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Dodgers Triumph Over Giants and Need One More Victory to Clinch Pennant
Marquard Checks Old Pals In Their Rush for Flag Big Fred Toney Hit Freely by Flatbush Nine and Retires in Favor of Douglas; Olson Makes Hit That Wins Game By R. J. Kelly The Giants' last, fading ray of hope of lending the pennant was prac? tically blotted cut when the second game in this final "croocial" series ended in, a victory for Uncle Wilbert Robinson's Dodgers at Ebb.ts Field yesterday afternoon r-fler nine hard-fought innings. It was none other than southpaw Rube Marquard who blasted his former teammates' chances of finishing the season at the head of the pack. The final score was 4 to 2. Marquard, who long sine?? was s'tp-'S pos'.?d to have been consigned to the junk heap, let the Manhaitanites alown with exactly five ni.s. He Kept these very wrll scattered and would have registered a shut-out were it not for t'avo error? en the part of his mates. These two misplays paved the way for the Giants' pair of runs. The Rube's performance was quite a surprise, for he had not been going; so well of late, but he still seems to have th. Indian ?ign on his former team. Rube Strong in Pinche? The Rube tightened up nicely in the I ? inches, and with the exception of the hlrd and seventh innings only one of his opponents got as far as second base, and as a matter of fact only two others reached first base. Squire Ebbetts'?- ball park was again packed to capacity, and among the crowd of sor.i*j 27,000 were many Giant rooter.?. The majority, of courre, were Brooklyn k?ns, and these went cra-y when Ivy uison'j single ?n the seventh inning with the bases filled sent the runs across that definitely decided tne outcome. The gat.?; were closed an! hour or so before th game started and j thousands were tu***v>d way. Big F.-ed Toney, whe started on the .mound for the Manhattan'.'.es, was plastered rather severely in the first inning, and Mr!-aw wisely removed him after the second inning. Shufflin' ] Phil Doug'".-, took up the pitching bullen in the third and gave a great exhibition until the seventh, when three bases on bulls and twe singles brought about his downfall. Phil hr.d previous? ly held the home players hitless and ' had b"en going along at a great rat.. He was tawen o?at to allow a pinch hit ,'ter to strike out for him, and Slim fSallee pitcheii the final inning, but the 'damage had already been done. Th. Codgers jumped on Toney for three hits in the very first inning, and these netted them a one rut: lead. Ivy Olson led off with i. -?ingle to left and Johnston went out on i' line drive to Burns. Ivy had gone all the way to second -and Burns shot the ball to Kelly to complete a double play, but the throw pulled Long George off the bag and Olson got jack sa'ely when both Toney and Grimes failed to cover the bag. This proved to be a very costly error of omission, as Wheat slammed a single to center after Griffith had force 1 Olson at second on a gi ?under to Bancroft. Myers continued the bombardment with another single t?*> center, which scored Griffith and sent Wheat to t.iird. Ban? croft prevented further trouble by mak? ing a marvelous stop of Konetchy's sharp grounder and nailing Myers at second. Konetchy's Star Catch Bancroft had previously reached third in the Giants' half of the inning B3 the result of his two bagger and an outfield fly, but he was left stranded when Konetchy reached into the stands and caught Frisch's foul fly. Marquard surprised the populace by dumping a single in right field in the second W:th two down, but it went for nought when Olson forced him at sec? ond on a grounder to Grimes. The Giants finally broke through in the third and tied the score. After Ga.*ton, a catcher, who was recently purchased from the Milwaukee club of the American Association, had been sent in to bat for Toney and had struck out Burns reached first on Johnston's fumble. Bancroft poked a single to center for his second hit and Burns sprinted all the way to third. Young seme through with another single to center and Burns scored. Frisch and Kelly went out on fiies to Griffith. For the next four innings the game was an air-tight duel between Mar? quard and Douglas. Neither allowed a single hit during this period and only three batters faced each pitcher in each of these innings. Griffith reached f.rst in the third inning on a fumble by Bancroft, but "Beauty" converted Wheat'3 grounder into a fast double play and retired the side. Griffith also got on in the sixth by virtue of a base on balls, but he was caught stealing a moment latea'. The Dodgers finally broke the spell which Douglas had cast over thern by shoving two runs across in the seventh. Myers, the first batter, drew a base on balls, and thf-n sneaked down to sec? ond when Snyder dropped one of Doug? las's pitches. Konetchy and Kilduff both lifted flies to King. After two balls had been called on Krueger he w<_s purposely passed, but th?* strategy went wrong when Shufflin' PM1 lost all sense of direction and handed Marquard a base on balls, fill? ing the bases. Young Trie? in Vain Olson hoisted a _hort fly to right field and Young made a neroic effort to get his lunch hooks on the ball, but h. barely missed it, and it went for a single. Myers and Krupger came h?-.me on the hit and the outcome was set? tled. Johnston poked another single tr left, but Marquard war, run down be? tween third base and the plate for the third oat. Giants' Rally fails The Giants made a desperate bid tc tie the count agtin in the eighth, but "?:?? y fell short by on<- run. Wi*h on? Five Leading Batters In Two Biq Leagues AMERICAN X.KAG?E Flayer, ?Tint?. O. AB. R. n. *?? Slslrr, St. Trills. ..14? 602 128 245 .407 Jackson, Chicago. . 14.1*. 56*i 105 ?1T .S8t Speaker, Cleveland. 14.1 52? 126 109 .381 Roth, Xew York...139 445 155 106 .373 E. CoIUnn, Chicago. 140 585 1?1 215 .368 NATIONAL LEAGIK Player, Club. O. AB. R. H. PC. Hornsby. fit. Loaia.145 566 02 207 .366 Younjc, New York 149 570 01 201 .353 Rnush, Cincinnati.. 145 563 80 102 .341 William?. Vhila....l43 567 85 1K4 .325 Wheat. Brooklyn lit 568 85 184 .324 out, Burns was safe at first when Grif? fith dropped his easy fly. Bancroft walked, and Young again came through with a short singie to left, but Burns had to pull up at third. Frisch had a chance to become the hero of th?-- afternoon, but he forced Young nt second on a grounder to Ol? son. The Ford, am Flush barely be<?t Kilduff's throw to first, which wo'ild have completed a double play, and Burns was safe at the plate. Long George Kelly was unequal to the occa? sion and he went out on a pop fly to Kilduff. Sheriff Sallee, of Higginspirt, 111., was bumped tor another run in the eighth, but this proved to be entirely superfluous. Neis was sent in to bat for Griffith and he shot a two-bagger to left. Wheat hoisted a fly to Ban? croft, but Myers drove a single to left, scoring Neis. The Dodgers will rest up for another three-game series with the Manhattan ites, which opens at the Polo Grounds on T'rnrsday. The Giants will enter? tain the Braves in a double-header this afterroon. The score: NKW TORK (N L ? ! BROOKLYN (N. ?_.) ab r li jv*. ? ,,! ah r h tin ii e Porn? If ...4 2?* 2 O^IOlaon, ts ...10 2 1 .< 0 Bancroft us.:: 0 2 4 R lLlohiMton. ?b. .4 0 1 131 Vraung r? .412 n 0 0 f'rtrritli. rf .210 7101 Frisch' "b .4 0 0 0 2 01 Neis, rf .. .111 0 0 0 Kellr lb ...4 0 0 T 0 0 Wheat, If ...4 0 1 210 Klnir cf _! 13 0 01 Myers, ?*f _SI 2 200 ('.rimes 2b H? J 3 0' Konetchy, lb.4 0 0 710 Snvder' c ..40 1 3 2 OlKllflUlT, 2b ..4 0 0 5 0 ?? Tor.ev p ....oon n n n Kni^ccr. c ...2 10 5 00 I'n?igla.?i. p, ..100 0 1 0 Marquard. p. .201 100 SaP.ee. p _0 0 0 0 0 ?? ?<7",?ston .... 1 0 0 0 00 tBrcm .10?) 0 0 0' Totals ...3325241311 Totals -30 4 S 27 3 2 ?Batted for Toney In third inning:. tBatted for Douglas in eighth Inning. New York... 0 0 10 0 0 0 1 0?2 Brooklyn.... 10000021 x?t Two-butt hits?Banrmft. Neis, Stolen bone?Myers. Double play?Bancroft and Kelly. Left on bases New York. 6, Bi loklyn, 6. Bases on balls -OIT Douglas, 4; off Marquard, 2. Hits?Off Toney, 4 in 2 Innings; off Douglas, 2 in f> ; off Salle?*., ? In 1. Struck put?By Douglas, 1 r by Marquard, 5. Winning pitcher?Marquant. LoslniT pitcher?Douglas. Umpires?Klcm and Rigler. Tim.- of game?1 ;56. Reds Put an End To Losing Streak By Beating Pirates CINCINNATI, Sept. 28.?The Reds : broke their losing streak of six games straight by defeating Pittsburgh to? day, 8 to 0. It was Napier's fourth victory in five games since he joined the Cincinnati club. Adams was hit hard. Glazner, a recruit from Birmingham, took Adams's place in the fourth and was also hit freely. The score: PITTSBURGH IN L." I CINCINNATI (N. L) abrhyoae abrhpoae p<*-ith'rth. rf.4 0 2 5 0 0 Rath. 2b .40 1 1 2 0 Carev. cf ..4 10 0 0 0 Paubert. lb 4 3 3 12 10 Tlcrney. 2b .4 0 2 2 2 0 'Iroli. 3b ...Til 1 1 2 0 Nlchol'n, !f.4 0 0 0 0 1'Roush, cf .42 3 3 00 T'?n:);?rt. 3b.4 02 1 0 * nunca-* If..4 1 10 00 f?rlmm. lb ..4 0 0 9 0 0 Kerf, bs ...3 1 1 3 11 Tr-,,i<,r. as..301 4 1 1 Neale. rf ...40 1 1 00 R'-l.m'lt, c. .31*0 3 S0Wlr.gr,, c .40 1 4 20 Adam?, p .10. 0 0 0 Napier, p ..3 0 0 2 7 0 Glar-ier, o ..200 ri i o| Totals ...830T24 T 2' Totals ..S3 S 12 27 151 Pittsburgh... 00000000 0?0 Cincinnati... 40210010 x?8 Two-base hits?Da.bert. Tlerney. Three baa? hit?Daubert. Stolen be se?Itousii. Sacrifice?Groh. Double play?Napier and Daubert. Left on hases?Pittsburgh 8; Cincinnati, 3. Base jn balls?Ott Adams. 1. Hits?Off Adama 7 in 3 innings; off Ola.ncr, B In 5. Struck out?By Napier, 2. by Adams, 2; by Qlazn.r, 1. Losing pitcher ? Adams. Umpires ? O'Day and Qulgley. Time of gai.ie?1:32. Braves Lose to Waterbury WATERBURY, Conn., Sept. 26.?The Boston Braves lost an exhibition game to the Waterbury club, of the Eastern League, here to-day, 5 to 4, in eleven innings. The Braves wr? unable to hit Fuller'3 pitching effectively, exxept in the third inning, when they made all their runs. ? The score by innings: ; Waterbury.. .0 1 00003000 1?5 13 3 I Bos'.on .. ..0 0 10000000 0?4 S 2 i Batteries?Mooney und O'Ncll; Kujlur ! and Ruiiolph. ? - American Association Indianapolis, ?? ; Milwaukee, ?> ilst) Milwaukee, 2; Ir-M&napolls. 1 (2d). Mlnneiipolis, 4 Columbus, 1 (1st). Columbus, 8; Mliin'-upolls, 7 (2.1) 1 Kansas City, l; Toledo, 0 (1st)] Toledo, 10; Kansas City. & <2d>. r There's something you?li?? i Twenty to Loh don Cigarettes When a Feller Needs a Friend - ByBwocs Record of Major League Clubs NATIONAL LEAGUE ?AMES TO-DAY Boston at New- York (two). St. Louis at Chicago. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati. i Other teams not scheduled. I YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Brooklyn, 4; Now York, 2. Cincinnati, 8; Pittsburgh. 0. St. Louis, 6; Chicago, 3. Other teams not scheduled. STANDING OF TEAM,, ? W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet. B'klyn. . SO 60 .600 Chicago.. 74 76 .493 New-York 84 64 .568 St.Louis. 72 78 .480 Cin'nati.. 78 69 .531 Boston.. 59 86 .407 Pitts.... 77 71 .520 Phila. 59 89.399 AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO-DAY New York at Philadelphia. Cleveland at St. Louis. Detroit at Chicago. Washington at Boston. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS New York, 9; Washington, 5. Cleveland. 7; St. Louis, 5. Chicago, 8; Detroit, 1. Other teams not schedule**!. STANDING OF TEAMS W. L. Pet.' W. L. Pet. Clevel'd.. 93 54 .633 Boston... 69 80 .463 Chicago?. 91 56 .627 Wash-on 64 80 .444 NewYork 92 59 .609 Detroit... 59 90 .396 St.Louis. 74 73 .503 Phila .. .47 100 .320 Chali Captures Club Trophy In Annual Athletic Meet Has Slight Edge on Ar turi in Duel for Individ? ual Honors at Astoria By Jack Masters The annual outdoor athletic meet of the St. John's Catholic C'lul ?leveloped into a duel between S. J. Chali and A. Arturi for individu . honor?, and by his sterling performance in winning the relay race for his team Chali , emerged from the conflict of athletic prowc s with a slight edge on his op? ponent. | The caws, which were held at As [ toria Field, Astoria, L. I., were wit i nursed by about 1,500 athletic fans. Arturi and Chali first clashed in the 100-yard dash, which the former won ! by a scant two feet after a thrilling ! race in which the jj -o wa-* alternated : no less than three times. The time was | 10 2-5. Forty minutes later Arturi led Chali | to the tape in the 440-yard run, but in ; this instance the cc repetition was not i so keen. Arturi jumped into the lead I early in the race and sewed up first ! honors before Chali cou'd cet out. of I the pack of some 'hirty runners who : ?nade up the field. Chali made 71 game effort to overtake hi:> rival, but was ? beaten by about thirty-five, yards, in ? the fast time of 55 seconds. J. Durste i finished third. Again in the relay this pair matched ? their speed an? endurance, Chali run ?? ning the last leg for Team 2-A and Ar i turi taking up the final burden for Team ?-A. The race between these two was all the more interesting because of the fact that they were touched off practically on "evens." With Arturi setting the pace and Chali hanging on to his heels, the pair raced around .the first lap, each alert for the final sprint. About ninety yards f.'om the tape Chali made his bid from '.?ehind, and won by three yaTds from the fast tiring Arturi. Chall'8 performances yesterday earned him the club trophy, emb.ematic of the championship of tne season. The summaries: 100-yard dash -Won by B. T. O'Connor; S J. Chali, second; A. Arturl, thlr-1. Tin'..., 10 2-f> seconds. 220-yard dash?Won by J. A. Evsrard; C O'Connor, i?-un?l; A. Arturi, third. Tims, 24 seconds. 440-yard dash?Won by A. Arturi; 8, .T. Chfll. second; J, Dur????, third. Timo, 55 ?jrCOT.dN Half-mile run?Won by J. Hentschol; I' M'l'in.n. H<-<.''jn?l; R. St nos thlr'l. Tim?-, 1 ir.ln.it? r,S i?.'.-.>n.!.s. One-mile run?Won l>v P Ilnlin; T Smith, B'-cond; C C ,'onnor, thlr?l. Timo, I nvlnu'-'S fia ne irai.? B-|>ound ?'lot put?Won by ,T K?l!v: J. Relnaperkcr, second; .1 Head, thl'd. Dis? tance, 47 feet f> Inf-h",, Hunnli K blKh jump -Won 1 y C. n Mo lander; S. I'lilin. H?"-ond; .; T. O'Connor third. ll<-!irhi. '. ffM ?; Inche?, It ola y race? Won by Team 2-A, i-om pone-l of H. .1 <"l,?ll, B. MeCarren, ~? M?ri*m-hel and S .ulln; Team rt-A Rocond Tt-atn ?-A. third Time, l minute 4? 2-t? ??.?conde. Cleveland Hliminate? Wolff H. Cle\eland brat J, Wolff ?n the ??mi-final round for the golf, cham? pionship of tha Malba Field Club yes? terday, Th< match between E. R. Ball and E. L. Ball in the otbtr ?emUftnal i round was postponed. j Pat Moran Scoffs At Idea of "Fixing" i ?Last World7s Series /CINCINNATI, Sept. 26. ? When asked to-night about the al? leged frame-up in the last world's ! 8"ries on the part of the White Sox, Pat Moran, manager of the Reds, scoffed at the idea. "We defeated the White Sor fair? ly and squarely last year and I , challenge anybody to prove other? wise. To my mind all of these re? ports regarding the fixing of ccr* tain numbers of the White Sr>x are pure bunk. "I kept pretty good watch on things, as you might imagine, and I didn't see the least thing that ap , peared out of the way. This talk of throwing ball games makes me tired. What is more, as far as I know there was very little betting heie on the aeries." 2 Boston Gambiers Won $25,000 on Series Tij Special Dispatch to Th' Tribune BOSTON, Sept. 26. --- Two Bosto | gamblers profited to the extent of ? | lea.it $2?,000 as a result of alleged ii ? side advices in connection with th j world series between Chicago and Cii | cinnati last fall, and probably a doze all in the sime ring, profited extei : sively, according to information o mined to-night. A few of the numb? were present at the games, but '1 majority remained in Boston to b their money. The first intimation here that nil w; not right with the series came tnj da befo.e t^e opening game at Cincinna On t' it day a well-known gambler a: a.i associate appeared in sporting ci c?es ready to Uke the short end. . that time Cincinnati was a 2-to-8 sh< This pair took every available bet. On both days preceding the openi clash the two /"-amblers continued th? play. Uptown several other well-kno? sporting figures used similar tactics Il will be recalled that at one ci cii 1 stage of the ga.iie Chicago h the advantage and it appeared ve much a* though the Sox were to w Even then the "sure thing" tetters ct tinued to ?-i 1 a y the Reds. Thousan v. re ?Hgered and lost by speculate who .vere not "inside." T.iis continued throughout the seri They nre said to have won $25,000. A Boston gambler who attended 1 series and who is reported to have v, thousands as a r?"*ult of the play > not return f.om the series for bo time. In fact, he first attended the t racing in Maryland. And when he ? return it was with the story that he \ gone broke playing the White Sox. had heard by this tima that half Bos and all those who speculate wer? "? that all was not rigut. Cards Bunch Hits And Win Easily From Chicago Boys CHICAGO, Sept. 26?By bunching hits on Tyler in the fifth and on Mar? tin in the sixth St. Louis scored enough runs for a 6 to 3 victory over Chicago to-day. North pitched effectively after a bad start. In the last seven innings the Cubs got only two hits. The score: ST. LOUIS (N. L) I CHICAGO IN. I.) ah t !i I** t i?l at) r h po a e Ja-min. lb 5 2 4 11 OO'FlacU, rf ....'.0 1 1 0 0 l Schultz, rf 4 1 1 0 0 0'Terry, as ...3 11 3 9 0 ?"twk 3b ', 0 1 0 1 0'Robert'n. lf..3 0 0 2 0 0 kncle. 3h. 0 0 0 0 OOlRarber, lb ..4 0 2 14 10 Honis'v 2h S 0 1 1 BOJPaakert, <*f .4 0 1 1 0 0 . M'Hon'v If 4 0 0 2 0 O'OTarrell. (.2 00 4 2 0 Laran sa ..2 1 0 4 4 0'Heal. 3b ...4 10 0 0 0 Heath'e cf.4 1 2 4 0 0'!M arrio?. 2b..4 11 2 SO ?"lemons c..4 0 1 ."i 0 O'Tyler. p ....2 0 1 0 3 0 North D ? * 1 1 0 2 0 Martin, p ...0 0 0 0 0 1 ?Twombly ... 1 o o " ?Tiivvtas, p.. 000 0 0 0 tDaly .loo 0. 00 Tut als .37 6 11 27 12 01 To'ils ...333727181 ?Batted for Martin In seventh InnlnB, ? Batted for Cheeves In nl:ith lnr.in.. St I.ovils.... 0 0 10 3 2 0 0 0?ft Chicago. 12000000 0?3 Two-base hits?Tyler, Hornsby. Janvrln. Heatheoti\ Three-base hit ? Heath<-nt?*. Ilonii- run ? Janvrln. Stolen bases?Rob? ertson, Barber, Lavsn, North. SacrifU-e? Schultz. Double plays?I,?van, Hornsby anil Janvrln; Cavan and Janvrln. Left <<n bases -i*hlcR-?o, 7; St. I.ouls, 7. Bases on balls -Off Tyler, 1; off Martin. I; nit North. 4 Hits?Off Tyler. ?* In 4 2-3 In? nings; off Martin, 7! In 2 -3; off ?'heeves, 2 In 2. Struck out?By Tvler. 1; bv Mar? tin. 1: by Cheeves, 1: by North. 4. Bussed i ball ?- O'Farn II. Losing pitcher ? Tyler. , Umpires ? Harrison and McCormlck. Time ? of game?1 :45. Coach Mclntyre to Give Mountaineers No Rest MORGANTOWN, W. Va., Sept. 26. "Tubby" Mclntyre, the West Virginia University football coach, will give his charges no rest to-morrow, in spite of the grueling game Saturday at Fair? mont with Wesleyan. Mclntyre re? gards the ?-natter of continued prepa? ration for the game with Lehigh here Saturday as of too much consequence. All the men will likely be able to participate in the practice with the exception of Hill, who received a badly twisted ankle in Saturday's fray. -???, Red Sox Lose Exhibition NEW* HAVEN. Conn.. Sept. 2i!.?The New Haven club of the Eastern Leag_. defeated the Boston Red Sox, 10 to 9, in an exhibition game which lasted thirteen innings here to-day. The Red Sox fell on Chief Bender heavily in the first two innings, making nine r ins. After that they were unable to score, while the local club sent several runners acroro the plate in the ninth, when McGowan hit a home run. The score by innings: R H. E. New Ha ven. 0 01200132000 1 ? 10 1 ; f. Host o.270O0000O0O0 0? 9 16 4 Batteries?Bender an?I Perkins; Hoyt, Fortune, Carr, Chaplin' and Walters. Record of .Last Week In Two Big Leagues HPHE week's rreord in each league * of games played, won _nd lost, with runs, hits, errors, men left on bases and runs scored by opponents, including games of Saturday. Sep? tember 25, is as follows: NATIONAL LEAGCE W. ?,. R. II. E. OH. Rrnoklvn . ? 1 6 SI 0 13 New lork . 5 1 81 fll 6 1?) Cincinnati . 1 H li) 71 1(1 34 l>lltsl>urgh . ? 3 28 71 ? 1H (liieiigo .,8 8 2?I 4I> 11 22 St. Louis .- 4 2 24 6? 10 21 Iloston . 2 7 86 88 11 M Phi.-d.iphl,. ... S 8 45 02 12 .4 AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L R. H. E. O.R. Cleveland . 4 2 28 60 8 10 ChlraffO . 5 1 42 71 8 li4 New York . S S ]8 40 12 il St. I,ouls . 4 .1 88 82 10 38 lioston . 2 4 2D m 4 36 tVaslalOK-on - 8 4 88 68 13 82 Octroi* ...-.. * 4 03 84 19 88 Philadelphia. ... 1 8 Je 62 ? 40 Altrock 'Hero' Of Game Won By Our Yanks Twenty-five Thousand Fans ignore Contest to Rain Plaudits on Old Nick Nick Altrock made his f.nal appear? ance at the Polo Grounds yesterday afternoon. Incidentally, the Yankees won a ball game from th3 Senators by a score of 9 to 5. But that was just a ball game. The 25,000 fans who trouped to Harlem yesterday went with the express purpose of seeing the Washington comedian. And it can be oafely said they saw him give one of the best shows on or off the stage that only an artist can give. One of the other features of the struggle, if such it can be termed, was a brace of home runs by Aaron Ward. The first was a lulu over the left field bleachers, the second was made inside the park. This makes three homers Ward has made in the last two days. Ruth's Band Parades Before the game B ibe Ruth's band of admirers from the St. Mary's In? dustrial School paraded around the field, headed by the jovial and comical Nick acting as drum major. And it can safely be said that it was the best drum major this band ever had. Under the inspiring leadership of the Washington comedian the. boys thrilled the ?arge crowd, while Nick himself kept the fans in an uproar with his handsprings and other inimitable stunts. Then came the game itself. And \ after the locals had clinched the issue the faii3 forgot all about the pastime and began to page Mr. Altrock. Nick went through his usual stunt of im? itating the umpires, but the climax came in the ninth inning. Taking the coaching lines, he conceived the idea of ! getting himself ousted from the park. Accordingly, he began to give Evans a dumb line of talk. "You're fined $25," exclaimed Evans finally, and apparently with all seri? ousness. But Nick had a quick come? back. Money is no object in his young life, particularly this stage money. "Make it a hundred," he shouted. "Whada T care?" And the crowd went home happy. As far as the tussle itself was con? cerned, it wasn't such a much. The Yankees plastered Mr. Zachary hard and often, while old John Quinn kept irT?e blows of the visitors fairiy well scattered. The Yanks tallied in the opening i period. Ward singled, as did Pipp. ! Ruth took a vociferous cut at the ball, I but only grounded to Judge, advancing | Ward and Pipp. Pratt flied to John? son, allowing Ward to score, and Pipp also counted when Zachary tried to intercept the throw. Senators Tie Score In the fourth inning Washington tied the count. Rice opened with a single. Shanks hit sharply to Sam Vicks, who rne-?sed things up, and the slam went for a home run. In the fifth the New Yorkers put over two more. Hannah sin?led and advanced on Quinn's sacrifice. Ward then hit a homer over the left field bleachers. In the sixth the locals had a picnic, clinching the issue then and there. Duffy Lewis started the merry-mak? ing with a single. Peck was safe on Ellerbe's fumble, Lewis taking second. Vick hit to Zachery, but Lewis beat the throw to third and" all hands were safe. Hannah singled, scoring Lewis. Peck was thrown out trying to score on Quinn's fly to Sam Rice. Ward then smashed a healthy clout to deep right center for a home run. After that Gleason, a recruit, took up the pitching duties for Clark Griffith's crew. But th's Gleason is no "Kid" Gleason, who also be-ran his career as a twirler. The Senators made three runs them? selves in the ninth, which only went to waste. And then they bid New York adieu for the season. The score: WASHINGTON (A. LI ; NEW YORK (A. L.1 ab r li po a p all r li po ? o .TikIri- lh .4 0 n TOO'Ward. 3b . ' ri 3 2 5 1 Harr'??. 7b ...10 2 I 3 0'1'ipp. lh ...51 3 12 HO Itli-i? ef .51111 nlRuth. cf ...31 1 2 0 0 Khanks, If 311 TOOPr.nr. 71? ..2 0 0 1 7 0 Kllerlx? 3b I* 2 0 0 1'Lewis. If .41 1 3 00 O'llfiirk. s? 4 1 2 3 3 0Tei'k'gh. ss .3 0 1 2 r? 0 i:.Jnhn'n rf 4 0 1 2 0 n|Veok, rf . 4 1 1 r? o l Vi.-lnMi. C..3 1 1 3 1 0'Hinioah. e. 4 7 2 0 2 0 Znelinrv. p..2 0 1 0 1 l'ijulnn, p . .3 o o 0 2 0 ?11-? *er .... 1 o o o n o r.'* ,ii?i', p 0 0 o ooo? 'l'rothro ... 1 1 i 000 Totals ...36 ."> 12 7'4 9 2? Totals . *:*.'!) 12 27 10 2 ?Batted for Zarhary In seventh lnni?if;. tBatted for ?11-.asan ?n ninth Inning. Washington.. *? o o 2 0 0 0 0 3 ?5 Now York.., 2 0 o o '.' il 0 x -0 Two-base hit - P.mh. Home runs? Shanks, Ward (2). Sacrifices ? Pratt, Quinn. Judge. Double pl.ivs?Qulni,, Peck Inpauch and Plop: nice mid Piclnlch; Harris, O'Rourke an.i Jud?-" Left on base??Washington, 7: New York, 5. Bases on balls?off Zachary, 2; off Gleason 2 off (^uinn. 7'. Hits??iff Zaolt^ry, 9 in"? innings; off Gleason. .', in 2. Struck out? By Zachary, I; by Quinn, 1. Losing pitcher?-Za-hary. I'm pire? ? Evans and Connolly. Time ?f gain?-1:45. 27 Yachts in Dual Rate a? Manhasset PORT WASHINGTON, L. I., Sept. 26. ?As a climax tr ?? lost active season yachts of the ss have encou 1 tered since tha' . ?. , ar type was de? signed over a , ie ago, thirteer. started in one race and fourteer in an? other over the course of the Port Washington Yacht Club in Manhasset Bay this afternoon. The dual event was a team match for five prizes. At a result of the two races the first team of the Bayside Yacht Club, consisting of Benjamin L. Linkfield, in the Maia, William L. Ins lee, in the Taurus, and F. W. Teves in the Milky Way, won first prize: the Bayside Yacht Club's second team. George Abbott's Aria, W. C. Crosby's Mars and C. F. Searing's Neptune, second. The Port Washington Yacht Club's fi"st team, Chnrles E. Hyde's Hydra, George W. Elder's Saturn and ?. V. Willis's A'.tair. tnird; the Manhasset Bay team, Gordon Curry's ^quilla, F. K. Thayer's Orion and R. D'Oeneh's Vega, fourth, and the Bayside Yacht Club's third team, J. R. Robinson's Big Dipper and Arthur Knapp's South? ern Cross, fifth prize. Injured Lafayette Star To Consult Specialist EASTON, Pa.. Sept.. 26.-Jim Conti, the former Kiski School athlete who was injured a week ago in *he Lafay? ette College football practice, left for Philadelphia to-ni^ht to be examined by a bene speciali?*a Conti was playing in the line when injured nt the finish of a play through center. Cont. was nt the bottom of the heap, with both le-js bent under him. Examination jhownl his knees to be severely wrenched. Treatment the last week failed to heal the injury. Conti is one of the most promising line, can? didates here at Lafayette. If the Phila? delphia specialist is unable to help him, Conti will go to bonesetter Reese, of Youngstown, Ohio, for treatmnt. ?Triantc vs. noeton To-day, 3 Game?, liSO. Polo Oround*. Adm. ""?? *\ til.10, lncl. tax. i?AfSvt, Home Run Record For 1920 of Players On Big Town Teams The Yankees lead all other dubs In home rrnu this seaaon, having piled up 110 to date, of which Ruth has 51 and his teammates 59. Of this nnmber 69 were made at the Polo Gronnd and 41 abroad. The Giants have a total of 44 homers, 27 of which were made at home and 17 abroad. The Dodgers have made 24 circuit clouts, 12 at home and 12 abroad. Following are the home runs of the three Greater New York teams in the order made: YANKEES APRIL Men on Batte. 14?Pipp. off Perry. Phila. 0 ?6?Peek, off Erlckson. Wash. 0 MAY 1?Ruth, off Pennock. Boston. 0 1?Lewis, off Pennock, Boston. 0 3?Ruth, off Jones, Boston... 1 l.? Ruth, off Wilkinson. Chi.. 1 !1? Peck, off Kerr, Chi. O Il?Ruth, off Kerr. Chi. 0 12?Ward, off William?*, Chi... 0 12?Kuth, off William... Chi-0 15?(juinn, off Coveleskie. Cleve 1 23?Ruth, off ?iVellman, St. L.. 1 2.%?Ruth, off Leonard, Det. . . . 1 26?Ruth, off Dauss, Oet. 0 27?Ruth, ofi Harper. Boston.. 0 27?Ruth, off Karr, Boston_ U 29?Ruth, off Rush. Boston.... 1 ?,1?Lewis, off Shaw, Wash . . 0 SI?Hannah, off Shaw, Wash.. 0 31?Kuth, off Johnson, Wash.. 1 Jl.VE 1?Bodie, off Erlckson. Wash. 3 1?Perk, off Krickson, Wash.. 1 2?Ruth, off Zachitry, Wash.. 1 2?Ruth, off Carlson, Wash.. 0 2?Mensel, off Shaw, Wash... 0 2?Ruel, off Shaw, Wash. 1 2?Ruth, off Snvder, Wash... 0 3?Bodie. off Moore, Phila_ 3 4?Pratt, off Na?.lor, Phila... 3 4?Mensel, off Rommel, Phila. 0 0?Bodie. off Khmke, Det.... 2 0??Meusel, off Khmke. Det... 0 10?Ruth, off Ok rie, lief. 1 11?Meusel, off Leonard, Det . 0 IS?Ruth, off ?livers, Cleve... 0 1??Kuth. off Knber, Chi. 1 17?Itntli. ?iff Williams, Chi.... 2 20?Bodie, off Shocker, St. I... 1 2'.'.?Ruth, off Shocker, St. L .. 0 2.??Peck, off Pennock, Boston.. 0 2.1?Ruth, off Pennock, Bos 0 2.1?Kuth, off Pennock, Bos 0 27?Ward, of Russell, lioston 0 M)?Kuth, off Bi.lice. Phila. :~0?Kuth, off Perry, Phila 7'0?Hiinnah, off Perry, Phila 0 1 0 30?i'lpp, off Hasty, Phila. 1 ?JULY 6?Pratt, off Courtney, Wash. 8?Pipp, off Aycrs. Det. 9?Meusel. off Oldham, Det.. 9?Ruth, off Oldhntn, Det_ 10?Kuth, off Diiutas, Det. 10?Bodie. off ?miss, Det. 10?I'rntt, aiff DailSS, Det. 11 ?Kuth, off Khmke. Del... 14?Kuth. off Davis. St. I. 14?Ward, off Davis. St. 1. 15?I'lpp. off Harwell. St. L. . 1.1?Kuth. off Burwell, St. L. . 17?Ward, off ClcoUe. Chi.... 17?Meusel, off Payne, Chi... 17?Pipp, off Pnvne, Chi. 18?Bodie, off Williams, Chi.. 1!)?Bodie, off Wilkinson, Chi. 1!??Kuth. off Kerr, (111. 19?Peck, off Kerr, Chi. 1??Kuth, 20?Kuth, 20?Pipp. .1?Men?. off Kerr, Chi. off Kuber, (hi. ff Clcotte, (hi . I, off Caldwell, (leve. 21?Pipp. off Caldwell. (lev? 22?Keck, off Coveleskle, Cleve. 22?"eck. off Coi/eleskie. (leve. 277?Kuth, off Morton (le\e .. .3?Peck, off I hie, Cleve. 2??Meusel, off Bt.chv. Cleve., 24?Ruth, off Itiithv, Cleve.... 2.1?Ruth, off IIovl, Boston.... 29? Meus i, off Bayne, St. L. . . 29?Ward, off Bayne. St. I. SO?Ruth, off Vim Gilder, St. L. 7'??Meuse!, off V Gilder, St. L. 31?Meusel, off Shocker, St. L.. 81?Kuth, off Shocker. St. I.... 31?I'ipp, off ShocLigr, St. L. . . AUGUST 2?Ward, off William?, (hi . . 2?Ruth, ?.ff Williams, Chi... 5?Ruth, off Khmke, Detroit.. 0?Kuth, off D.uiss, Detroit .. ?".? Kuth, off Duns-,, Detroit... 14?Kuth. off Shaw, Mush. 18?I'ipp, off Busby, Cleve. ; 19?Ruth, off ( uldwell, Cleve. . . ?-.''?Trim, off Leonard, I>et. 23?Ward, off Leonard, Det.... 26?Kuth, off Kerr. Chicago... 29?Qui nu, off Shocker, St. L. . SEPTEMBER ??Hard, off Ms em, Boston, . . ??Kuth, off Jones, Boston ,. I?Kul h. off Bush, Boston . I)?Kuth. off Coveleskle, Cleve. 10?Kuth. off Caldwell, (leve. 12?I'ipp, off Dims., Det. 12?Lewis, off Dauss, Det. 13?Kuth, off Khmke. Detroit.. 24?Ruth, off Acosta, Wash. . . . 24?Kuth, off Shaw, Wash . 25?Ward, off Courlnev, Mash. ?id?Ward, off Zuchory, Wash. . 2t)?Bard, off Zachury, Wash.. "Where Played. Phila. X.Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. Boston Boston Boston X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y, X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X Y. Det. Det. Det. Det. Cleve. Chi. Chi St. L, st. L. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. Phila. Phila. Phila. Phila. Wash. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. St. L. St L. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. x. y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. N.Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. N. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. St. L. St. L. St. L. St. L. St. L. St. L. St. L. rht. Chi. Det. Det. Det. Hash. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. BY ton Cost?n Bl -Kan ( leve. (let .-. Det. Det. Det. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. Iti h. 51: Meusel. 11; Ward, 11; Pipp. 10: Pec kin pa UK I). >; Bodie, 7; Pratt, 4; Lewis, :<: Hannah, 2; (Juinn, 2; Rpel, 1. Totul, 110. GIANT3 MAY 7?I.enr, off Marrjuard, "Ulyn. 20?Y?,iirK, off Alexander, Chi. 28? Do) le, off Rixey. Phila.... JI N E ?,?Kin-., off l?enme. Boston.. 3?Snvder, off liearne, Boston. 4 ? Kell?, off Flllineim. Boston. 9?Young, off Bins, (in. Ii?Kuuff, off King, Cin. 11?Kelly, off Sallee, Cin. 11?King, ?If Kisher, Cin. 1.',?Kelly, off Goodwin, St. I. . 7*4?Burns, off Vaughn, CTil . . 25?Kins, off Rivey, I'hilu. 28?Krisch, off Meadows, Phila. 28?Kelly, off Welnert. Phila . 28?Burn>. off Betts, I'hilu... 29?Burns, off Smith, Phila... .0?snyder, off Mitchell, Bklyn ?Il LY 2?Young, off Oesi'liffer, Bos 2?Kuuff. off Oeschger, Bom.. 2?Doyle, off Oeschscr. Bos. 2--Burns, off Ocsrliger, Bos. -K; iff, 2?Dtl 8?Doyl? Off Scott, Bal off Scott, Bos. o off Tyler Chi. 1 10?Kelly, off ( arter, (hi 28?Kins, off Schupp, St. L... 0 AUGUST 8?Young, off Fisher, (in . 1 8?Young, off Vaughn, Chi ... 0 11?Sus der, off Hamilton, Pitts. 0 14?Kelly, off ?urquurd, Bklyn. 3 ??)?K;ll.s off Rudolph. Boston. 2 22?ki II IT Vaughn. Chi. 1 ?2.1?Prisen. -?IT .taillas, .?st. L 0 23?E. Smith,off I la i ut", St. L.. 1 SEPTEMBER -King, off Rlxey, Phila. 1 13?Burns, ?ff *>? !<, St. Louis. I 10? King, off Pot, er, Pitts . 0 10?Young, ff Ponder, Pitts.. 0 17?Burns,- ?id. uns. Pitts. . . O 1??Kin?;, ?, . Zinn, Pitts . 1 18?Krisch, off Carlson, Pitts . 1 20?Kelly, oft l-lla-r, (in . ? 25?Kelly, off Grimes, Bklyn.. 0 Chi. X. Y. B >-'on Bt7i..ou Boston X. Y. X. V. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. N.Y. Phila. Phiiu. Phila. Phila. Phila. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. V. Y. ( hi. Chi. X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. X. V. X. Y. X. V. till. st. L. St. I.. X Y, X. Y. X. Y. X. Y, X. Y. X. Y. X. Y. N. Y. Bklyia. Kelly. !.); King, 8; Young, 6; Burns. 0; Doyle, 4; Kuuff. .'!; Si'.vcler, 8; Krisch, :' ? Smith. 1; Leur, 1. Total, -il. DODGFRS APRIL 18?Xeis, off Rudolph, Boston. MAY 2?Wheat, off Smith. Phila.. 0 29?Myers, off Hearne, Boston. 0 JUNK 8?Mverr. off Guilla, Phila. . 0 6?Myers, off Beiiton, X. Y... 0 12?Griffith, off l.uuue. Cin.... 0 14?Wheat, off Kisher, (in... 2 SO?Wheat, off Barnes. X. Y... 2 JULY 4?Myers, of Hnbbell, Phila... 0 .1?Wheat, t?ff FllUnglm, Bos.. 2 8?Wheat, off North. St. !.. 0 14?Oison, off Tyler, (hi. 1 AlGUST 8?F.lllott. off Haine?. St. I . I 14?Konetchy, off Douglas, X.Y. 2 80?(adore, off Schupp, St. L. . 0 SKPTKMBKK 8?Kone'y, off Meadows, Phil.. 0 It?Wheat, off ltoak. St. IamiIs. O 11?(adore, off Lyons, SI. Loul?. I 11?Wheat, off North, St. Louis. 0 14?Nels. off Tvler. Chicago . . 0 18?Griffith, off King, 4 In . . 2 19?Johnston, off Cooper, Pitt?. O 'IV ? Kotier, off Hamilton. Pitt?. 0 22?Honey, off KUUiixlm. Boa . 0 Bklyn. Bklyn. Bklyn. Phila Bklyn. Bklyn. Bklyn. X. V. Bklyn. Boston St. L. Chi. Bklyn. X. Y. St. L. Phil?. Bklvn. r.hivu. Bklyn. Bklyn. Bklyn. Bklyn. Bklrn. Bklyn. Wheat, 7 ; Myers. 4 ; Konetchy, 4 ; ("adore 2; Xeis, 2; Griffith. 3l Olson, lj Elliott, 1; Johnston, 1. Total, 2*. Indians Defeat | Browns 7 to 51 And Hold Lead Sewell, Recruit Shortstop* Drives In Four Runs for Speaker and Wins Game ST. LOUIS, Sept. 26.?Sewell's hit ting enabled the Indians to defeat th? Browns, 7 to 5, to-day and retain th? lead in the fight for the American League pennant. The recruit shtrtston drove in four runs with a single and a double, the last hit in the third inning putting over the two runs necessary to tie. Weilman was relieved after the first inning when he gave three bases on balls and allowed two hits, and St. Louis drove Caldwell from the boo* in the samo inning. I'hle, who succeeded him, held the locals well in check, only two runneri getting as far as third base. The score: C*LhVELANO (ALI1 ST. LOTIR (A. L* ab r b pr? it e! ab r h po at F>an* If ..0 0 0 0 in Orrmr. as " Tam's.-m. If' 0 ? 0 u O'(?ed-on. 2b Wim'ss. 2b.5 1 1 1 0 1'SlRler. lb "1 3 Spvafccr. cf i 1 1 'J OOTatwb'n. d..i 1 2 Bum?, If .11 0 2 1 osar.U!i. If ...5 1 1 Smith rf . .4 1 2 1 0 ?? T bin, if ..4 1 1 Gardner. 3b ** 2 0 Ci 3 0 Aii.-ttn. 3b . 3 0 0 Wood rf 0 ?1 0 1 0 (? Srwcl.l, c.RO 0 .Tnhns'n, lb - 0 112 1 0 Wellnmn. p 0 0 0 Sewell, ss..4l 2 1 4 0 1V Berry, pOO 0 I O'Neill, c .4 0 1 5 11 Bar???.:, p J 0 1 PaM'e!. p n n 0 0 0 ?' Hayne, p .000 I'hle. p ..40?21'' "Lamb . Covel'le, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 'Hillings Tntals ..37 7 10 27 12 21 Tntal? . I7 5 10STUI ?Batted far Weilman In first innninf. tPatted for Burwell In eighth inning. Cleveland... :i n 3 0 n n 1 0 o?f St. Louis.... 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ft?( Two-hap? hits Sewell, Johnston. O'Neill, Ce.leen, Earl Pa.uth. Stolen baser?Slslar, Karl S"mith Double play Mur*-.Ml. Get-, her and Slsler I.?'ft ?n base???Cleveland, 7; St. I.ouIh. 10. H,i??s ?>n bails?Off I'hle, 3; ?iff Wellman, 3. off ! >?? Berry, 1 Hits? Off Caldwell, 4 in '.-3 inning; ?iff Chi?. 5 In 7; ?>ff Coveleskle, 1 In 1 2 -3 ; off Wel'.^an, 2 in 1; off l>e Berry. 3 In 12-3; oft Bur well, 4 in 5 1-3; off B-iyn??. 1 in 1. Hit by pitcher- B> ?'iih', 2 (Austin, Sevfr-ld). Struck out- ?Jy I'hle, 2. by H? Berry, 1; by Burwell. 1 Wild pitch?I'hle. Win? ning pitcher?Uhle. laising plt,-h?r?D? B-rrv. L'mpires Moriar'y and H?J?. bran.l. Time .?: game 2:12. White Sox Find Detroit Pitchers Are Easy Marks CHICAGO, Sept. 26.?Chicago found the Detroit -tchers easy to-day and won the firs', -jame of the series, 8 to 1, but f:iii?'d to advance in the pennant race, Cleveland's victory over St. Ixiuis enabling the league loaders to main? tain their half game advantage. The visitors used three pitcher?, hut their wildness, coupled with opportune j hitting, gave the White Sox a com I anding lead and, with Cicotte pitch? ing fine ball, Detroit had little chance. 1 Cicotte held the visitors to sevon sest? il tered hits, but his own error enabled I Detroit' to pave itself from a shut-out. i In the first inning Young singled and took second on a sacrifice. Cobb bunted ; 10 Cicotte, who threw wild to first and Young scored. After this inning Cicotte had things his o'-vn way. Chicago went to the front in its half of the first. Strunk doubled to right, E. Collins and Jackson walked, Strunk scored on Felsch'? fly. E. ('oi.ins mov? ing to third, scoring on Ehmke's wild pitch. Jackson scored a minute later on J. Collins'? hit to left. Ehmke steadied fur the next two innings, but walked Risberg and Schalk in the fourth and was ?-(placed by Old ham. Cicotte bunted safe'y, filling: the bases, and on Strunk's single nisbcrg and Schalk scored. The next inning Chicago added three more runs when Falsch and -I. Collins scored on Schalk's singla. Schalk regis? tered when Cicc te singled to left. The score: CUICA?,?I ?A I. > ! IIETROIT (A. L) ob r h ;>?> .1 <? il r ?i r" al S'rnak. rf *. 1 2 1 I? 0'Voiing 2h 4!'. 1 49 Wearer Sb 5 0 ! 2 2 O'ttnh m . .2 ' 1 4 00 K ('??:'-. 7'. , 1 1 7 '? a , |,| .-f . :i .11 1 1)0 Jaeksnn, If..4 1 0 4 0 ?? v. a |, if 4 1- 0 2 1 0 Kelsrli. cf. .2 1 2 :-? 0 ( I'eilman lb.4 00 S !? ?T Cul's. ib.** 1 2 12 0 0 Slwrl.'i rf 1 '? 0 3 1 0 niibfr?. ss... I 0 1 3 r.Ioii"? :?? ?92 2 30 Ri'halk. c ..2 2 1 2 0 0 Mai-Ion ?' 4 0 2 2 51 Cicotte, p. 4 0 2 0 5 1 I., n .-. ' p : (11 0 1 ? (iMIiani p ..100 0 1? ?Klaestfjail 100 0 0 0 . \-,., . ?i ? 0 1 ?0 I'l'iai-??'.' .. : ??? 0 00 Totals 0 < ;: 27 13 7 T tali I ' 24 171 ?Balte?! f.r (ildham in ?eve- ;h innlnj. 1 Hatted for Ay rs :ji ninth Innii s Del r.?lt. ... 1 0 o n i? 0 0 0 0?1 I'ii I.'ago. ? i? 1 ?1 0 X?8 Two-? ,.-??? has Strunk l"a< h. ?tol?n bns??Jai'kpon Sa? ?h (2).Cobb, Ft -i la .1 a'.a'aaa I. ft ,a basis?Detroit, 0; Ohlcaf?o. S. Bases on balls ''if Khmke. ?: .ft Cicotl ?, 1. off ??lab..?a. 2 Has?Off Ehmke, 2 it: ; Innin,*? (none ? ut in fourth,): off ?Jidham, ?? in 3; ft Ayers, 3 It? 2. Si- iik out?By Ehmke, 3. by Cicotte, I; by Ayers, 1. Will pitcher?? Ehmke. Oldham Losing pitcher? Ehmlc?. L'mplres?Owens an i ?.. : ill. Tli-ie of gam? ?1 il. i Lincoln Giants Take Two From Tesreau I _ The Lincoln Giants defeated Jeff ; ''. asreuu's Bears in both ends of ? j dou'.-'e-heaiier ysterday a^'ernoon by I scores o? 2 to I and 9 to ;>. Fullerton, I Tesres"'.; ace, was defeated in the first | game, although he allowed but five hit?, and J? T Tesreau was knocked out in th e second tilt. The cores bv innings follow: R. Hi. I Llnco! Claris 0 0 0 no ** o 0?2 ^ S ? Tei.reau Bears..o ? i o o 0 ft ) 0?1 "" ' Batteries Kravis. Williams and Wiley; I Fullerton .. nil Smith. R. K & I Lincoln Olants 2 1 ? 2 4 o '< o 0?9 H ' i ?esireau Hear?. .00013*, 0 C C ?s *2 l Batteries Rile and tVhite; TVsre?u. I Godfrey an(] lleoblewaitc. Dodgers iSeedOnlyOne Came to End Suspense; Indians 14 Game Ahead 4 S a result of fheir victory over the ?'-iantr, yesterday, th? Dodgers arc again five Tames in the lead, and .hey now have to ?in only one of their remaining four carnes to clinch the pennant. If the Brookly ito win one more ? game they will finish the season with ninety-one games won an*? si\ty-thr?'<- lo>t for a percentage of .591, and it will then be impossible for the New Yorker? to better thf-e figures, even if they win all of their six contests, which would give th*"**". ninety won and sixty-four lost for a percentage of .534. Even if the Dodgers are beaten i? the four games the Giants can do no more thon tie them. As the Indiana and White ?S<? both triumphed yesterday, the r?s!? tive position of the two contender! for the pennant In the Ameriea? League race remains the same. Th? Cleveland team is half a gam? ahead of Chicago. The Indian? hat? seven more game? to play a*?' -*? Whit? Sox only four.