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COLICS BRILLIANT RACE
WINS FOR TENTH TIME.
Stamina Beats Bouquet in Filly
Half of Produce Stakes.
James It. Kecne'a Colin, the great and un
beaten son of mmando— -I'aston-lla., added one
roore to his long list of victories in winning the
colt and gelding division of the rich Produce
Stakes at Brighton Heach yesterday. It was
iurJy play for him. to all appearances, to beat
August Belmonfs Fair Play and Harry Payne
V>*hitney's Royal Tourist and Kind's Plate, a 3
he (tailored out in front all the way and won
easily by live lengths. The performance was a
particularly brilliant one, however, as he took
up 125 pounds and ran the six furlongs over a
6 low track in 1:12%. which was only four-llfths
of a second behind the track record made by
Lady Anne In July.
Harry Payne Whitney's Stamina, th« choicely
bred and well furnished daughter of Nasturtium
.-Endurance by Right, won the other half of the
rich etake, exclusively for billies, to the great
tfttisfaction of her owner, who has just returned
from a tr:j abroad and who was on hand to see
her race. Stamina won, ridden out, from James
B H**>gln's Bouquet, an added starter, and
j2mes Ji. Keene'a Meg^s Hill, which had forced
the early pace.
The Brighton Produce had a guaranteed cash
value of $30,000. Of this amount Stamina's
■hare was JII.STS 25 and Colin's $10,174 75. The
remainder was divided between the second and
third hor.^s and the nominators of «he three
placed horses. James R. Keene added materially
to his enormous winnings for the season, as his
share of the rich stake amounted in all to $12.
124 75- This brought his winnings for the season
up to $ ••■■ 4, <£*, or only pome 15.000 behind the
world's record of $369,000, in round numbers,
won by the Duke of Portland in England In ISS9.
It can only be ■ question of a few days now be
fore Mr. Keene sets a new mark, which is likely
to str-.- for years to come.
Colin looked the perfect type of a thoroughbred
in the paddock before the race. His legs were
as clean and hard as the day he was foaled, .and
there, iras quality In every line of his well fur
nished frame A big crowd stood around ad
miring him while Jimmy Rowe put on the fin
ishing: touches, and when he came back, after
romping home an easy winner, many racegoers
lurried out to the paddock to see him cooled
out and to c • a closer view of the colt which
is generally acknowledged to be the greatest one
ever bred and developed in this country. Harry
Payne Whitney was one of these, and after con
gratulating Jimmy Rowe and Foxhall P. Keene
ea!d that Col'.n was one of the grandest horses
he had ever seen and that he had fined up a lot
Fince early rammer, when he saw him# last.
Jam'? R. Keene was not in evidence.
Colin was held at 1 to 4 in the betting, and
those who accepted th«» short price counted It a.
good one. In spite of the fact, however, that
Colin seemed to "stand out." there was some
play for the Whitney entry and Fair Play on
the theory that the son of Commando might not
like tho going. Miller took Colin right to the
front at the start and the outcome was never
in doubt, although the boy appeared to be a
little uneasy rounding the turn. The going was
faniy dry and fast out in the middle of the
track, and Miller kept the good colt pome twenty
feet from the rail all the way, which made his
performance the more remarkable.
While Colin was galloping along to win his
ter.th straight victory, a battle was going on be*
hind him that has hardly .been equalled this
year, between August Belmont's Fair Play and
Harry Payne Whitney's Royal Tourist. They
ran neck and neck all the way. and down through
the stretch they struggled, with first one and
then the Other gaining a slight advantage. They
fir.!=h- i so close together that only the Judges
could separate them, and -the decision went to
Fair Play by the action of a nod. Royal Tourist
was on the. Inside, where the going was heavier.
or in all probability he would have earned the
Colin came out of the race in perfect condition
except for a slight cut on his off hind leg Just
below the hock. It was little more than an abra
sion of the skin, however, and it did not worry
Jimmy Rowe, his trainer, in the least In all
probability he pot the slight Injury at the post,
and it was cause for satisfaction that It was
not mor« serious, as it was in a bad place.
Bouquet was the favorite for the filly half of
th« Produce Stakes, with Stamina and Fancy.
the Wl i'neV. entry, second choice at 3 to 1.
Ja7TK-s R. Kerne's* Megg's Hill was the best
played horse in th« race, perhaps, as she was
backed from stolto 7to i Megg's Hill went
racing off in front .-it the start and showed tha
•way up the backstretch and around the turn,
■w'th Bouquet, Julia PoweL Stamina and Fancy
1p closr- order behind h^r.
Rounding the turn Fancy raced up to second
place for a few strides, but fell away again, and
It remained for her stable companion to wear
M«=prEr'> HIM down in the stretch and win ridden
out from Bouquet by a full length. Tl last
namf-d swerved Into the heavy going on th»» rail
In th» stretch, or she might have been closer to
(he wmner at the finish, although she would hard
ly have beaten her, as Stamina showed a return
to that form which made It possible for her to
Vat < :. . ultepec and others at Sheepshead Bay
The other races provided excellent sport, and
the opening day of the fall meeting of the Brigh
ton Beach Racing Association was pronounced a
distinct cess by the majority of those In at
tendance. Colin was the only winning favorite,
find he was at a prohibitive price to the rank
and .>, but almost every winner was well
played, and the layers did not have everything
their own way. E. Dugan waa back in the saddle
after ■ short suspension, "but failed to finish in
the money with five mounts.
There was something wrong with the number
board in the first race, which led to no little
faultfinding by racegoers. Th" finish was so
dose for the place that nine out of every ten
persons in the stand had to wait for the numbers
to go up to find out whether Chief Hayes or
Jack Atkin had pot the decision, and it was
fully five minutes before those who had the
number board in char**, were able to pet it
Ge nth men of Philadelphia Bat Well
in First Innings.
Philadelphia. Sept. SO.— The international cricket
match between the Marylebone team of England
and the Gentlemen of Philadelphia which is being
Played at Haverford. loped an Interesting Fit
uation to-day, when the Philadelphia's succeeded
li running up a total t>f 227 runs for their first in-
Elngs, five mere than the visiting cricketers scored
In their first innings.
Th* Englishmen went in for their second innings
ef 3:30 o'clock, and when Flumps were drawn for
the day they had scored SI runs for six "wickets.
Because of the weather, which has Interfered with
•11 «f the matches in which the visitors have par
ttcipatM hore. It was agreed to oesjUniM the match
to-morrow. ,- ■ ;
Play will N? resumed at 10 o'clock and continue
until l o'clock. In that time the Philadelphians
muFt take four wickets and top the score of th>
visitors. The Englishmen will leave for Canada
1mm«l!it»ly after the game.
TORONTO BEATS COLUMBUS AGAIN.
Columbus. Ohio, Sept. 20.— Toronto won the fourth
game of the Interleave series with Columbus here
to-fiay by a score of 7 to 4. MeCinley, who was
ratted out of the box in yesterday's game, tv.-irlM
again for the visitors, and. backed by pood support,
had the local batsmen at his mercy. Toronto psodi
one more game to win the championship. The
?fT°"V? •* 00200006 o—7 13 0
I?.?!* 1 .! ■■■W. lOWOOOOO B—4 * 2
Batteries— McGlnley and Carrlgan; Co
lußihu*. RobertalM^. Townsend ar d Blue.
li...r*«U T0"T 0 "' 1 ! 7 ' 3:30 V. M.— American League
»-ar«. M. T. Americans v«. Chicago.
HARRY STOKE SUSPENDED
Well Known Steeplechase Jockey
Punished by Stewards.
Hairy Stone, the strpplpchase Jockey, has been
suspended for the remainder of th*> season by the
stewards of thj> National Steeplechase and Hunt
Association. This bare announcement was
made yesterday, but no reason for the action
Ston<> has been ri<l!n,T with marked success
this year, although some of his efforts have
been :- unfavorably criticised. The stewards,
plainly, had evidence enough that all was not
right In his work, however. or they would not
have taken such drastic measures.
Harry Stone rode as? a gentleman jockey up
to this year, but took out a professional license
early in tho season and has been doing the bulk
of the riding for J. W. Colt, who has had one
of the most successful cross-country stables of
the season. There appeared to be a well defined
rumor at the track yesterday that Stone Rot into
trouble over a. race at Qravesend on September
23 in which he rode Bannell for E. It. Thomas,
when that liorse. played for a "killing," ran
third to Knight of Elway and Guardian.
CLOSE GAME AT POLO.
August Belmonfs Team Beaten by
a Narrow Margin.
Cedarhurst. Lonpr Island. Sept. 80 (Special). An
Interesting and hard fought polo frame was played
on the field of the Rorkaway Hunt Club to-day.
The Blues, headed by W. A. Hazard, defeated the
Rids, headed by Aupust Belmont, by a score of 5
Koals to 4-%.
The llne-uD and summary follow:
Wo. l August Belmont. | No. I William A. Hazard
No. 2— E. Owdln. No. -•-— A. Rawltns.
N« .l lt. I.« Mor.tajme, Jr. No. 3 — Daniel Chauneey.
Back— J. 6. Stevens. 1 Rack— Malcolm Stevenson.
f>oa!s. Made by. Tram. Tlm*>.
No. 1 La Mantasoa Kerfs •».-. 6:14
No. 2 Chauncey Bluea _ 0:18
No. 3 Cowlin Red 5...... 2:10
No.« Cowdia K«l» 1:43
No. 5 Rawllna Hives 8:45
One-quarter Koal penalty tor safety by Cowflln.
No. 6 Cowdln Reds 2:BO
No. 7 La M.i:-.tasT.e Heds ••«.... 8:40
No. R Obatn <v U1ur5. ........... 2:20
Xc. 9 Chauneey Blues -. 2:15
No. 10 RavarUna Rlu«s ,v:»
n!ucs — Py earned goa^s, 5. Heds — By earned imals, 5;
lost by penalties. :i.: i . coal: total. 4*4 * «rnals. Referee —
MAY BUILD AUTOMOBILE RACETRACK.
E. J. Sullivan, a real estate dealer. Bald yesterday
that he bad obtained an option on MM acres of land
at Westbury, Long Island, for the purpose of
building an automobile track and quarters for th«
manufacturers to try out their cars.
He said that he Is at the head <*f a syndicate
composed of well known men from St Louis, Phila
delphia and Boston who are Interested In the
scheme. He expects, he said, to take title to tho
property an Monday.
BRIGHTON BEACH ENTRIES TO-DAY.
FIRST rack— P*ninp; for maiden two yaar-olas; $900
added. Six furlongs.
Nam*. Wt.l Name. Wt
Glaurus _..lin <3oldeo Burkle 107
Ootoic linlTMzle 1 M _ 107
Baclral^po HOlJatie Pwift 107
Procllviiy - 107 Florence SecoM 167
Bla.'k r^nilno lf'7! Brother Jonathan 107
Bipr.t John Leo 107
CoißTte 107 *Orcagna ion
Waldorf 1"7 •Lota* Brandt. 1"2
Tlnklo Be.l 107 1 'New Garter 102
SECOND RACE— BU for three year-olds; $l.noo
add-d. Short course, about two miles.
Ft. NIC* '•■ -' K;rcr Castle IS2
Verraas ..».. 182 Sandy Creeker 122
Amhujh . 132|Batena 132
Judge Tost 132! Water speed 132
THIRD RACI3 — lltBs*; for Hirne jasi iW<s and upwtrl;
11,000 added, One and ooa-elxteentb miles.
Good Luck 1111*61 Valentin* 101
Phil Finch - 108 •Andrew Mack 101
Rye - 104 Herman l'»
Bl Joseph — ....1O«] •Consistent _ 61
AWs 10 j "Vino *S
l»id Radpe Ktfi'S'-hroeder'n Midway 0.1
I'ark Row I'd •Green ... 03
FOURTH RACE— THE CUP PRELIMINARY: •weight for
a?*; for horses three year? i Id an 4 upward; $S,.V*>
ad'lwl. Ono and one— half rr.l>s.
Ironsides 123!FTank Gill 117
Ballot 1171SaIvld«re 114
FIFTH RACE— Selling; for two-year-olds; fl.ooo added.
Master Robert . 1"7 IN' lmport* f>7
Mli-s Delan-y 104 1 '::"..■■. Buckle H7
Sir Oalaiia.l liC.'lx- Burro vf
•Number •»<» 102. 'Bridge Whist :i.-,
Corncob 102) "Senator :..i:-r: ..i:-r» 4 ! !«.".
Appi^ Toddy 100]«Coniplete >.:
Tommy Ahf-arn 'Helen II S3
Martha J^n« 9-,» \•Dlx< -n Belle 93
FIXTIL RACE— Selling; for four-year ar.d upw«rd
sl,(*h. a.iclfd. Hlx furlongs.
'Piotentjion HVQiiadrllla 110
Voorheca .113 Alenmn 1 l«i
ft. Joseph llSJMar«ter 130
<"'lc.nel white us'" Tromr. . ma
Robin !lwd ..112;' Hooray 107
•Tom Mi-Grath 112|*dolaterera in.-,
I'ater 110 *L*>tua 1 1 •*>
•Security 110 'Chief Hayea 108
rantoufle 3 '■ •Oak Orove 106
Uanihrlhus 110JVI 105
SEVENTH RACK— 6f-;ilnc; for maiden two-year-oil*;
$'J<X> addfc'l. Six fnrlonsi
Nutford 110 1 Amontillado .. . 107
Taskmaster llOlUrs. O'Farrell.™.;;7.«; io7
Bempro 110 Tea Iy:ii . 107
Jlu TlUu 110 * Alex Grant . ICM
Norl.lt li' • •-■• Ilarlo |0B
Tra«h 107 •Goehen Chief 108
Cjupf-n ■>•: th« Hills 107 •Pendelllon . ... 109
t>:nilenain 107 'Hilly Pullman )<'_•
Nellie A 107 •Ahra'-adatra. .. ... 102
Franciscan 107 1 '
Brighton Beach. Racing Summaries.
WEATHER CLEAR. TRACK KOW, "
IST RACE -Handicap; for all **: fl <**> adlfd- Fix fur!cr.K«. Start «oo<l. Won rl'Mfn out. Tim*, 1:18 H.
Winner, b g., by Ha»tlrn«» ltellaiion.i, ,
:,.,„, I "I " "1 |r— — ■ nettinif. ,
Horsi> and aß<>^ ft»n»r: , 1.,. \vt.' St. '• ', 'i ft. Fin. \ J« key I qpan.Hlsl»Cloaa.PlM«.BlioW.
i Don Enrique, 3 (Pal ' ■•■■ ■ at.)tis~|"lO7|T4 4' 414 1 (l» M I 1I 1 I Wa1nh ...... | ■ « 7 j H n 7 -*<>
i ■•h!*f Haven. 4 fMulltgran) 2 : 1114 r.' 5" fc'i 4" X" X* ISumter I ■ „ ** J &-/ }
'J*ciC'Atkln.-3 iFrhr-il.er)! : 1122 3 I' 4 1 -. 1» 1". .':>.. I Mlll.-r ... I '■< •-* Ift 7'- \ i-™
Baby Wolf, 8 (Whitney)] « IK. 1 H*" .t'4 !"• 11-,l 1 -, •»:- iNottrr .. ..I 5 1° .l?. l ? „ ° °" °
BewelL ■'■ <nurllnpam<- fit.) 4 IlOi 2 - 2 -Vs '•" f>° E. l»UKan... * . r ' 0-5' b~s> «-0 1-*
Oxford. 5 (Sli-ljuiehiir.c H i<* ... • •! •;• •. Homer .... l'> ■J 30 8 4
I M«*ndowhroe»«>. < 1 Arthur)! 1 i '•••777777 [Eleanor T...| }}^ - ■■ - x
L'on Enrique liked the iolng. . and, ; cloging Btronr : on ! the > outsi<3«, won > ROlng away. l««i>y Wolf ran around
j lack Atkin and Bewell tiiinint? f..r horn« ami .,,k command for a f«w itrMca, t>ut hung in final drive. Chief
] Hayes tlnlshod reaolutely .>n thf ral] niirt r.h the place In the last f. •« »tH«lea.
i)l) RACE — Bt«eplectltße: »(-!linß for frmr-year <iW« an.l ward; $1,000 added: about two miles. Ptart Rood. Won
~J «-n*-ily Time :i..V.). . b. X., |.y Huron— New F.ra. •
I *.. I I ■--. I I' Hettfnjp. -■ — ,
Horse, and age. Owner. | Po. |Wt.| i-t. H -, I St. Fin. l_ Jockey. I Open High. Cl£iie. Place. Show.
Navajo, 6 (Smith) *■■ 1 ["IMU-2 3 1 y~~l l ~l 1 I' Mi H'«s«rson| rt 8 1 K-j- 1-2
Ouardian. 6 (Mr Glertiver) 3 141. 3 I 1I 1 i's 'J* 2* 2' IKcllrher ...| « ■'■ o.', §-» 1-3* —
Paprika, 4 (Colt) 1 1 130 1 2* 4 ■» I 1I 1 3*3 * lMcAfe« .... I «-« 7T> tt-S 2-6 —
A .amannor, «. ■ ■ tEvanij | 4 | m 44 3s3 s :«» 1 4 |l)up»e .■■. .j I- l- > 8 2 1-2
Navajo raced Guardian into ■übmtaaloa raundlns the lait "irn and came away cleverly. i:aprlka bljndered
V.adly at the Liverpool the second time around, and could never make up the lost ground.
! Ql' RACE. — THK URIGIfTOV PRODUCE; far flllles two ytmrm old: value, to winner. 111,875; clx furlonfcs. Start
I O poor. Won ridden out. Time, 1:14. Winner, b f.. by Naaturtlnm- Bndumnce by Right.
j~l'7Ut~j j I \r — -Betting. 1 ">
Hnife. Owner. | Po. l>Vt | St. '• V* ': St - Fin. I Jockey. | Open. High. Clone. Place. Show.
•StanJna (Whitney) ft I 1171 8 4% A' -" V '' I Notter j - ~ 7-2 3* I JTI
>fouquet <M;tiCKln)| 2 : 107 4 2\ ■'■" 3* 2 11 ~\ I Ilrumell i 7-5 8 -."I 1-9 12 1-4
Moists Hill (Keene> 7 lilt;. 2 I 1I 1 1' J'i ■■" 8* Mil.r 4 .". 7-2 «-5 8-8
tJul;a Powel (Jennings) t 122 1 8 1 4" V ■»' •• 1 INlcOl '' 7 .7 2 7-10
•Fancy (Whitney) 1 llhl 5 6 a» D •> •'■ l IE. Ducan... 2 7 2 3 1 8-8
tlClaa Norfolk (Jennings) 4 : 109 7777 •» ;<",. mime... ! 3 7 7 2 7-lft
; Black Mary iCtnrle) 3 100] 7 ,;• il l 6 « 7 [W. Mclntyrej 20 30 2.% C '.i
i 'Coupled an Whitney entry! tOiupled a,<r 'jenninc* entry. gtAmlna, on the outside all the. way. wore Megg'a
I Hill down In the ftretch and won with something In r»"rve. Rouiiiet swerved over Into thn heavy KoinK on the
i rail In last sixteenth, but was r.oi good rnuuKli to beat tn< winner. Fancy ran up rtn nx roundlnif the turn, but
; ■!i away again. Julia Towel had speed, but tired in the (*.:nR.
4TH RACE -THE PRODUCE STAKES (S"rr,n<l half); for < -'If a and Reldlrfta two years old: value to wlnn«r.
<K',125: clx fur'.ongs. yturt good. Won .'asily. Time, I:1S Winner, br. c. by Commando — Pastorella. 0
I Post I T~ - ~~ I \r Battlnl - - — — \
; Horte. Owner. | po. |Wt. |It *4 'i Va __ ! Fin. ) Jockey. [Open. High. Close. l
CrlTn TT> <K>enc) 1 12.-. ~1 ~ I 1"I 1 " l' IT I s , Miller ...... | 1-4 Fit 1-4 1-* —
Fair Piay (Helmoni) 4 no 1 2 2 2 a I" 1 2* 8» jNlrol I 7 10 T 7-10 —
•Hiyal Tourist . .(Whitney) 2 119 3 «' 8' 3«» 3" »'• Nottar I 4 7 6 7-10 —
•King's Plate. rWhitney) 3 l(,!)| 4 4 4 4 4 I K. Dugnn. . . [ 4 7 fl 7-10 —
•Coupled a« Whitney entry. Colin galloped In front all the. way. Fair Play and Royal Tourist fought It out
[I ."r th" place, and the former had the advanutce of tho better going on the outside.
; "J ll RACE.—Jlandicap; for three-year-olds and upward; $1,200 added; one mile and an eighth. Start good. Won
I " ' .: TlWe. 1:53. .Winner, eh. c. by Solitaire ll— Magdelena*. __
I Post] I j ' |< ' — Betting. ■ HT
I Horse and age. Owiit. [ pp. |Wt.| Bt. »4 % % Et. Fin. | Jockey. 1 Open. High. Close. Place. Show.
i Arlmo. 3 (Carman)! « no 3 |i 1 - I 1 I 1I 1 ft O. Burns... 4 6 0-2 8-8 4-5
; Martin Doyle. « (Turney) » 124 1 M r,' r.i <■ 2» Walsh 8 10 7 fr-2 75
1 Ami*ilo, 8 <Wayiand> 8 los A 8)a .'•'» 4l4 l f. 1 a* McCarthy .. 20 80 20 m 4
! • •.•! Honesty, 3 (Corey) 4 113 2 •■» 1" 2l2 l •2" 4» Nlcol 8 8 7 6-2 7-.%
Malnrhance. a (Seacrami ! f> ' 114 4 41 4 34 a» 616 1 Goldstein 4 • B 2 1
Temaceo, 3 (Ellison) 2 11^ 7 7 C» «i» «> 6' E. Dugan... 6 7 « 2 6-5
Right Royal, ft (Lazarus; 7 120 8 7H 8 7' 7 l 7* Hogg 4 9-2 4 R-ft 4-5
Hearon I,lpht. 4 <H«artleyf I__ 122 6 ce 1-*1 -* 8 7 8 8 Miller 3 5 4 S-5 --, r.
Arimo liked the going and was' never In clanger Martin Doyle closed strong and ran to hl» best form. Anv
redo had the beat of the coins over Old Honesty and Mainrhaf.ce In final drive. Right Royal and Beacon Light
were badly outrun. ■»»■.
6TH RACE.— Selling; for three-year-olds and urward; $1,000 added; one mile and a quarter. Btart good. Won
\J driving. Time. 2:(6*». Winner, eh. g.. by Knight of Bllemlle— Bracket.
I Post I I ~j I, Betting. — . ,
I Uor>e and age. Owner, [ Po. |Wt.| St. U. % H. Bt Fin. I Jockey. [ Opan.Hlgh.Clo»e.Place Bhow.
j Hrancas, 6 (Gerst) 8 103 3 8« 8* I s 1» 1" McDanlel .. -1 ~E 4 B^B •*, 4-B
Lane Allen, 4 (Hamilton) 5 108 1 11 2 4H 8" 212 1 Miller 8 4 4 7-."l 8-5
I I-ancastrlan. 4 (Ellison) 2 106 6 0l0 l 414 1 2» 2» 818 1 Notter 7 10 10 4 2
I Ixilly. 3.. ...(Monahan) 3 i «2 7 4V4 8 « 4H 4" Henry 12 16 15 6 6-2
.1 F. Donohue. 4.f. .(Wayland) 4 1 l«n 8 8 fin - 71 7H ftS McCarthy ..' 2<> 40 2rt « 4
Killiecrankle, 3 (S^hrelber) A \ fCt 2 2» 1* *B» fl» «• Musgrave .. 2 6-2 2 4-6 2-ft
Tipping. 4 (McAvoy) 1 j Hut 4 51 7*4 8 8 7' Walsh 5 6 « 2 - l-i'
I Ostrich. C iKel»o St.) 7 |H~n» ; a 7» Bfc 3» 6" 8 E. Dtigan... 6 8 8 8 8-B
. Branca* dlKpoted of Killlecrankie on the backitretch. shook Lancastrian off turning for homo and luted jutt
I long enough to beat Lane Allen. The last named closed strong, after dropping out of It rounding the turn.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1. 1007.
GIANTS FAIL TO SCORE
NO MATCH FOR CHICAGO.
Champions of the League Win Game
in First Inning.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
New York nt Chicago.
Brooklyn at Cincinneti.
Philadelphia at Plttsbnrg:.
Boston at St. Louis.
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
Chicago, 6; New York, 0.
Cincinnati. 6: Brooklyn. 3.
Philadelphia, 3; Pittsour* 2.
/■ M. Louis, 5; Button, 1.
NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING.
C a °ry- 1 " : ' J3 P n C o| Brooklyn.... «70 P 4M
PitUburir... 88 .-7 -607! Cincinnati... 62 84 .423
rhlladelj-hla -? 64 54 Boston 65 89 .883
Philadelphia. 77 64 .646|st. LouU 48 99 .827
Chicago, Sept 30.— Chicago defeated the New
lork Giants In the opening game of a series be
tween tho nines here to-day by a score of 6 to 0.
The result was never in doubt after the first In
ning, ■when the Cubs piled up four runs on hits and
errors. The home men clearly outplayed their op
ponents. Four errors were charged agralnst the
Giants, and eight hits were made off Wiltße 1 * de
The fielding of the home nine was perfect, the
work of Tinker at short being particularly clever.
He made three clever assists and put out five men.
Reulbach, who was In the box for the Cubs, was
at his best. Besides holding the visitors down to
three scattered hits, ho struck out««!x men and
fielded his position well.
The score follows :
CHICAGO. I NEW TORiC.
... ab r lb po a. ci ab r lb po a c
HagM. cf ....;! 10 2 0 0' Shannon 1f... 3 O 1 1 0 1
M»eckard. If. .4 2 2 2 0 o,Browne,, Browne, rf 4 oO2oft
Chaiv-e, 1b...4 1 0 13 0 0 Doyle 2b 4 0 0 14 1
Btelnfelat, J!b.4 1200 O'fttranir. cf....S 0 1 2 1 1
Klinjr, c 3 116 2 0 ! Bowerman, c.O 0 0 10 0
Even, 2b ...4 0 2 2 4 0 Curtis, c 3 0 ft 5 0 ft
Hot-man, .3 0 0 0 0 0 Mrrkle lb 3 0 012 1 1
Tlnk.r. ji...5 i> 1 3 5 o|Pahlen, ss ...3 0 0 " 3 "
Reulbach, p. .3 ft 0 0 2 OjHannifan. 3b..3 0 0 0 3 0
Totals ....81 68 27 1 S C 0 ' Wilts*, p"" "20" 20 10 4 0
Totals ..M G 8271!^0
Totals 28 0 82416 4
C . hl IH? - * 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 x— «
New York 0 000000 0 o—o
Two-base hits — Sheckard, Evcrs. Stolen ba»*»— Evem.
Shannon. Double plays— Ptranp to M<Tklo; Tinker to
Chance: Curtis to WUtae to Curtis. Left on ba«e»—
cago. 4; New York. 4. First base on balls — Off Ueolbath
1; ofT WUt**, 2. Hit by pitcher— By Wlltse. Chance; by
Iteulbach, Sha non. Struck out — By Keulbach, «• by
Wlltse, 4. I»H«»e<l ball— CurtU. Time— Umpires—
Blgler and O - L>ay.
CINCINNATI BEATS BROOKLYN.
Cincinnati, Sept., Cincinnati defeated Brook
rj-n here to-day by a BOOTS of 6 to 3. Errors were
frequent on both aides ana four were charged
against the Buperita*. The errors made by the
boms team, however, were n/)t bo costly as those
by the visitors. The score follows:
CINCINNATI. ! Brooklyn.
ah r lb r>" ft *• ab r lb po a •
O'Neill, 1f... 2 1 0 1 ft l]Alr.erman. 2b. 4 1 2 2 2 0
Hu«rtn«. 2b. 4 O l 4ft 1 Casey. Sb . 6 1 l ft ft 0
Mitchell, rf. 4 1 2 2 1 1 Jordan 1h... 4 O 011 0 1
Osasel. lb.. 4 1 111 O OlLrewl*, »■ 311450
SatUel, c.... 4 O 3 3 0 0 Hummel. If.. 4 ft O o 0 0
Libert, ■><*. .. 3 10 14 OJBatch, rf 4 0 2 20 0
llowrejr, gb. 400 11 Malnney. cf . . 402 20 O
Pa-kert. of.. 4 10 3 0 " Bergen, c 4 0 13 1 1
Wfimer p... 2 1 0 11 OiMrlntyre. p.. A <> 1 0 ft 2
CoakJey, p.. 1 0 0 0 0 »' 'i;,,rh 100 0 00
Totals .. 32 6 72712 3 Totals .M Sift MIS ~4
•Batted for Mclntyr* In tfce ninth Inning
Cinrinnatl 0 4 ft 0 0 ft ; 0 x— fl
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 3 O 0 0 o—3
Two-base >-!?« Hu«r»r!ns. Ganiei. Quey, Alr»rman
Three-base hi- — Hatch. Sacrifice hit— Lewis. Ptnl»n ba#e
— O'Neill. Left on bnwi- Inaatl ft; Brookl>Ti, i»
Doable — Ltobert, Huntni --.tA Gsnzel (2); Mitchell
and G«m»el. Ptru.-k out— By Welmer. I: by Coakley. 1;
by Mclntyre. 1. JJ j..-l.««>»j ..-l.««>» on balls -OH W»lmer 1; ■". M-
Intyre. 2. Hit by pitched ball— Hv We!mT. I: by M<--
Intyr«. 1. Wltd r!*fh— Coakley. lilts— OH W»li»r, 7 In
five Inning*: off Coskley, 8 in f?ur Inning*. Time — 1:43.
Umpire — Carpenter,
FHn>APKT.PHTA. »: rTTTSP'-RO. 2.
At Pittsbunr R. H. E.
n-tlad»li>hla 0 0 0 2 0 ft 0 0 I— S 7 2
Plttsruirir 0 1 0 1 0 *© 0 0 rv-2- 7 I
Hat terle«— Philadelphia. Sparks and r>*>ln; ritt»bur«.
Mii'ldoz and Gibson. Umpires — Johnstons and K'em
■ « ;
ST. i>orT3. ft; BOSTON. t.
At St. IMM : R. H. E.
et. Louis l ft ft ft 1 0 ft « «— « 11 4
Boston 0 0001000 ft— l 0 1
Batteries — Pt. Louis, Lush and nan; Boston. Dorner
and ii-i".. Umpire— Email*.
TOWNSEND WINS LAWN TENNIS CUP.
Pell Defeats Bryan After Three Hard Fought
i: .••■• Tnwnsond. nf the. New York L-ruvn Tennis
Club, won the trophy in the Tinnl round of the
HinKlfs on the courts of t! * Weetch#«er Lawn
Tennis i lub open tournament yesterday. He de
featon Dr. William Roa*nbaum, iV--3. fr-3. 7—6.
Two match** were decided In the double*. Julio
M. Btelnachea an<l *G€Orga F. Touchard defeated
l>r. William Rosen baum and William If. CnnnHl.
C—3 2— f; 0-4. while Josu-ph Condon and Qeorse
W.Bmlth defeated O. Ilarunann and C 11. a race,
0- " 8
Two of the seral-flnal round hrarkets wrrs filled
in the championship singles of the New York Uwn
TerniH Club tournamenl yesterday, Tn*odore Roose
velt l'ell. tho Indoor national champion, coming
tlipmsh oii the lower line, whil* coupled with him
Is the former holder of that title, wylle C. Qnuit,
who bent Pan-t by default. Pell faced the "th
Kf-K" 1 tllleholder. Robert T. Bryan, arid every
sot weni to deuce before Pell won at 7 .'.. 7— P, 7—5.
HARVARD CREW MEN REPORT.
Cambridge, Mas* , Sept. 30.— The first fall practice
of the Harvard oarsmen was held to-day, but only
a few nun responded to the call. The work was
confined to the machines In the bo&thotxse. It is
understood that Bye of last year's crew will he
available for the coming season, Including Captain
Richardson, Fish. Lunt, Fnulkn'f and Severance.
i THE MEN WHO SAVED THE DAY FOR DETROIT.
ON THE GOLF LINKS.
One Entry from This District for
Women's National Tourney.
Only one lone entry from the metropolitan dis
trict has thus far been received for the thirteenth
annual women's championship tournament of the
United States Golf Association, to be held next
week over the links of the Midlothian Country Club,
near Chicago. This solitary entrant is Mrs. W.
FeUowes Morgan, of Baltuatol, who had the dls
"tlnctlon of defeating the tl^4 holder, Miss Pauline
Mackay, In the national tournament at Brae Burn
a year npo. •'
Fifty-six entries have been received to date, but
as the entries did not close until last night, there
will, of course, be numerous additions In the be
lated mails. There were seventy-five entries at
Brae Burn last year, and of that number seventy
Prominent among those who will try for the
honor this year is Miss Harriet Curtis, of Boston,
the present champion. Her sister Margaret, who
has twice been runner-up, will also k* West, and
bo will Miss Mary B. Adams, the Wollaston player,
who holds the title In the Women's Eastern Golf
Association The best of the Philadelphia set.
Including Miss Prances C. Grlscoir., Mrs. Caleb F.
Fox. Mrs. R. H. Barlow and Miss Florence ■JIM.
have also entered.
When the women played at Wheaton in 1903 there
were sixty-four starters, and of this number eight
players Qualified from the East. As may be sup
posed, the majority of the entries this year are
from the West, due largely to the delegation from
II Idols, which heads the list, twenty-four strong.
Tho Western total to date Is thirty-one.
There are twenty-four entries from the Eastern
States. Massachusetts leading with' thirteen. Penn
sylvania ha* seven. While New York. New Jersey,
Rhode Island and Maine have olio each. California
has, three, Wisconsin two and Nebraska and Mis
souri on« each. Miss Phepoe Is the sole entrant
Mtss Curtis. Miss Mackay and Miss Grls'-om are
the only previous winners of the national title In
cluded In the present list, 'Jhe entries are aa fol
lows : ,
Alpine (Mais.) Golf Clvb — Mrs. Dar.tal Slmcnd*.
Allegheny d'enn.) Country Club— Mrs. R. P Nevtta. lr
and Mlaa N. H. Has* I
Baltuarol iX. j.> Goli C!ub — W. F <•!>•*•?» Morgan.
Bra* ltwrn iMam.l Country Club— Miss carmaijta
Khrtue. MUi MarJ.irt» \V. Phetpa an.l .m,>» Marie f.
Buffalo (N. Y.J country 'Tub- Mrs. A E. Hedntrom.
Calumet 4 ill ' Country Clul) — Miss Carolina Palmer and
Hiss Elizabeth Toung • •
8.-ookl!n« iMaat ) • 'uur.try Clvb — Mils Louisa A. Wella
and MUs Elisabeth P. Porter
Chicago Golf (.'lub— Miss Mariraret Martin and Mrs. Hu
Ed«»water till > Go'f Club— Miss Marlon Warren and
Mr». E. •.'. fierrtnian. ■»
Es*ex County iMaaa) Country Club— Miss Harriet 8.
Curtjs and Mix M»r»«r«f Curtis.
Evanston till.) (>o!f Clvb — MUs Isabella Stmlth. Mra A.
T H. Jirewcr. Mrs. F. i Colbum a::' Mrs. E. C. Bel
Kxmoor (IM.) Country Club— M! « Puth H. Chapln and
MI-» E. W. Town*.
Hunttnicdon Vall«y (Henn.) Country Clut> — Mrs. Caleb F.
Hamilton (Cans Oo!f Club- Him Fhepre.
Homewoo.l (ll!.» Country Club-- Mrs. Cieors* ITaskell and
Miss Ruth a Bteele.
lit Grung* i III . Country Club— Mrs. O. p. Forest. Miss
Vi. la Llewellyn «: Mm. 1.. N. Broohan.
lJkk>- OtMvt IWU Country C.ut>— Mrs. If. A. Beldler.
I^insdowne iPenn) Country Ciut>— tin .T. W. Crals
I.os Angeles <Cal ) fmintry Clvb — Mrs. ■ T. Perldna
and Mlkk Ada N. Smith.
Men,- Ipenn I Cricket Clnb— Mlm T. C. Oliseem, Mrs.
R. 11. P«rlO« and UIM Ror»ne* N. Aver.
MMlnthlun (111 > <v<untry Club— Mrs. C. L Perlrs; and
Mlk^ M>tsi H He mer.
Milwaukee (\\ls.i 4"ountry riuh— •■ — E. R. Whlt.-omb.
Newport .R I.) Golf club— MIM Maude K. ■\Vptm.-ir".
Oaklej (Mass.) ("'■untry Club— Mlaa Paulina Markay.
M!«« Alice C, rnderwoort ar.d Miss El-anor Vf. Alien.
f>muns ..Net i Country Club— Mr*. i: ii BprMroa,
Onwentsia till.) Club— Mrs. 1.. M De "Wolf.
Port <■ (Me.) Oolf CTub— Mrs. H. St. Jnh.n Its,
San Kranclfoo (Cal) Oolf riul> — Mr* F. B. Ives.
Ft. Louis (Mo i Country nuf' — Miss flrace Srmple. •
Bprinsflald (Mai*.) Country Club- Miss Anita I'nlppK.
Bkokl< ill!.) Country Club— Mr*, 11. 1.. Pound and Miss
Man.> K. Uonney.
Windsor (III.) Country Clvb — Mt»s Lillian French.
Westward Ho (III.) Golf Club- Miss .<.t :lo Alnalee.
ffnl'utiii (Mass.) Oolf Clvb — Mi*» Mary B. Adams.
There was a good attendance at the meeting: of
the Eastern Professional Golfers' Association, held*
in this city yesterday. It was decided to hold the
next annual championship at thirty-six holes medal
play on Tuesday. October 29, over the links of the*
Country Club of Brookllne. No definite decision
was made regarding the plans for the next day.
although the "pros" expressed a preference for a
professional four-ball competition at thlrty-slx
A letter «as read from the country club in which
the li.tu.-r asked If tho professionals would care to
remain over another day for four-ball competi
tions, amateurs to be paired with "pros." The
vote at the meeting wuc unanimously in favor of
prolonging -he stay for yie extra event. Entries
for the championship will close with Dave Hunter,
treasurer of the association, at the Essex County
Country Club, on Thursday, October 24.
An unofficial claim of Irregular play made
against one of the professionals in the tournament
at Van Cortland Park last summer received at
tention. The committee which had investigated
tile mutter reported that the charges were unwar
ranted, and the player in question was exonerated
from all HUfplcton ••>' a. unanimous vote.
Six new members were elected, and three were
dropped from the roll for non-payment of dues.
Those elected were George Gordon. Jr., Poughkeep-
Me ; Tom Oourlay, Forest Hill; John Gatherum and
Richard Clarkson. of New York: William McGulr<\
Maplewood, and George. Baldrlch, of Shinnecock
The meeting was called to order by Willis Nor
ton, the president. Others present were CHarles
Klrchner, secretary; Dave Hunter, treasurer Tom
Chlsholm', Isiac Mackle. Tom Anderson. Will Slme.
Jack Hobena, George Strath. Robert Dow, Harry
Simpson. Hubert Strong, Jack Hutchlnson. Martin
O'Loughlin. John Young. Joe I. Anson. John Pear
eon, George Turnbull. George Low and Alec Flnlay.
UMPIRES FOR CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES.
Ban Johnson, president of the American League,
and Harry Pulliam. president of the National
League, after a long conference in this city yes
terday, announced that Jack Sheridan and Hank
O'Day would i>e the umpires In the world's cham
YANKEES SLIDING BACK.
Orth Begins Well, but St. Louis
Solves His Delivery.
The Yankees lost their fourth straight game to
St. Louis at American League Park yesterday by
a score of 4 to 2. For the first four Innings tho
home team put up a great fight, and seemed to have
the game well In hand. Not a hit had been made
off Orth's delivery up to that point, and not a vis
itor had readied first base.
In the fifth inning, however, the Browns began to
solve Orth's curves and tied the score. In the sev
enth inning, when tho visitors were again batting
with telling effect, Newton was sent la to tako
Orth's place with the bases full, on two singles and
a base on balls. Wager then sent out a fly, which
allowed Ilowell to score the winning run.
Howell, the ex-pitcher of the Yankees, was in
the box for th# visitors, and was effective with men
on bases. Although the same was Interesting, the
crowd paid more attention to the bulletin scores
Trom Philadelphia announcing the progress of the
struggle- between the Tigers and the Athletics.
The Yankees ma.l« their first run In the second
inning on a double by 801 l anrl a single by Will
iams. In the fifth inning St. Louis tied the scoro
when Wallace forced Pickering and scored on a
threo-baggor by Spencer. In the sixth Inning both
sides scored a run. The visitors got theirs on
Hemphlll's hit. Thomas's slow throw and Stone's
single, and the' Yankees scored on a two-bagger
by Chase, a bunt by Morlarity, and Fpeneer'9 muff.
The score follows :
BT. LOTIS I NEW YORK.
Rb r lb r° a c' ab r lb po a 9
Kiln » 5 ft O o » O K«~'er rf.... B <> i> S •» '»
Hcmphlll, et •". i -i 2 ■> 0 rirerfeli, •<•. 3 O 0 2 4 O
Stone If 301000 Chase, lb 3 1 113 2 <•
rickerln*. rf 3 • 1 0 0 0 Mortality. 31-. 3 O o 2 2 "
Yeajrer. ah . i <» 0 rt " 0 I.aporte. of . . 4 O O 2 ft rt
Wallace, ss. 3 1 0 1 .". " Bell. if ♦ 1 1 2 <> <>
H'fs'l. Bb. lb 4 O 0 1 4 0 Williams. 2^. 3 " 1 rt 4 <»
Spencer, c... 4 1 3 .'» I 1 Thomas, c... 4 " c > 3 1 1
Jones 15... 4 <> 017 1 i' Orth. p 8 « 2 1 1 «
Hnwell. p... 4 1 1 1 5 0 Newton, p... O rt O rt 1 ft
I 'Hoffman ... 1 <• <> 0 ft '»
Total* ...S« 4 BI7W 1]
I Totals ... 33 3 827 13 1
•Hattivt fir Newton In r.lr.th lnnhx.
Bt. tiou's « ft O 0 1 1 0 1 —
New York • 1 0 0 O 1 ft ft o—2
Two-baas hit* BoweO, Bell. Chase. Hits— Oft Orth. «
In seven and one-third Innlnss: off Newton. 2 in on* and
two-thirds Innings. Stolen bases — Wallace. Hemphlll.
Howell. Morlarity. Left on basest— St. I^-:l!<. 7; New
York. S. First bass on ball*— Off North. 1: oK Newton,
1; off Howell, 4. Time, 2.' Ci fmplre— Efcan.
BOSTON. 3; CHICAGO. S.
At Boston: R. H. E.
Boston 0 ft ft ft 1 ft ft 2 ft 0 0 0 0 o— 3 11 3
Chicago oftftoo2i> IftO 0 0 0 O— 3 7 8
— Coaton. Barry. Burchell ana Peterson: Chi-
CM*". Altroclc and Suillvan. — Sheridan.
WASHINGTON, 6: CLEVELAND. 0.
At Washington: R. H. E.
Washington 1 1 0 ft 1 3 0 0 x— d 17 ft
Cleveland O O 0 ft ft ft 0 O o—o 4 2
Batteries Washington. Oehrins: and Warner: GarvlanO.
Joss and Clark. Umpires— Brown and Kurst.
WALTHOVR FACES DEATH.
American Bicycle Champion Badly
Injured in Race Abroad.
Berlin, Sept. 30.— One man was killed and three;
Including Bobby Walthour. the American rider,
were seriously injured in a series of accidents yes
terday on the Spandau bicycle track. During a
100 kilometre race tho tire Of a pacemaklng ma
chine burst, thrawing the rider, who broke his
right arm and suffered other injuries.
An ambulance attendant, who crossed the track
to assist the injured man. was run down and ln
utantly killed by Walthour's pacemaker. Hoffman.
The latter was thrown to the ground and Walthour
fell over him. Walthour sustained a severe con
cussion of the brain and was t&ken to & hospital.
where he remains unconscious and In a serious
Walthour, the American champion bicycU rider.
has had a number of bad falls this year. His first
accident was on May 6 at Effort, Germany. H»5
dir,loc4ted his left shoulder at Letpeic on May 12.
and trot another bad fail ut Pluut n, Germany, on
r Alt APE OF THE TAXTCABS DOWN FTPTH AM'N*f >"
PARADE OF THE NEW TAXICABS.
Twenty-live Cars Go Into Service After Ex
hibition on Fifth Avenue.
The motor cab service of the New York Taxicab
Company was Inaugurated yesterday when twenty
flve motor cabs paraded down Fifth avenue and
took their placet in line at the Plaza Hotel. Other
cabs will bo installed at the stands of the Knick
erbocker Hotel, the New Netherlands Hotel. Rec
tor's, the St. Regis and the Imperial Hotel to-day.
In all. there will be six hundred taxicabs. Addi
tional stands will be established as the demand
The taxicabs are bright red. with green panels,
and the drivers are In uniform. These cabs are of
the four-cylinder engine type, made In France.
The cab starts out with an initial charge of 3
cents for the first half mil** or fraction thereof,
and for every quarter, of a mile thereafter an addi
tional charge of 10 cents Is recorded on the dial,
which is always in front of the occupant of the car.
The charges are recorded through the odometer,
and the taxicab carries from one to four persons
without extra charge. The taxicab Is placed on
Its stand, and when at liberty has a red flag dis
played. Upon employment this is dropped, and
remains so when the* cab is held for a time.
MAY ABOLISH AUTO TRACK RACING.
Buffalo. Sept. 30. — President William H. Hotch
klss of the American Automobile Association will
send out a call to-day for a meeting of the special
committee to Investigate the question of automo
bile racing. Mr. Hotchkiss said:
"The fatality of Saturday simply emphasizes the
demand, prevalent throughout the country, for the
abolition of races other than on a straightaway
course or on a track specially built."
LO:\G FIGHT TO A TIE.
DARKNESS ENDS IT ALL.
Philadelphia and Detroit Strugsfa
for Seventeen Innings.
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY.
Chicago at New York.
Detroit at Waasdacteat.
CieTelaad at Phllndelphi*.
M. Look* at BBSBSSI
RESULTS OF GAMES YESTERDAY.
St. I.ouls. 4; New York. 2.
trt.it. »; I'hllatlelphLt 9 (17 laßlac*. -ailed).
Washington. •: tlevelanil. 0.
s Boston. 3; Chi«uT». 3 <1J inning*, called).
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING.
_ w. l. p.ci w n. Pc
Detroit 87 .IB *»< New York. 6B 7S ii 1"*1 "*
Philadelphia. S3 5.1 .601* flouts .: : : : ™ " $&
Chicago SB #t .sa», Boston 5S " "•?
Cleveland.... S3 64 .366, Washington^ . . 4S 93 Mt
Philadelphia. Sept. 30— In one of the greatest
baseball games ever seen in this city. Detroit
and Philadelphia, which are making a sensa
tional fight for the American League champion
ship, played seventeen innings to a tie here to*
day. The game was called on account of dark
ness. The score was 9 to 9. Both teams wera
worked up to a high pitch and neither wanted
to stop, although, the street lamps surrounding
the grounds had been lighted. There being no
result, the positions of the teams remain the
same, Detroit having a lead of seven points.
Each team has now seven games on its sched
ule. Had it not been for the fact that two
games were to have been played, necessitating
an early start, the game would not have (on*
Philadelphia looked like an easy winner tip
to the seventh inning, when the score stood at
7 to 1. Then the Tigers woke up and scored,
four runs on poor fielding. They added on«
more In the eighth and tied the score in that
ninth. Both teams scored In the eleventh Inn
ing, but from then to the finish neither side)
could get the run necessary to win. Each site
was dangerous at times, but Donovan and Plan*
were as steady as a dock. Brilliant plays
marked many of the Innings, the fielding honors
going to Nlcholis. who scooped up grounders oa
the run and shot them over to first in brilliant
It was a remarkable contest in many ways*
and the crowd that saw it was probabry th«
largest that ever gathered in a ball grounds
In this city. It was estimated at fully forty
thousand persons. The official paid attendance)
was 24,127. but several thousand more persona
gained admission on passes or otherwise. Thai
gates to the grandstand were closed berors 1'
o'clock, and the crowd became so great that
the police, for a time lost control and hurnlreds
gained admittance over the fence. Tho roots
of surrounding houses were crowded to the <'aa»
ger point, the thrifty householders charging
from 25 cents to $1 for standing room on their
The multitude within the inclosure was ■well
controlled except in the fourteenth inning, wheat
Rossman, first baseman for . Detroit, nearly*
caused a riot In this inning Davis hit tts)
centrefleld. Crawford dropping the ball on th«
edge of the crowd. Crawford claimed ho waa
interfered with, and, the whole Detroit team
came In to back up Crawford's claim. In thai
confusion that followed Rossman struck Monta
Cross, who was coaching. Cross went at Boas
man, but the other players interfered and
stopped hostilities. The. crowd surged on tha
field, but the excellent work of the police pre
vent- .1 further disorder and the crowd fell back.
Davis w£s declared out and R.issman 'was put
out of the game. Killian took his place.
The honors of the gamo went to Donovan, who,
after being hammered for fourteen hits in seven
innings, pulled himself together and the more
he pitched the better he seemed to get. In ths
last ten Innings he held the home team down to
six hits. He gave only three bases on balls in
the seventeen Innings. Dygert lasted* only a
little more than one inning. when he was re
lieved by Waddell. The. latter pitched remark
able ball for three Innings. striking out six of
the first eight men that faced him. The crowd
went w!ld over the performance, but he weak
ened later and was replaced by Plank in the
ninth Inning, after Cobb had hit him for a
home run. tying the score. Plank pitched hi*)
usual steady game and was seldom in trouble.
The home team momentarily went to pieces in
the seventh Inning. OMrtesj muffed Donovan's
easy fly. Jones got a base on balls and Nicholl3
allowed the bases to be filled by fumbling
Schaeffer's grounder. Crawford then came along
with a double into the crowd, sending Donovan
and Jones across the plate. Cnbb's easy out
scored Schaeffer, and Crawford cam* home- with
the fourth run on Bossaian's out. In Philadel
phia's half Murphy scored a run for the homa
team on his own single. Collins * sacrifice. Old
ring's single and Schreck's force hit.
In the eighth inning Detroit added one mora
to its count on OXeary's two-base hit, and steal
of third and a single by Jones. The ninth opened)
with the Tigers two runs behind and defeat
staring them in the face. Crawford opened with
a single, and then Cobb drove tha tall out of
the grounds for a clean home- run, tying the
score. Plank relieved Waddell at this point and
the Inning ended without further scoring.
Cobb's double and A gasman's single gave De
troit its ninth and last run in tee eleventh, and
Philadelphia tied the score In the same tnntssl
on a double by Nlcholls. a wild pitch and a &B*f
fly by Da via. The score follows:
DETROIT : ! PHII^AI-FTLPHIA.
ab r lbpo a c ab r :!>pot •
Jones. If TIISOO Harts*!. If. . it 1 4 3 0 •
Schaaiter. »9 1 3 3 6 0;?;icho!!3. •».. « 1 2 4 •> \
Cwfd, ct lb 8 2 2 7 © 0 Seytold. rf... <t 2 i 1 0 •
Cobt>. rf 8 5 3 1 0 o|r>avt?. lt> - 3 319 l t>
Rrwman. lb 7 1 2 13 ] • Murphy. 2b . 7 1 4 2 « *>
Klillan. lt>.. O i) « 1 O O.J. ColUn* it 7 I 1 3 3 »
Mulltn. 1b... I 0 0 ■> n O OMrliuT. cf . . . 7 O 3 3 O I
Downs, cf. .. 1 © 0 1 O O.^hrev-i. !... 4 O • • 11
(.'ouifhlln. 3b 7 C 0 1 :: Oj rowers, c 3 .> <> 4 <» i
Schmidt c. 1 0 •» 3 1 l|l>vrert. p © ■• 0 O © l
Payne, c. ... 6 © 1 0 1 o, \Vrv...;oll. p... 4 it O 1 © A
CVLeary. is. S 1 2 3 1 O p- a r.k. p . 4 ft 1 2 1 M
Donovan, p. 7 1 1 3 7 0 »E. Collins... 1 0 l © O ■
Total* .70 91331 21 1 Total* ....*» 930 3121 W
•Batted for OMrin* In seventeenth inning.
Detroit © 10000-1120100000 v^.
Philadelphia 3 OSOSOIOOfrIOOOOO O-J0
Two-bo*** hits— Cra'.vfonl. Cobb. O'Leary. 1 art set \S).
Klcholl*. Davis. J. Collins. Ol.irlns <2>. Home run*—
Cobb. Davis. lilts — OS Drgert. i In one , an 1 one-tfllr*
Innings; eft Wad.Ml. 7 In seven and two-thirds Inning"
off Plank. 7 In eight Innings Saerinea — S.:)unlH
Crawford. Nlcholis t2): J. <\>lUn». Powers. Stolen ta.«os —
Coußhltn. Olx-ary. •*.*>. Hansel. Left on bases — Detroit.
17; Philadelphia, IS. First base on balls — Donovan. 3:
..IT Dvcart. 1: oif Waddell. 1; off Plank. 2. First -bus
on errors— Detroit. 4- Hit by pitcher — By Plank. Tl
Strode out — By Donovan. 11; by Wadtlell. 7; by Plaak.
3. Will pitch — Donovan. Tlma. 3:301 — O'Ujus!*-
Un anfl ConnoUy.
CLEVELAND CLUB MUST PAY FINE.
Cleveland, Sept. President Ban Johnson o£
the American League has notified President Kil
foyle of the Cleveland club that unless the $3t» fine
imposed against the latter club for dilatory tactics
In the game at Detroit on September 13 is paid
Lejole. toe manager, will be suspended.
"We will pay the tine under protest," President
Kllfoyle said to-day.