steamer, close here daily at
3:20 p. m.(a)
Mails for Cuba (except thosefor Santiago
df Tuba, which will be forwarded to New
York up to and including the 10:55 p. m.
close edne&aay), close nre daily at -t p.
m. for forwarding via steamers sailing
Mondays and Thursdays from Port Tampa.
Mails for Mexico, overland (except those
for Camneche, Chiapas. Tabasco and Yuca
tan, which, after WedneMlay overland
close, will be forwarded via New York
up to and including the 10-55 p, m. close
Friday), close here daily at 7'10 a- m.(d)
Mails for China and Japan, per s.s.
Aztec, from San Francisco, close here
daily up to 6.30 p. m., September 5.(d)
Mails for China and Japan, specially ad
lressed only, ner s. s. Emnres.- of Janan.
from Vancouver, close here dally up to
6:30 p. m., September 6.(d)
Mails ror Australia (except those for
West Australia, which are forwarded via
Europe), New Zealand, Hawaii, Fiji and
Samoa n Islands, per s. s. Mariposa, from
San Francim:o, close here daily up to
6:30 p.m., September 10.d)
Mails for Australia (except West Aus
tralia i, New Zealand. Ha v hi, Fiji Islands,
per s.s. Warrimoo, from Vancouver, close
here daily after September 10, up to
6:30 p. m., September 13. 'd)
Mails Tor China aud Japai, per s. s.
Tacon a, rrom Tacoma, close hre daily
up to 6:30 p. m.. September 19.(d)
Uails for the Society Islam!, per ship
Tropic Bird, from San Fr.i.visco, s hfcra
daily, up to 6.30 p. m., September 2i.(dl
Mails for Hawaii, ner s. s. Australia,
from San Francisco, close here daily up to
6:30 p. va., September 29.U1)
ri.vNbl'AtItiC MAILS are forwarded
to the ports of sailing daily, and the sched
ule of closing is arranged on the presump
tion of their uninterrupted overland tran
sit. la) Registered mails close at 10 a. m.
(b) Registered mails close at 1 p. m.k
(e Registered mails close at 6 p. m.
(d) Registered mails close at 6 p. m.
(e) Registered malls close at 1 p. m.
Tuesdays and Saturdays.
JAMES P. WILLETT,
XTorfolk 6c yashington
Every day In the year for Fortress
Monroe, Norfolk, Newport News and
all points South by the superb, pow-
erful steel palace steamers "New-
port News,' "Norfolk" and "Wash-
lngton,"on the following schedule:
Leave Washington ...7:00 p. m.
Leave Alexandria 7:20 p.m.
Airivo ',,-. Aiouroe .30 a. tit,
Arrive Norfolk 7:30a.m.
Airie I'ortsiaoulh ..b:00a. rn
Leave Portsmouth ....5:50 p. m
Leave Norrolk 6:10 p. nu
Leave Fort Monroe 7:20p.m.
Arrive Alexandria 6:00a.m.
Airive Washington ,6:20 a. m.
Visitors to Chamberlln's new hotel,
"The Hygeia," and Virginia Beach
will rind this the most attractive
route, insuring a comfortable nlght'a
Large and luxurious rooms heated
by steam and fitted throughout with
electriclights. Dining room service 13
a la carte, and Is supplied from tho
best that the markets of Washington,
and Norfolk afford.
Tickets on sale at U. S. Express
office, 817 Pennsylvania avenue; 513
619, 1421 Pennsjlvania avenue; B.
& O. ticket office, corner 15th street
and New York avenue, and on board
steamers, where time table.map, etc.,
can also be had.
Auy other Information desired wfll
bo furnished on application to the un-
derstgned at the company's wharf,
foot of 7th St., Washington, D. C.
Telephone No. 750.
JNO. CALLAHAN. General Manager.
jPersooally Conducted Tour Via
Pennsylvania Railroad to
Round trip tickets, good going on 7:50
a. m. train September 10, and valid for
return until September 15, Including on
day'stboard at the Mountain House, SS.0C
JQ&v& r. J-&jKJafig'g&-.-effi& fwzr.-. w.-er & 'n