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Giants Triumph Over Cardinals and Robbie's Men Capture Series From Pittsburgh Nin?
New York Overcomes Lead Of Cards in Eighth Inning _ , Kirch er Pitches Great Ball for Seven Innings but Finally Weakens; Barnes Does Well on the Slab; Frisch Steals Home in the Sixth Inning By R. J. Kelly ST. LOUIS, Aug. 26.?After being temporarily halted by tho Cardi i.als, th$ Giants resumed their steady climb toward tho lead in the keen struggle for the pennant by defeating Branch Rickey's hired athletes in tho third game of the series here this afternoon by a score of 6 to 8. A rattling rally in the eighth inning, during which they scored five runs, gave the McGraw men the victory. ^?ike Kircher, tho Curds' sensational"* y, recruit pitcher, went along nt a rate, and had his opponents vir- i t? out of his hands until the fatal eighth r ning. Up to that tim?> : yielded only six scattered hits, and the Giants had scored onlyone run. Hy came in the sixth when the speedy Frisch stole home. Jesse Barnes also pitched great ball unti Ithe sixth inning when the home players bunched three hits, and these, coupled with an error by King and a ?ase on balls, gave tho Cards three runs. Barnes v..:s taken out in favor c:' a pinch hitter in the eighth, and' Phil Peuplas held The St. 1 . ' n in check during the last two . Y Giants Threaten in First The Giant! filled the bases in tho v ry first inning, bul could not shove i, . Wi s two out Young 1 ni wai t the box, an i : ? ond with ;? - ii ? ? j ? rounded to Hornsby, 1 ? ;?;:: ners were saft when I.av: d - ? ?? : i nsby's throw to < liter. 1 . balls and two ad been jailed on him King for J1!-- thi; i rut. .-?? men pa -si :'. up ani thcr ? to YY-i'i' in the st- ? ond Doyle, the first batter. : ? ! a hit thr >ugh Hornsby. > co n 11 on a : 1er fro Lavan and Barnes forced' : 'ond on si !-s-,r.t :<: Kircher. ? si hit to Si ock, SY d ] bird when stock made ii ". ' w to s 'cond. Burns v"ole sec , bul Bancroft went out on a ! ? ck. ! ? :' ened to break throusa ' rd, but they were tun I 1 ck witl ut ti run. Clemons, itter ngl through Do; le Kii font of the pial runnels were safe v ' made ?i low th row in at t ? ? to cut Clem on at second. Clemons a* third on a tai ? Ran s, am i? ; Four nil ? second on a sharp h Stock rolled one d to 1 ? ? ? third otit, Tl ? C final!; brke the '. ? ck In thi " ' ? they <.'? re I one run. Y? ? led oil' ' ? - j' :- icond, ::i on a grounder to K hot i il gle ' n right and ? ' h ? ! on King's infield .-'. 'ter ' ' and on ? strike : Doyli Fri ch ed re on a close ers and the rabid lawk at Um ; :? it availed hen groundcd to ?;. and Take Lead ; ack strong '" * ' ? th and took the runs across. F : single to right :: nother to the !' urn i r took third as * ' J second on a ; ? muffed Mr rivi and Fournier tal " ? drove a single to center, H ir ?. Do; le fumbl '. '. ??? :-,-?'??-. allowing Me? to s ? re, bu! Larry recovered in time to get Heathcofce at C'.emoi was intenlioi ally ; 1, bul Kircher brought the riot to a close by forcing Clem? ons ;.i ? cond. The Cards threatened to score again ii ? it Barn tightened up ? : turned th? m back. Jack J ? he first bal I er, ? hoi a single ...... to c "?; on a bunt to ;'''-' 3ch. J-* i i ol a bunt to Frisch. S' Harn? n fi nned the dangerous I by ? ? i rushed bi ck into the gar e in 1 and ! I led the out r ? ; in five runs. Young start: . the bombardment with a single to i. hi and Fri ch torced him at sec? ond a a j; r >u der t ? I avan. Kelly smashed ? i deep r-f t center, ? i : King sent Kelly across with the 1 .. - run on a 8ingle to right. I to i ght, sending King to third, and Larry sprinted to second on the : row to the far corner. Kircher walked Snyder purposely, fill? ing the bases, r.<"\v Grimes hatted for Barnes and went out on a grounder to Hornsby, but King scored on the play. Th" reliable George Burns came through with another single to left, ..' Doyle and Snyder. Bancroft set,;. Burns to third on a sing ing the right field foul line. Kircher was then sent to the showers and Ferdie Schupp took up the pitch? ing burden. Burns wyis nailed at the plate lor tho third out on an attempted double steal. -#_ Hillsdale Nine to Meet Tesreau's Bears Sunday After considerable dickering Phila? delphia's champion semi-pro team, tho Hillsdale nine, has accepted terms to play a return double-header with Jeff Tesreau's Bears at Dyckman Oval, near th?- Dyckman Street subway station, Sunday si fternoon. About a month ago these teams en gagi '1 in two thrilling contests btsforo a record crowd at the oval and broko even. Since then the Hillsdales have be n ans ous to bave the Bears cross bats syith them -.i*. Shibe Park in Phila del . b ;? Tesreau refused to play away fromhome on a Sunday. Vartlon and Ray Win ST PA1 L, Aug.*25.- Harry Vardon Iward Ray, British professionals, to-day d I'eated Tom Vardon, brother of the English star, and Jack Burke, loci ! professionais, '2 up in a 36-hole ? latch. 11. Vardon, with of 67, tied the course record in ? al ternoon round. The Seore NEW* YORK (N. L.) ! ST. LOUIS (NY T..) ab r ti po si c il' r Ii po ? c Burns If 4 0 U i! 0 0 Smith, rf ...501 200 is., rroft 8S.? 0 1 JJ R OiFournlcr, lb..4 1 3 IS 10 Young rf 5 0 3 2 0 0!Slock. :;!> . ?<?! 1 :; ? Krisch 3b..5 3 1 1 ?" i1 riomsby, JJt>..4 1?> 5 5 0 Kelb'.'lb ..'.1 813 1 0 M'Henry, lf..3 1i> J! 0 ?? King, Cf ...4 1 1 1 0 1 l.nvni:. s-t . . . 4 0 J? 1 (i 1 !>.<>?'<? :'b -112 4 3 0 Iteathcott), cf.4 0 1 2 00 Snycie'r, C...S1 0 3 1 l demons, B....301 0 20 Ii&rnos. p ..J?r> o o 2 0!Klrclior. p ...300 1 1 '? ?Grime? 10 o n on Schupp, p .,.0 0 0 0 111 Douglas, p..0 0 0 0 1 ottKncKlo .1 ?> ? 0 0J> Totals . .39 is 13 2T 10 2| Totals ... .33 J'- 9 27 10 1 ? Batted for Barnes In eighth Inning. tBatted for Schupp In ninth inning. NTcv York . . 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 5 0?0 St. Louis. ... u 0 '0 0 0 3 0 0 0 ?-". Two-base hit?Lavan. Three-base hit - ;;. -, Stolen bi sew Burns, Pris :h, K< l!y, lloathcon Saci .Yi-r-s -McIIenry, Fournior. Lofl -si bass - - NY ? Voi It, - : St Louis, S. Hai - on balls Oft Barnes, 1; riff Kircher, ? iff Barn? , S In 7 Inning ? ; off is, J In JY off Klr?hor, 12 in 7 2- JJ ; iff Schupp, 1 ?s? I 1-3. Struck out By Harnes, 3. Winning pitcher Barnes. Los p cher Kircher. Umpires?Idem and Timo of gasic -1 sf>4. Red Sox Bunch. Hits and Defeat Browns bv 11 to 1 BOSTON. Aug. 25.?Boston bunched seven hits for seven runs in the eighth inning to-day and easily defeated St. Louis 11 to l in the first game of tho serios. Sothoron was wild. The Bos? ton players gave Myers superb support, plays by Vitt, Scott and Mclnnis being prominent. The score: ST. LOUIS (A. T..) ? IlOSTO.Y (A. L.) ? ab r !i po a e ab r h po n o Orber, ss ..3 0 0 2 2 0 Hooper, rf.4 2 3 1 0 0 i- J in, 2b. .3 0 i ! J; 1 Vitt, 3b. ..4 2 1 1 JJ 0 .-'; -.-. lb . .4 'i ' 9 0 0 Mcnos'y, If -1 1 2 4 nhson cf 4 0 ' 3 n 0 llendr'x, cf J? 1 2 0 0 0 '.' lams, If..3 0 0 2 0 OI.M'Innis, lb.5 0 112 10 Smith, 3b ...4 0 1 0 10 Kchaiig. c.,5 1 1 2 if ...4 0 1 JJ 0 0 Scott, ss . .5 0 0 4 .-- -ven id, c. .4 0 i 3 '-' 0 llrady, 2b, .321230 - .th n ? . p. .:> t : o 2 l Myers, P- ..3 2 1110 'Mllii us ,...100 0 0 0 Totals ...33 1 7 24 10 2? Totals. 36 11 12 27 13 0 ?Bittted for Sothoron In ninth inning'. St. Louis. . . 0 o o n 1 0 0 0 0? 1 Boston. 0 O 0 0 2 0 2 7 x?11 Two-base hits?Jacobson, Menosky. Three base hit?-Hendryx. Stolen basen--Hooper, Vitt. Double play? Mclnnis, Scott, and ,1 Innis. Left on bases?St. Lou!.1:, S; Bost m, 8. Bases on balls?Oft Sothoron, Y iff Myers, 3. Hit by pitcher?By Soth? oron (Brady). Struck out?By Sothoron, : by Myers, 3. Umpires?Chill and Owens. Time of game?1:10. "Croocial" 3-Game Series on To-dav el At Polo Grounds The Yankees start a three-game i scries with tho Chicago White Sox at the Polo Grounds to-day and the out- i come of this scries will determine | whether or not the Yankee fans may \ hope to see nart of the world's series, i The Yanks at the current writing are in a slump and just at the wrong time for slumping. The own? rs of the Yanks had hopes thai Home Run Baker might dash back into the ranks for the final drive, hut they have not heard from him since he paid the team a visit at the Polo Gro incls. They think that Baker might help to galvanize the Yanks into action at this critical stage of the pen? nant race. Even Ruth seems to have fallen hack and this perhaps is due to the fact that he has been working nights and mornings under moving picture lights. No announcement has boon made as \ to the site of the Yankees' new baseball park. Bob Martin to Fight Frank Moran in Garden Bob M?rtir., American Expeditionary Forces heavyweight champion, will make his d?but in ihe East on Septem? ber 8 at Madison Square Garden, when he meets Frank Moran in a liftcen round bout, to a decision. Jimmy Bronson, manager of Martin, arranged the match with Tex Rickard. Moran has been doing road work in Central Park for the last, two weeks and will start boxing to-morrow. Mar? tin Las ?lone considerable boxing of late and needs only about ten days of actual training to get into condition. Popular prices will be charged for ad? mission, it being the opening show un? der the auspices of the Madison Square Garden Sporting Club. Battle of Giants Due Sunday in FJatbush A battle of Giants will take place at Ebbets Field Sunday afternoon when the Lincoln Giants of this city and the Bacharach Giants of Atlantic City clash in tho second of their series of double-headers for the colored cham? pionship of the East. A month ago these teams broke even in their first series. Cannon Ball Dick Redding, who on that occasion beat Joe William?, ~> to 0, again will hook up with Williams in the curtain raiser. Eastern League Bridgeport. 4; Albany, J.'. Waterbury, 4; Springfield, 2. Worcester, 3; New Haven, 2. Plttsfield, 3 : Hartford, 2. American Association Toledo, G . Minneapolis, rY Columbus, 7 ; St. Paul, ">. Milwaukee, 10; Indianapolis, '. Kansas City, 4: Louisville, 3. BASEBALL TO-DAY, ;t:J<(? 1'. M. POI.O Grounds. Yankees vs. Chicago,?Ailvt. Record of Major League Clubs NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY New York at St. Louis. Brooklyn at Chicago. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. Boston at Pittsburgh. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS NWw York, (!: St. Loufo 3. Brooklyn, 4; Pittsburgh, 3. Chicago, I: Boston, 0. Cin'nati. 5j Philadelphia, 1. STANDING OF TEAMS \V. L.Pct-l VV. L. Pet. Cin'nati. 66 48 .579|Chlcago. 60 61.496 Bklj n... 67 ,"il .568?St. Louis ".Ii 62 .47.") N. York. fi 1 ">2 .."?.".2 Boston.. 17 til .423 Pittsb'g. 58 57.50i|Phila.... 47 70.402 AMERICAN LEAGUE (?AMES TO-DAY Chicago at New York. Cleveland at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Boston. Detroit at Washington. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Philadelphia, 2: Cleveland. 1. Boston, 11; St. Louis, 1. Other teams not scheduled. STANDING OF TEAMS W.L. Pel.I W.L. Pel Chicago. 76 44 .633 Roston.. 57 61.483 Clevel'd. 73 4(i .613 Wash.. . 49 63.437 N.York.. 74 4S .607 Detroit.. 46 71.393 St. Louis 58 57.504'Phlla.. . 38 81.319 // Happens in the Best Regulated Lakes ; : : ; ; By briggs Reds Win Third Game iii a Row From the Phillies | CINCINNATI, Aug. 2.".?Tho Rcds| made it threo straight from Philadel? phia to-day by a score of 5 to 1. Rixey was effective until the seventh, when the champions bunched four hits for three earned runs. Eller held the visitors safe in every inning except the fourth, when singles! by Meusel, Fletcher and Miller scored their one run. The two teams will play j off a postponed game here to-morrow. The score: , PHUA. (NY I,.) I CINCINNATI (NY T..) ab i- Ii po a e ab r 1; l "' u n raulctt?, lb.4 00 7 1 Of!roh, 3b ....-111 110 L'Bour'au, lf.4 0 2 :: 0 OlDaubort. Ib..-.210 - '" Ila'llngs, 2b 3 0 0 '. 2 0 H ush, (T ...3 11 0 0 0 Stongel. cf. 400 4 Ofl'Duncan. If. ..-112 : 0 " Mousol. if . 4 ? - 1 s S' Kopf, ss . ...2 'il 12 0 Fletcher. ss.3 o J 5 1 0 NY ilo, rf ...-11 '- - 0 " Miller, 3b ...3 0 1 ! 0 0 SI -kins, 2b ..301 231 Withrow C..3 0 0 JS 2 0! Allen, <? .201 i; J? ! Rixey, ?i .3001 Y P .300 '0 0 0 Totals ...31 1 7 24 11 C Totals ..27 5 8 27 9 2 Philadi Iphia 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0?1 Cincinnati.. .00010 0 J! 1 x?5 | Two-baso hits -Groh, Duncan, Neale, Meusel. Thn e-basc hil -1 nine in. Stolen bases Sicl-i ::,:;. Kawlin Meu n J Sacri? fices I laub' ? : ilou: n, Kopf, Allen 1 i ubla : lays Rawlinirs, FU-tclier mil 1 'a ulei to, Meusel and Fletcher. Left on bases? i ii .. le? |ih -, Cinc nnul .. 4. Bas s on balls- ? >::' JJJ. r. : . ofl Rixey. 1. Hit by pil cher- By Itixey, 1. Stru oui By ISller, 5; by Rixey, JJ. Umpir. - i ! ilgley and ?'Day. Tin o of gaim ? : 13. Cubs Make It Three Straight From Boston I CHICAGO, Aug. 25.- Chicago made it j threo straight from Boston by winning the final of the series to-day, 4 to 0. Tyler was in good form, allowing only . three hits, while Chicago rot seven off Scott, O'Neil was hit on the head by ono of Tyler's curves in the eighth when > he walked up on a pitched ball. ll(i apparently recovered, but retired from the game. The score: HUSTON" IN !.. i CHICAGO (NY 1.) al ' h po a e ab r li po a e Powell, cf ..4 0 ..i 2 0 0 Flack, rf ...4 11 2 0 0 Maxan'lo, 8S.3 00 1 4 1 Terry, ss ...4 11' 3 3 0 Mann, If ...4 0 1 JJ 0 0 Robertson, If.3.1 0 I 0 0 Sullivan. rf..4 0 0 's 0 OI.Mcrklo. lb...4 12 1J 10 Rolke. lb ...Jin 111 OOlPaskort. cf. ...401 1 00 noockol, 3b..30 1 1 2 OJJDeal, 3b ....803 1 4C l-'ord, 2b ...300 1 ?: Herzog, 2b ..300 2 20 O'.N'eil, o ..2 0 0 3 1 0|O'Farrell C..3 0 0 1 0 0 Townsond, p.0 0 0 0 1? Tyler, p ...3 0 0 2 1 ? Si-nit. p ...200 0 Ji o! Gowdy, c . .1 o 0 o o 0 Totals . ..29 0 3 24 13 Ji! Totals . ,.31 I : 27 11 0 Boston. onooooon 0?s? Chicago. 010128.00 x?4 Two-base hits- Paskert, Flaclc, Mcrlcle. Stolen base Terry. Double plays -Her? zog, Terry and Merkle; Boeekcl, O'Neill, Kord, MaranvUlo and O'Neill. Left on base;--- Boston, -1: Chicago, 4. Bases "ii balls?Off Tyler, I; off Scott, I. Hits Off Scott, 7 In 7 innings; off Townscnd, none In 1. Jilt by pitcher?By Tyler (O'Neil). Struck out?By Tyler, :; ; by Scott, 1. em? pires- Hurt aisil Harrison. Time of game Two Thousand Sailors Watch Bouts on Nevada The boxing championships of tho At i I lantic fleet were decided last night on I the U. S. S. Nevada, in the North River, in the presence of 2,000 cheering sail? ors and a host of officers from the vari ! ous battleships now in port. The winners will shortly compote for the championship of the United States Na-v.v. bantamweight?H. Oui.Inn, IT. S. S. Camelen, defeated M. Sorlani, U. S. S. Solaci Knockout, fifth round. Featherw? ighl !?'. C. Kelley, V. S. P. Novada, defeuted John Valeriano, ?Y s. s. Nevada. Six rounds, judges' decision. Lightweight -Benny Billiard, U. s. S. Utah, defeated M. Castellucci, U. s. S. Utah. Six rounds, judges' Y :islon. Welterweight A Crciuldez l" s. S. ! Arizona, defeated J. F. Majors; U, S. S. ! Utah. Six rounds, judges' decision. Middleweight -p. R Bell, Arizona, do : feated T. li. Van Billiard, U. S. S. Shaw. I Knockout, third round. Light heavyweight M. F. Fepton, U. S. ' S. Nevada, defeated li ,1. Halamudah, U. S. S. Florida. Six rounds, judges' decisl : Heavyweight?W. Flood, U. S s Florida, defeated Lloyd Ryan, U. S. s. Delaware. Seven rounds, judges und ref | erees' decision. Dr. Elmer Far in Lead At Archery Tournament PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 25.?Dr. R. P. Elmer, of Wayne, Pa., was still leading ?for the national championship when shooting ceased late to-day in the fortieth annual tournament of the Na? tional Archery Association of the United States. Dr. Elmer, who is the present title holder, has a total score of 1,528 for the two days' shooting. James Jiles, of Pittsburgh, Fa., is in second place with a total of 1,460, and Homer S. Taylor, the veteran archer of Springfield, Mass., lis third with 1,313. The tournament VL-ill uv-.l l.'~i-l (Copyright, 1920. New York Tribune Inc.) The Bush to the Big League I send you my sons and my favorito ones, The sons that I love the best; I send them to yon when I know they are due And reach/ to tackle the test; I send you my sons, but it isti't a gift, It is merely a loan, for when ' They have served out their day of promotion and pay They cc*ne to my arms again. % For they all come back to their mother, ( However the die is cast;; They gather the cheers of the radiant years, Put the bush is tficir home at last. I reach and enfold them, I make them and mold them, By fields of the East and Wcsti And. then at the time of their ball playing prims You take them away from my breast; You gire them acclaim at the height of their fame, In the glow of their youth?but when They arc broken and clone and their glory is spun Tlicy come to my arms again. For they all come back to their mother, However the die is cast; They gather the elieers of the radiant years, But they come to my arms at last. I The Favored Son I More than one famous major league star of the past is now com-I pleting his career where it began?in the sheltering shadow of the bush, j But the favored son of the minor league mother is Chief Bender, who is not overworked and could stop major league hitters as effectively to-day ; as he did just sixteen years ago, when he entered Mack's camp from; Carlisle as a young buck, just facing the main warpath. The "Chief" turned in a no-hit affair only a few days ago, where only j twenty-seven men faced him in the course of the contest. The passing years may have taken their toll, but he has still that long, lank, sinewy arm and the encircling grip of unusually long, thin fingers. The "Chief" was built for pitching. His fifigers are almost an inch longer than the talons of the average big league moundsman. They are slender, but exceptionally powerful, and this is a big aid in putting stuff upon the ball?allotting the "old hop" to his fast one. And it's the hop rather than sheer speed which provides the puzzle. After All? After all the shuffling back and forth?the battle of New York and Cleveland in the American League, the early rush of Brooklyn, the late rush of the Giants?is 11)20 to offer the same world series menu that ended last year?meaning another meeting between Cincinnati's embat? tled Reds and Chicago's threatening White Sox? It is no wagering pick-up that this may not take place. The Reds under Moran have never shown any extended tendency to weaken in critical spots, dating back to August, 1919. And the White Sox, with four pitchers working effectively in front of a slugging outfit, look stronger now than they did a year ago. There are a number of world series combinations still left, but none that are yet to be rung up above tho same two clubs that struggled through eight games last October. ?* The Finn's Range We have been requested to point out just why it is that the enduring Finn has all the best of it over the long-distance route. Hannes Kolehmainen loped away with the last Olympic Marathon, and now we have Nurmu, the Finn, romping away with the 10,000-meter race in fairly simple fashion. * We have no statistics at hand to show why the Finn should be superior at the distance events, but the facts seem to bear out the statement that he is. In the United States, with the congestion developing in the cities, life has become a matter of short dashes. Only an expert contortionist could run 10,000 meters without being beaned by an automobile or a truck. It is beginning in many cities to take unusual agility to dash thirty yards across a street. This event is beginning to require expertness in the short sprint, the hop, step and jump, the broad and high jump and the skill of a halfback. Some one has figured it out that in seventy 36-hoIe matches Vardon and Ray will walk over 750 miles. Whereas in seventy 36-hole matches the normal duffer will walk over 1,500 miles. And this doesn't embrace the stationary exercise he employs under ?J" ' ~t:'^- "'"vJ out of the grottoes. Indians Helpless Before Twirling Of Athletics- Star PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 25.?Harris held Cleveland to three hits to-day sind Philadelphia won the first game of the j series, 2 to 1. Errors by Dykes and Shannon pre- I seated the visitors with their only run,: without the aid of a hit, in the fourth inning. Harris issued five passes, but four \ double plays aided him materially. The score: CLEVELAND (A. L.) j PHILA. (A. h.) ab r h po a e all r h po a e i .Tamleson. 1 f. 4 0 2 1 1 oriykci. 2h ..40 "2 3 ' ' Want's?, Il>. JiflO ?i 3 0 (irltriu, lb..30 1 S 00: Speaker, cf..210 1 0 0 f Wal'er, lf,4 0 0 JJ 00 Smith, rf ...3 0 1 0 0 n Welch, rf ..4 1 2 2 0 0 Gardner. 3b..4 0 0 1 2 0 fugan, Jfb ..J-Jl ? 0 1? O'Neill e. ...300 2 10 K Wal'er cf.2 0 1 -I 00 Burns, Hi ...300 0 llil'erklns, c.SO 1 5 20 Lunto, ss ...2 0 0 4 5 0!.Shannon, ss.3 0 1 J! 6 1 CoTcles'lu, p.2 0 0 o ; i-, Mar-is, p ,.3 0 0 0 10 ?Nuna'alter. im 0 o?' Morton, v . ..0 0 " D 1 o! Tntnls ..27 13 24 IS ll Totals . 29 2 10 2V IB 2 j ?Batted for Coveleskie in eighth ???-?'?? ????-'? Cleveland.... o o 0 1 o 0 0 0 0?1 Philadelphia. 0 10 10 0 0 0 x?2 Stolen base?Smith. Sacrifices Griffin; F. Walker, Dugan. Double playa Wambs ganss and Burns; Dugan, Dyke nd Griffin; Shannon, Dykes and Griffin; Dykes, Shannon and Griffin; Perkins, - Shannon, Harris and Dykes, Left on bases ?Cleveland. 1: Philadelphia, 6. Bases on balls iff Harris, 5. Hits Off Coveleskie, ^ In 7 Innings: off Morton, 2 to i. Struck out?By Coveleskie, 2; by Harris, 5 I, s Ing pitcher- -Coveleskie Umpires?Hilde brand and asjoriarty. Time of garni ?1:10. ' Leafs Get Even Break With Jersey City Nine TORONTO, Ont., Aug. 25. -The Leafs broke even with the Skeeters in to- j day's double-header, and were lucky to ; e\o so. Fer g us on held the home team | at his mercy in the curtain raiser, while t'ne second, which it had been agreed would be called at the end of the seventh inning, was not decided untli the ninth. Crair, with a homer, tripft: and :i double, was the main factor in win? ning the second game. Manager Duffy and Pitcher Hearn were banished from the first game for disputing Umpire O'Brien's decisions. The scores: FIRST GAME TORONTO (1 I..' JERSEY CITY (I. I i ab r h po a e ab r h p i s? a O'Rourke, ss.5 0 JJ 2 3< ?.'man cf. .a J s 2 00 Kauft cf ..5 1 2 Ji 10'Moocrs, 2b ..311 4 20 Rlack'no, 3b 4 0 2 2 2 1| Kniii-, r: ...4 11 1 0 0 Onslow, ll>. 4 0 111 O?- O'Novi?o, lb.3 0 0 13 0 0 P.ilcy, .rf .2 0 ? il 0 0! WlK'ortli, lf..4 00 2 0 0 Anders'n rf 2 0 0 0 OOlZitman, SB...4 11 1 4 TI in' in! If. ID 'i 2 n ' Us num. I) 10 0 ' s Corniales, 2b.4 0 2 J? 2 0 Pre:ta?, c-22 1 3 l1 Devi ic c . .4 'J 2 4 0 0 Ferguson, p..4 12 0 2 Mi-ariic, p...2 0 0 0 1 01 Craft. P ...11 U 0 3 0 Totals ..3741127121! Totals -317727130 Toronto. 0 0 0 0 o o 1 0 Ji '? Jersey City.. 0 0 4 0 110 0 1. Two-base hits ? Gonzales. Zimmerman. Freitag. Home runs K -ne Kauft. Sacrifices?Kane, Mooers (2) Double plays?Kauft, Craft aid :.. Yo-in guson, Mooers and De NY,v.u.-. Lofi bases?Toronto. 8; Jersey City, -r'. Ba on balls?Off Ferguson, 2; off Hearn.'. off Craft, 2. Hits?Off Hearne, Ji In l 1 innings. Struck out?Hy Hearne, 2; 1. Craft, 2; by Ferguson. J!. Losing pitcher ? Hearne. Umoires?O'Brien and Corcoran Time of rame?1 :45. SECOND GAME JERSEY CITY (I. L.) ! TORONTO 'I I.' all r h po iu'' ab r h po a is Zlm'nn. rf. I 1 1 3 0 0 O.'Rourke, sa... 0 u .. Mooers, 2b.5 12 4 30 KaulT cf ' o i | Kane rf..4 0 1 1 0 0 Black'ne. 3b. 4 3 2 3 10 D'No'e, lb.5 11 8 10 Onslow. lb. .11 2 ., Wig'rih, lf.J-i 1 2 1 (' 0 Anders'n. rf ? ? ' ' ZlCan, ss.,5 0 2 1 3 0 Craft, If ...4 3 3 8 10 Bau'an. 3b.4 1 2 1 2 0'Gonzales, 2b J? 1 2 :< in Freitag, c.22 1 4 0 OlSamtberg. c. .2 0 0 3 20 Wlll'lni. p.2 0 0 1 4 OjDorUio, c ...10 0 2 0 1 Gill, o ..0 0 0 o 0 O?Bador, p _2 0 2 0 oil 'Harsher., 10 0 0 OOlltyan, i> -10 0 0 11 Totals. 35 7 12 t24 13 0 Totals ..34 8 14 27 10: ?None out when winning run was scored, ?Battod for Wilhelm hi eighth inning. Jersey City? 0 0 1 ? 0 0 4 0 0?7 Toronto. 0 1 0 _2 1 0 J! 0 1?8 Two-base hits?Craft, Hader, Black liunit-. Three-base hits?Mooers, Craft. Home runs??.'raft, Wlgelsworth. Stolen bases ? Kauff and Gonzales. Sacrifice hits ? Sand-berjr, Wilhelm. Kane, Ander? son. Double plays?Mooers and I>? No? villo; Wilhelm and l>e KovlUe. Left on bases?Toronto, !? ; Jersey t.'itv, v. Bas? s on balls?off Wilhelm, 4; off Ryan, 2 off Hader, 3: off Gill, 1. Hits?OK Bad.I in 7 Innings; off Wilhelm, 12 In 7. Balk Gill, Struck out?By Bader, Ji. by Ryun 2; by Wilhelm, 2; by Gill, 2. Winning pitcher?Ryan. Losing jii'.i-Jn-r?Gill. Vsn pires?Corcoran und O'Brien. Timo of game?2:10. Federals in Double Bill As the Lincoln Giants will be play? ing at Ebbets Field next Sunday the management of the Protectory Oval, Tremont Avenue and 177th Street, ?has arranged for the Federal Shipyard team to take the home team's place. The Federals will play two games at the Protectory Ova!, the first at 2 p. m. against the Kingsbridge nine and the second against the Long Island City club. -.?? Follow the plan of ninny successful business people, who got their real start through a Situation Wanted ad In The Tribune - Advt. Dodgers Clean Up in Series With Pirates Robins Win Out in Ninth; Marquard Knocked Out, but Mamaux Saves Day From a Hprcial Corrr<?]ie/ndrnt PITTSBURGH Pa., Aug. 25.?Bill McCabe's seratch hit to-day over the head of George Cutshaw, when Bill was the first batter up for Brooklyn in the ninth inning, was the initial impetus of the gun by which the Brooklyn Dodgers took their last game in Pitts? burgh this season by 4 to 3. The Dodg? ers won two out of three from the Pirates in the series. They won the first, lost the second and won the third. McCabe was piaying second to-day for Pete Kilduf?, who was hit in the eye by a bad bounder from Bigbee in the eighth inning on Wednesday, which accident gave Bigbee a hit and started tho Pirates on their winning run in a 4 to 3 game. KildufT hopes to be able to play to-morrow when the Dodgers open a series of four games in four days with the Cubs in Chicago. Ponder Hit Frequently Elmer Ponder, a big right hander, pitched the full nine innings for the Pirates to-day and the Dodgers were after him all the time, making t?n hits and overcoming a handicap of three runs which Kuba Marquard handed the Pirates in the third inning before he was relieved by Al Mamaux. After the second round the Dodgers got one or .two hits in every othei round, but could not put over the de? ciding run until the ninth. McCabe's lucky hit opened the ninth, when the score was 3 to 3. Otto M sacrificed. Mamaux's grounder to Pon? der W3s so hot that the best Ponder coulii do was to throw out Mamaux at first base, McCabe taking third. Olson l.:: ;' o first ball pitched for a single to ??ft that scored McCabe with the big tally. Marquard had held the Reds to four scattered hits and no runs last Satur? day and was regarded as a sure bet fer to-day. but the Pirates got to him for two hits in the first inning, one in the second and four before he was der ricked in the third. The four hits, combined with other incidents, gave the Pirates three runs in the third. Mamaux was a success as a resc le pitcher. He stopped the Pirate on? slaught in the third and allowed three scattered hits in the last six innings. Bigbee led off for the Pirates third with a single to left. Carey also singled to left and Zack Wheat fumbled the ball, Bigbee taking third afl had halted at second and ("'ire;- going to second. Cutshaw's sacrifice fly to Wheat landed Bigbee at the plate. Mamaux Replaces Marquard Fred Nicholson scratched a hit to Olson that moved Carey to 'bird. George Whitted's sacrifice fly to Wheat scored Carey. Schmidt singled to cen? ter, sending Nicholson to third. Mar? quard was derricked and Mamaux pitched. Nicholson and Schmidt two slow runners, put on the double steal and got away with it. McCabe's re-turn to the plate was low, Nicholson scoring and Schmidt reaching third on the er? ror when the throw went past Miller. Barbare was walked by Mamaux anil stole second, but he and Schmidt were left when McCabe threw out McKcch nie. The Dodgers could do nothing with Ponder until Johnson opened the inning with si safe bunt to McKechnie. A wild pitch sent Johnsto and he 'held that bag while Griffith grounded out to Whitted at first base. Max Carey made a line cat Wheat'.-; deep line fly. but the fly ? s Johnston with the Dodgers' first run. Ponder issued one pass to-day and it was fatal, as it became a run. John? ston walked as an opener for the sixth inning and took second on Griffith's single to center. Wheat singled to center, scoring Johnston and puttii Griffith on third. Myers popped to, Barbare. Konetchy forced Wheat at second on a decision by Umpire Moran which brought a mild kick from the Dodgors, but the force let Griffith score with Brooklyn's third run. Brooklyn won six of its eleven games in Pittsburgh this season. Open Meet at Atlanta The Southern Golf Association will hold an open tournament at Atlanta from September 30 to October 2. '! I first prize will b? St,000. the second $600 and the third S300. There are ten prizes in all. Eighteen holes of medal play will be held on the first and sec? ond days and thirty-six holes on the third. Our Clothing ;.' we may still say "just, or two" about suit bar provided we talk sizes. ? "Mostly 36 to 38!" Were $48 to $70. $35 and $45 new. What is it that fits all weathers as well as men of all builds? A *"Scotch Mist" over? coat. Fine, rain or shine i Plenty o weights. ?Be ? :all Rogers Peet Company Broadway Broadway at 13th St. "F< i r 4thSt Convenient Broadway Cornei at Warren at 41 : ?St ? I.V., -: 111 Wheat. 1! ?? ? ' .... M '?' ird. i '?' Totals ? I ?!:?-? Plttsbu T v - Carey, ?(Si : bar" " '< 'Y .-. i : : : . Miller, K n basi B i nn balls Hits- i ?ft Y ? Man aux, I quard, J Ponder '?'. ?ni pires M : : 29. Sou?he n \ i Y Mobl internet onal Lea te GAMES TO-DA" Jersey City :s'. Toronto. Reading :;t ?:.:- hester. !;.>!; ?mo e a A .ron, YESTERDAY'S Jersey < "ity, i : Tor? , 4 (1st). Toronto, ??. Buffal - . : (1st). Buffa'-i Rorhesl r, 6; I ?:... IS: . Baltim? re, 10 ins. 1st). Al.roJi, 6; Ball . 2d I. STANDING OF TE IMS >V.L.l VV.L.Pd B'more. 84 41 .072 Reading < 461 Toronto 84 43 .661 J. City. 52 75.409 Buffalo. 79 17 .627 Akron.. 78 47 .624 Sy' l>Zj It is taken for PK Sri - S? granted that the sfcg ?5 fa 3x) man or woman rfa ^ who steps from a ^ fe LOCOMOBILE & 3& is a person of ^p ?s consequence* H? I LOCOMOBILE | U^l T/ze 6e5/ fcmVf c?r in AMERICA wfk (?& LOCOMOBILE COMPANY EgS ^(^ 16 WEST 61st STREET R-i