Newspaper Page Text
Yankees Shut Out White Sox in Five-Inning Game?Giants Even Series With Chicago Cubs
Rip Collins Outpitches Faber In Contest Halted by Deluge Twenty-five Thousand Rain-Soaked Fans See An? other Yankee Jinx Laid Low ; Peckinpaugh .'[Makes Great Catch; Miller, New Outfielder, Does. Well By Charles A. Taylor The Yankees, aided by Thor, the ancient pod of thunder aad storm, defeated the White Sox yesterday afternoon by a score of 2 to? 0. The game did not go the regulation length, old Thor bringing hostilities to an end after four and five-sixths innings had been played. The fact that Urban Faber was the Chicago pitcher to be humbled in this al&reviatcd game was cause for special rejoicing on the part of Hug and his. men and the 25,000 rain-defying spectators. This fellow Faber had won twcnty-oi.e? games and lost eight until yosterdty j and had taken special delight in smoth? ering the Yanks each time he had faced them this year. In truth the White . Sox, despite their lowly standing, have I found the Hugmen the. easiest sort of j fieking all season. The series between I he two teams, even including yester-1 day's affair, stands eight to five" in fa? vor of Kid Gleason. In addition to the venerable Thor, ? tbe Chicago nine had still another! handicap to contend with yesterday. ! When the Sox arrived in town yester- j day morning they found that the ? trunk? containing their uniforms and shoes and other paraphernalia were reating quietly in the Back Bay sta? tion over in Boston. Mad Scurrying for Toga There was a mad scurrying about by Road Secretary Barbour un? Manager Gleason and all their handy men and finally just before game time enough old Yankee suits and slices were dug tip to clothe the ball tossers. Kid Gleason was unable to get anywhere near a fit and bo there was no Kid on the coaching lino during the showery battle. Having made all these excuses for the White Sox it should be said right here that Rip Collins pitched a ripping good game for our side. Only one hit did the visitor? grab and that was a Texas leaguer which bounced from the bat of Falk in the second inning. The Yankees for their part collected five safeties from Faber, three of them be? ing doubles. Elmer Miller, the new outfielder ob? tained from the St. Paul Club, made his bow in Yankee regalia, taking Fewster'* place in center. Miller turned in a beautiful catch as his field? ing contribution and at the bat drew a jiass :ind banged out a single which drove in one of the Yankee runs. So Miller's d?but was most auspicious. The first New York run was recorded : in the third inning, Babe Ruth led off with a double to right, the ball bound? ing over Sheely's head. Baker sacri? ficed, pitcher to first, putting the Babe on third. Meusel fanned for the sec? ond out and it "looked rather dubious. A peal of thunder, the harbinger of many another, seemed to have a stimu? lative effect on Wallie Pipp, the next batter. Father Bill Pipp Pleased Wallie turned toward the press box where Father Bill Pipp was sitting and then wheeled and banged the ball over Eddie Collins's head. Eddie tried to nab the ball and so did Mostil, who came bounding in from center, but both failed, Pipp getting a double and Ruth crossing the plate. The last tally that old Thor per? mitted to be made rame to the Yp.nks in the sprinkly fifth. Wallie Schang connected for a two-bagger down the left field foul line. Collins, the Rip, attempted to sacrifice, but instead popped a tiny fly for Ray Schalk's big mit. And here Miller, th<^ returned prodigal, made himself solid with nil the folks by rapping a single over second which scored Schang. Miller took second on the throw-in and continued on to third when Mostil made a wild throw home in an en? deavor to catch Schang. Peckinpaugh forced Miller at the plate, Mulligan to Schalk, and then old Thor rattled all his musketry and emptied nil ins buck? ets. In other words it rained some, and then some more. Henry Fabian and his squadron rushed out on the diamond with their canvas covering and the fans and fan ettes rushed for sheltered portions of the grandstand. For fifteen minutes it railed and then it stoppe,1, but hnrdly had everybody settled down for some more baseball when old Thor rallied hi - forces again and poured forth such a deluge that Umpire Chill bellowed "Enough" and ducked for the dug-out. A Contortionist Catch Captain Roper Peckinpnugh spoiled ? the only real chance the White Sox had ' to score by making one of his patented back-hand robberies. Thi3 startling play came in the second inning. Amos Strunk smashed a wicked liner far to the left cf Peck, vho hy some myf-teri- i ous means managed to twist himself ' around like a contortionist and snatch the ball of nowhere with his gloved hand. Inasmuch as Po*k followed with a single to left it may be seen just how timely this theft of Kofor's was. This Fa'k, who got the lone hit off Collins, bus now made at least safety in his last sixteen game.?. Sheely, the Chicago first basemurt, bad hit safely ir. nineteen cor.??cutive games until he ran afoul of Rip yesterday. The Yank? and Sox will play a double header this afternoon, the fir3t game starting at 1:30 o'clock. Little Dickie Kerr, the southpaw who baffled the Yanks In every game but one so far this season, will pitch in one of the contests to-day. Bob Shawkey will probably oppose Dickie. Wilkinson and Piercy may be the mound artists in the other controversy. Harry Hooper, the veteran outfielder of th<* White Sox, is at his home in California nursing a broken hand. He will rejoin the team when it returns home. One po'.nt still separates the Yankees in first place and tho Indirnn in sec? ond. The cha.mpior.8 kept to the heels of the Hngmen by defeating the Athletics yesterday. The score: CHICAGO (A. L.) NKW YOKK (A. I*) lb r h mit Idtmaoo. m 2 5 0 0 2 0 Vu If a.;.. &> 1 0 0 (:t f,?>>!!W ?b ? 0 0 3 J ! ?j">i!i? rf . 2 0 0 IOC . 2 0 1 : ; u ??MM j. !i 2 0 0 50' M?*i.. . ' ico o o : Ml ?. c .200 3 fj ?. 9... : 0 \ 0 ! ?|W '?? llloi o 200 110 T*?!* :??:?.i i-A Tot*)*.... 1 "lno out when (ima w?? called on ac < ?m.? of rain. ?Jhlragr. 0 0 0 0 0?0 Kaw York. 0 0 0 1 1 ? 2 T?o-l)?M hit??Kuth. I'lpp. Serian?-. Kao rl/lc??- P?K-kir.i.au?;h, Bakor. :.??(? on b*??-? New Yi-ik. ?. Chicago, 2. ISaics on ball*? Of* W. Collln?. 2. off Kab?-r, 1. Hlru-;k out ?JUy W. r-yjiin?, ;. by f*br>, : Langer Will Swim in Garden Pool Thursday The next series of swimming even'? uno>r the ampie?! of the M Assoc?a'ion, A. A. U., will he held :.'i the Madron Square Garden pf>oi next Thursday night, An unusually good card of events bas been arranged) and ?ae aquatic comp?tition should cnnu^. For the women two events ?r: sched tiled, lOd meters breast stroke and ?00 meters handicap. A fan<-y ?live from a 10-foot springboard and a water polo game ?rill be the events for the men. Misses Ethelda Bleibtrey arid Char Jot'.': Boyle i.?;?-! the prominent women ?intrants, and I-udy Lunger will bo the i>ett among th? men. r h vo * * Mt::?r rf . 201 loo ? ? :t ? 'gh. ?v 2 0 0 110 Itulh. ?f . 2 11 10 0 b .. loo li' ????????I. rf.. 20 0 200 - ? :? I- .. 2 0 15 0 0 Ward. 2b... 2 10 1 2 0 S< h? .*. 0. .. 2 12 Record of Last Week In the Major Leagues TPHE week's record in eajrh league of games played, won and lost, with runs, hits, errors and run? scored by opponents, including games of Saturday, August 6, is as follows: NATIONAL IJVVOTTE r. \v. i-. B. il. t. o.r. rutslinrich ..,5 4 1 11 tt 6 10 New York _ ? 2 fl 27 1? i) 84 Boston . 0 3 S 84 02 4 35 Brooklyn. 7 5 2 ?27 08 ? 2!> St. Ixmin . 7 5 2 34 73 0 20 Chicago . 7 2 5 20 46 12 40 Cincinnati .... K 4 4 ?1 72 3 31 I'liiliMlrlphlu.. ? 2 4 28 58 3 SO AMERICAN I.1CAGIK r. yv. Xj. r. h. k. o.r. New York ..../". 3 2 35 40 6 24 (IfVflnnd _ fl 1 5 10 40 6 28 Washington .. 7 0 1 2? 03 6 15 Detroit . 0 2 4 2ft Bl 4 33 M. I.ouli* . 7 4 3 36 6? 8 84 Huston . 7 4 3 35 70 10 25 Chicago . 6 2 3 17 45 5 30 Philadelphia ..6 2 3 20 8? 10 28 Dodgers Triumph Over Cobb's Tigers In Exhibition Game Robbie's Crew Overcomes Detroit's Early Lead With Six Runs in Sixth Inning The Dodgers interrupted their series in Pittsburgh by jumping to Brooklyn yesterday for an exhibition game with the Detroit Tigers, and Robbie's men ron from the Cobb men by a score of 8 to 6. About 10,000 fans turned out to see Ty Cobb and his sluggers in action, but a dark day and intermittent show? ers created a general unpleasantness. Ferdie Schupp, former Giant, pitched the entire nine innings for the Dodg? ers, but proved ineffective in the early part of the game. He spotted the Tigers to a five-run lead in the first five inn? ings, but a sensational rally by his mates in the sixtli inning netted six runs and saved the garae for Schupp. Cobb started a recruit named Bert i Cole, who had a record of thirty games won and eight lost on the Pacific Coast last vear. Cole proved a sensation for five innings, checking the Robins with only three hits. In tho sixth, however, I he was deluged under a shower of hits, ; and "Slicker" Parks, formerly of th? ; University of Michigan, assumed the i pitching burden. Parks pitched well [ enough, but yielded what proved to be , the winning runs in thfe seventh frame ' on two hits. The Tiger sluggers w?re in fine form, but Schupp kept the bingles fairly well scattered. Detroit outhit Brooklyn thirteen to eleven. Bobby Veach had a firent day with the stick, getting two doubles und two singles in five times at bat. He had a fine chance to win the game in the ninth inning, but flied weakly to center field. The visitors broke the ice with a brace of run3 in the second. Veach singled and Flagstead beat out a hit to Olson. Jones sacrificed and Woodall scored both Veach and Flagstead with a single to right. A double by Veach and Flagstoad's single added another Tiger run in the fourth and two more were added in the fifth. Bush walked, stole second and third, end scored when Hood dropped ('ebb's fly, Ty reaching second on the throw-in. Heilman singled, but Cobb was nailed at the plate. Heilman tal? lied on Veach's third hit, a single to right. After going scoreless for five frames the Dodgers uncorked their big rally in the sixth session and took the lead with six runs. Johnston tripled and Griffith singled, Jimmy scoring. Hood also singled, Griffith stopping at third. Neis flied out, but Hood stole second. Your.fr then fumbled Janvrin's ground? er, Griffith scoring and Hood taking third. Kilduff walked, filling the bases. Taylor flied to Veach, Hood counting after the catch. Schupp aided his own cause with a safety to left field and Janvrin tallied with the fourth run of the inning. Cole was hereupon waved to the dugout and Parks finished the game. Ward hit to short and Flagstead heaved the ball against the grand? stand, Kilduff and Schupp scoring, i Ward \v*s caught at second on the play. Brooklyn settled the issue in the ' next inning, when Hood singled with two out and Neis hit to center field for i a home run. The final Tiger tally was registered i in the ninth. After two were out Man ' ager Cobb singled to left and Heilman j tripled to center. Veach flied to Neis I for the third out. The rain, which threatened to flood ! the field several times, almost spoiled i Squire Ebbetfl's holiday special. After the contest Kbbets sent his weary ath ? lotea back to Pittsburgh, where they ?will rcsiim" their series with the league leaders to-day. The score; BROOKLYN (N. TO 1 DF.THOIT (A. 1,1 ?b r h oo ? el ibr lipoin O>on. as.. 2 0 (I 1 i 0 II''?, lb... i 0 0 7 3 0 Jnhn'on. 3h 4 1 2 2 30 Until. 2b. . 2 1 1 0 2 0 tlriffUh. rf .', 1 1 1 1 0 Pel* cf. . 5 1 2 1 fi 0 Wheat. If. 10 11 OOlfnii'iui. rf .'. 1 2 .'.no Nelil Cf.. 4 11". I> ? Vra.-l;. If.. 5 2 4 200 JanTrin, lb S 1 111 0 J K!*r? cl. sa. 4 1 1 All ? ?uff, 2b 3 1 0 1 1 oUnrtra 3b... CO 0 000 Taylor, c. 30 0 4 2 OlWoodall c. 3 0 1 2fln ? :? v. * 1 1 "1 2 Pol?. P_ 2 0 0 0 10 Ward, nt ..3 0 ft 0 I n Sh?ciiI r?r>. 2 0 0 0 00 Howl. If... 2 2 2 1 ? 1 Viiiiii. 2b.. 2 0 0 211 I Manlon. o..l 0 0 0 10 ?Turto. p. ? 10 0 10 0 Total?.. 84 S 19 27 IOC Total?... ???112492 r>*trr,lt (A. J,.).. 0 2 0 12 0 0 0 1?? Urooklyn (N, L.) 0 0 0 0 0 6 2 O x?S Two-base hits?Vrai h, 2 ThrPO-ba?? hit ??Johnaton. Sacrifices?Jone? (2), Taylor, f?tolon t.. ?i-? Bush <2), Hood, Double play??Blue am! Ciagatead; Schupp, Taylor lohnaton, Struck oui?Hy Bchunp, 2; by Col?, 1 H???? on bails--off Schupp. 2; ?ff Cole, 2. Umpires?Moran an.I lliMe r.r.j ret Ten Leading Batters In the Major Leagues AMERICAN I.KAGL'K ri?y?r and Clob, <i. AM. rt. If. PC. Ilillninn, I>rtrolt.. Iftl 407 82 1?! .4i:t Cobb. l)?-lr..lt . . . Ml 811) ?I 124 .804 fiprtlktr. ('li'vrl:in?l 1)1 8ft0 77 181 .877 Tobin, St. I.ouls .. un 4:i:t u: Ifll ,87J Until. Nrw York . 1)8 :'.10 111 123 .S0H NATIONAL LKAOCC I'luyor unil ( lub f?. AK. It. II. re, ir?riij>b> .St. toula.101 808 81 KM .408 Young, Sew Vori* 0:? 317 81 110 .:wa ( iililtiAw. Tills . 78 280 40 I?? ;tr,o Mi'llonrv, HI. I.011U 00 .'(77 ?? Til .H|7 Pburnler, Mt. Loula UO :?78 ?:? 130 ."?a When a Feller Needs a Friend - - ?y briggs Bears Win Game After Hard Tussle By Score of 4 to 3 Manager Walsh of Newark Steals Home in 1st Game; Second Stopped by Rain The Bears took the measure of George Stalling's Rochester Club at Newark yesterday afternoon in a sensational game by the score of 4 to 3. Manager Walsh stole home in the ninth, tying i the score, and McGowan's single scored Webb with the winning run. i The second game, called in the fifth on accAnt of rain with the visitors leading, 3 to 0, was not a complete ccntest as Newark had not been to bat. The score: ? ROCHESTER (I. It.) | NEWARK (I. L.) ab r li po a ?| ab r h po a e Arrh'on. of 4 0 1 2 0 0 Shield?, rf. 4 0 0 2 1 0 Muniiua, If. 5 1 '?'? 1 10 Shannon, a? .'i 0 1 1 "> 0 Hawk. 2b.. i.0 2 S 1 0 Wp.Hl!. rf... 2 2 1 3 10 Tvlfr. lb.. ?1 112 OOlWebb 3b... 411 1 10 Marklr. rf. 4 0 1 0 0 OiM'Cowan. If .'.0 4 2 0 0 M'MU'n. M> 4 n i 4 "1 Kru'akor. lb 3 o i ?.? 0 o, f>?rn\ m 41 1 0 5 0 Hciim. 2b.. 8 0 0 6 4 f. Mattox, c. 4 0 2 .1 1 0 Wlthrinr. c. 20 0 S 0 0 Merrltt, c. no o o 0 ?.rumoran, p 4 10 0 lo l?nlcht, p. 4 o 2 o .' o Total*. 85 3 13 ?26 15 11 Total?... 344927120 'Twu cut when winning run was scored. rtoerK-.Hter.. . . 0 2 1 0 0 0 ? 0 0?3 Newark. 0 0 0 10 0 10 2?4 Two-base hit?.Mattox. Three-base hit? Pearce. Stolen bases?Walsh, Webb. Sar ! rlflcer.?Tylor, Krumenaker. Double plays ! ?Shannon, Bone? anil Krumenaker; Walsh and Wlthrow; Summa, and McMillan; Shield? ?.ml Wlthrow. Left on liaws Hochrstrr, fl; Newurk, S. Bases on balls? ?Oft Flnneran, 2; oft Knight, G. Hit by j pitcher? By Knight (Bene?), Struck out I?By Flnneran, 1: by Knight, 4. Umpires ?ilcGowan ami O'Brien. Tlme:?1:50. Browns Pound Courtney And Beat Out Senators WASHINGTON, Aug. 7.?The Browns defeated the Senators, 8 to 3, in the opening game of the series to-day. in the ninth inning the visitors pounded Courtney for five hits and four runs. The score: BT. LOUIS (A. B.) I WASHINGTON (A. L.i ?li r b po a ?>' al) r h rr> ti e Tnbln. rf .. 5 2 2 1 0 o Jtirtiso. lb. 40 n fl :> n Klloil.e. 2b. 0 1 3 4 1 0 Milan, rf. 410 2 0 a Hlslar, lb... 5 1 2 OlO'lii.-e. rf.. 5 0 4 4 fl 1 Williams. If 5 1 2 5 0 1 Miller If.. 5 0 1 2 0 2 .larol/n. cf 4 1 2 2 0 0 Harri?, 2b, 4 0 2 H 2 n Befcreld. c, 4 0 1 2 0 o Shank?, 3b. 4 1 1 3 3 o Offbor. s.v. 4 0 1 3 1 0 Oharrlty, 0 SI 2 2 2? M'Man'?, 20 2 0 0 1 S 0 !>'Ito'rke. ??4 0 1 0 5 0 AUKtln. Jb .111 0 I O^V'irinnv. p 40 0 0 0 0 Shocker, p. 2 1 1 1 0 0 Sob acht. p. o 0 o o c n Totals... 37 8 15 27 7 11 Total*.. 37 3 1127 12:1 St. Boula..., 002002004 ?S Washington.. 00001200 0 ? 3 Two-baso hit ? Ellerbe. Three.baso hit? Tobin. Stolen bate?- Hire, Slalar. Sac? rifices?Jacob?.in, Savereld, Judge, Mc Manus, Shocker. Douhln play?O'Hourke, Hums and Judge. I.oft on bases?St. Louis. 7, Washington. 10. Base on bal?n? (>ff Shocker. 1. HUB?? iff Courtney, 15 In 8 1-3 Innings; off Schacht, none in 2-3. lilt by pitcher?By Shockor (Uharrily) ; by Courtney (Shocker), Struck out ? By Shocker, 2; by Courtney, 2,. Umpires? I Wilson, Connolly and Naltln. Timo?1:53. International League j YESTERDAY'S RESULTS "Joronto, 6; Jersey City, 3. Newark, 4; Rochester, 3. Baltimore, 15; Buffalo, 8. Reading-Syracuse (rain). GAMES TO-DAY Rochester at Jersey City. Toronto at Newark. Buffalo at Reading. Syracuse at Baltimore. STANDING OF CLUBS W. L. Pet.I W. L. Pet. B'more.. 83 29 .741 Newark. 49 61.445 Buffalo. 68 4S.586 Syrae'se 45 66.405 Toronto 62 50 .554 J. City.. 42 65.39:1 Roch't'r 57 52 .523|Reading 38 73.312 i-1 Corderry Selected Head Crew Coach Of Yale University NEW HAVEN, Conn., Aug. 7.?Bc 1 cause young Jim Corderry, the young? est rowing coach in American colleges, I took Yale varsity and Freshmen crews which had been beaten in every race they i had rowed this season and turned them 1 into winners against, Harvard in the | classic on the American Thames he ; has been selected as Yale's head coach for next year by Captain Langhorne ; Gibson. The formality of ratifying the choice 1 will be gone through by the Yale ath ' letic board of control at its meeting next Monday, but severaj members 1 have already expressed thefnselves as : heartily in favor of Corderry's selec? tion. Corderry is only thirty-one, has coached English crews for ten years and ha? wen many sculling races in England. His father was a famous English oarsman and his brother coached the Belgian crew which won the English Henley regatta. Corderry is an expert rigger and boat builder, as well as coach, and his modifications of the Yale rowing equip? ment, style and stroke and material liave buen exceedingly practical and timely. The smoothness of the Yule stroke in its mees with Harvard wa:i phenomenal. Only five Yale crews have rowed a faster four miles ugainst Harvard in the history of Yale rowing. Pressure v/as brought upon the Yale rowing committee to appoint. Ben Wallis, the University of California co.ich, a former Yale oarsman, and Jim Rice, the Columbia coach, but Cordcrry's victory over Harvard made him so pop? ular that Gibson decided to recommend the young Englishman for appointment as Yale's rowing director another yeur. Tesreau's Heurs Lose The Stamford team defeated Tes reau's Bears at Dyckman Oval yester? day afternoon by a score of 7 to 4. The U'unie was stopped in the ninth inning because of ruin after the Bears had 'allied two runs. The second game of the scheduled double-header against the Ironsides was also called off. Standings in Major Leagues NATIONAL LEAGUE YESTERDAY'S RESULTS New York, 7; Chicago. 2. St. Louis, 11; Boston, 0. Philadelphia, 6; Cincinnati, 5. Other teams not scheduled. STANDING OF CLUBS l"B iZ OJ ? :? iO; n -v ,o O , TJ 3 ia ; I 3 r ?r S = d ais ff ?< 5 S ? \? s $? 8 s I SS.: ? S ? 2 S < r : s f : : : ? ? - I 8 ft s ? ?Mi7*b(iinr?rT-_ 5] 8 ri? 11 ?2 uni :tn .<un Ne<r York . 1?'?|ir 4 8 0 1?. 12 0:111 ,600 lloatoa .... 61 ii,? I) S I 1 io, 7 r.d 12 liruokljn , . fr -, H ? ;? s| R IS M r.o St. I^)?l?. [ 81 7 4 11 ? M H II 82 40 riilrupo ... 4i ?I ? ?' 7 ? K; 1) 111 SB t Inrlnrmti t 8| 7) 4; 7 II 8 ? Kt:tiiti .4 17 riillu'phla.J l| 4i a, 5 0| 7| n ?:ti il? ,310 fiMmae l?al xb ? 1 II :.0 II) .Mi.'io|00j | | GAMES TO-DAY New York ?t Chicago. Brooklyn at Pittsburgh. Bouton a f. St. Louis. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. AMERICAN LEAGUE YESTERDAY'S RESULTS New York, 2; Chicago. 0 (."> ins.). Cleveland, 4; Philadelphia, .'!. St. Louis, 8; Washington, 3. Other teams not scheduled. STANDING OF CLUBS ? z o < o ?i cu o i a ? t> J ; ; ? ~ S ? ?.5 5 3 * ? 5 r~ o 3 iE* ' m o g |? 3 |e ? I ? !f i8 I* S * tt ? - ; : f ? S ! 3 Now York...!?I i'| 1 12 o 10' ft ?fii ;w ( Ir-volnntl 0 -- 7 01 Bl 10? 11 H ni .(?) U'iihlt'ton ? 0?| h il Kill ti ;,s .'.ti |) troll.. . ;: 5 s ? l i :: l l U BO M st. Louis. ft 3 ? i ? in :i 11 in ?>::, Uocton. . ,.| 4 o il s (I? s ? -in .'.ft ( li . ano. ft n .-? li t ? ? UMBRA rhlla'ph!?.. 3| I !)' 7| 4 H :?? ?- ;ih 04] (??incH lorn :i7 8U|.V> :.i 88 .v. :.n i.i I I GAMES TO-DAY Chicago nt New York (two). Cleveland at Philadelphia. Detroit at Bouton. St. Louts at Washington. Quarter-Mile Swim Championship Won By Miss Bleibtrey World Record-Holder Cap? tures Title Race by Scant Yard at Bridgeport Meet Fvecinl Cnrrrsvondencn of The Tribune BRIDGEPORT, Conn., Aug. 7? Miss Ethelda Bleibtrey, of the New York Women's A. C, added to her many titles that of National A. A. W. out? door 220-yard swimming champion here to-day. Competing over a rough 110-yard course in Long Island Sound, off Sea? side Park, she defeated by a scant yard her clubmate, 'Miss Charlotte Boyle, who finished second, eight yards ahead of Miss Helen Wainwright, of the same club, in third to place. The time was 3 minutes 5 1-5 seconds. Nine contenders reported for the title race and it had to be decided in heats. The fourth to qualify for the tinal was another girl from the Wom? en's S. A. Miss Gertrude Ederle. She touched out a few feet behind Miss Wainwright. Ludy Langer, of the Surf Club, of Honolulu, won an invitation 440-yard handicap from scratch in the actual time of 5 minutes 18 3-5 seconds. He led home hy fifteen yards his closest opponent, George Batter, of the New Haven Harriers, who received an al? lowance of 1 minute 15 seconds. A 440-yard relay swim proved a runaway for the Misses Bleibtrey, Boyle, Ederle and Wainwright, of the New York Women's S A. They covered the course in 6:01, the fastest time ever made in the event, and beat by twenty yards the Misses Mabel Arklie, Frances Clark, Mary McGrory and Margaret ObertufTer, of the Philadel? phia Tnrngemeinde, who took second, four yards ahead of the Women's S. A. second team. Miss Elcanore Uhl, of the Meadow- ? brook Club of Philadelphia, member I of the Olympic team, captured a 100- | yard handicap swim from the 9-second I mark in 1:17 1-5, and Miss Grace j Kemp'.e. developed by the New York ? Women's S. A., won the 50-yard chain- I pionship of Bridgeport in 0:33. The summaries follow: | EVENTS FOR WOMEN 220-yard swim (senior National A. A. XT. championship)?Won by Mina Ethidda Hlelbtrev New York W. 8. A.. Miss Char? lotte nnvic, Sew York W. B. A., second; Miss Helen Walrrwrlght, New York W. S. A., third. Time, 71:06 1-5. SO yard swim ' ehamplonshlp of Bridge? port)?Won by Miss (?race Kemple; Miss ?ora Amlerasn, second; Miss Marlon Bloomer, thud. Time, 0:33, 100-yard swim (handicap)?-Won by Mlis Eleanor 1'hl. Mendowbrook Club, Phlladel prla (n s"c.); Miss Doris O'Mara, Brldge port, unattached (IT sec.), second; Miss Lil? lian Stod : ri, New Y >rk W. S. A. (15 sec), third. Time 1 :17 1-5. 440-yard relay swim?Won by New York Women's S. A., flrst team (Misses Kthelda, Bloibtrey, Charlotte Boyle, Gertrude Ederle, Helen Walnwrlght) ; Philadelphia Turnge metnde (Misses >T:i b<>l Arklle, Mary Mo Orory, Prances Clark. Margaret Obertoffer), sec ind: New York W. S. A. second team (Misses Alleen Klggtn. Helen Meany, Flor? ence LSrlscoe, Alice Lord), third. Time, 6:01. EVENTS FOR MEN 440-yard Invitation swim (harrdleap) ? W..n by Ludy Langer, llul Nalu, Honolulu (scratch) ; George Hatter. New Haven Har? riers (75 sec ). second; H. Prytherach, Bridgeport 110 sec I, third. Time, 5:48 3-5 Three-mile swim (Connecticut Stato championship) -Won by Isldor Batteo, New Haven; Hurry Ouinn, Compo Life? guards, second; Ruben Kownutasky, l' S. V ! '. Sepi Ide, third. Tima. 1 40:22. 100-yard swim (handicap) ? Won by Har? old l< ruger, Ilealanl i'Iub. Honolulu (scratch); .lohn Anderson, Bridgeport L. S S. C. ('.? hoc), second; Alfred llrnwn, Flushing High School (scratch), third. Time, 0:59. '.no-vArd swim (championship of Bridge? port)- -Won by 11. McDonnell; Clifford Kux. secorrd; Ueorgo Schlaklln, third. Time, 1 ?1? 1-5. American Association Knnsas City, ??; Columbus, 4. Louisville, 5; Minneapolis, :t. Toledo, 1; Milwaukee, 1. (1st). Toledo, 2; Milwaukee, !. (2nd . Indianapolis, -1; St. Paul, :i. (1st). St. 1'uul, 11; Indianapolis, 4. .2nd). -. . ? -?a? . Southern Association Little Rock, 4; Mobile, 2. Now Orleans, b' ; Birmingham, 2. Chattanooga, 4; Atlanta, 1. Nashville, 6; Memphis, 4. | ll.iiel.nU 'lo-ilny. ?? Games: Yajikre? va. Chlciigo, I'oio ilrounus. 1st (?me, 1.30 p. M. ' ? Adi t. Young's Triple Clears Bases; Kelly Gets Nineteenth Homer Frisch Knocked Uncon? scious in 6th Inning by Batted Ball; Score, 7-2 Special Dispatch to The Tribun? CHICAGO, Aug. 7.?The Giants won from the Cubs to-day by a score of 7 to 2, but the victory was a costly one, as in the sixth inning Frank Frisch was struck in the face when a sharp rap from Maisel's bat took a bad hop. Frisch was knocked out and had to be assisted from the field. He may be forced to remain out of the line-up for i a few days, although he was not se riously hurt, the ball cutting a deeo i gash over his right eye. George Burns I was stationed at third base for the re? mainder of the game. The Giants got to Grover Cleveland Alexander for twelve hits, including a home run by George Kelly, his nine? teenth of the season. Jesse Barnes yielded fourteen hits, but kept them well scattered. A bit of reckless baserunning by Burns in the first inning stopped the Giants short after a very promising start. George opened the game with a singlo to center, and when Maiscl fum? bled the ball momentarily George tried for second, but was an easy out. In the second inning Kelly singled after Young had been retired, but Meusel hit into a doublt? play. Cub? Score in Second Grimes flied to Burns to start the Cubs' half of the second, but Barber and Maisel singled. Deal expired on nn in?eld fly which Bancroft caught, but Killifer shot a single to center, Barber scoring. Maiscl pulled up at second, and when Killifer, who took second on Burns's throw to the plate, reached the middle bag, he found it occupied by Maisel. Snyder poprged to Rawlings, who tagged Maisel out on the line be? tween second and third. The assault on Barnes was begun again in the third inning after Alex? ander had been retired, the Cubs scor? ing another run on successive singles by Flack, Hollocher and Kelleher. Kel? leher then got in the way of a rap from Grimes's bat and was declared out. Hollocher and Grimes tried a double steal, but Grimes was nailed at second. Four runs, in the making of which a triple by Young counted heavily, put the Giants in front in the fourth in? ning. Burns was first up in the inning and singled to left. Bancroft doubled to right center, Burns dashing to third. Frisch raised a pop fly under which Deal settled expectantly, but the ball was carried just out of his clutches by a sudden gust of wind. What should have been an easy out then was con? verted into a hit. (?iants Clinch Decision Young slugged the ball down the third base line for three bases, Burns, Bancroft and Frisch crossing the plat?. Kelly drove a long sacrifice fly to Flack and Young counted. Kelly hit the ball into the left field bleachers during the sixth inning. Hollocher and Kelleher singled with one out in the seventh and moved up on Grimes's out, but were left when Burns threw out Barber. Young drew a pass with two out in the eighth inning and Kelly singled sharply to center, putting Young on third. Meusel brought Young in with a single to right and Flack let the ball roll through his legs, permitting Kelly to score. The score: NEW YOftK (N. 1*1 Tl'ns ct 3b G 1 t llaii'ft. ? SI 1 ' Frisch. :?h 3 1 1 Cun'am, d 1M I Yoiins. rf 3 2 1 > Kelly, lb. 3 2 S Mouiel. If 4 0 2 Rn'nti, 2b 4 <i 1 Pnydor. o. 4 0 0 Harm*, p. 4 0 1 ib r h po a <? CHICAGO (N. U) h vxi a a Plsr.k. rf. 3 0 llollo'nr. as 2 o Kelle'er. 2fc 0 0 (?rtintM. lb 0 0 Barber. If. 1 OiMalaul. cf. Oo'Peal. 3b... 3 0 KllWer. < 3 0 Alexan'r. 0 o! tTwoiiibly 5 0 3 2 .- 0 2 0 4 0 1 20 4 110 4 0 2 2 4 0 11 p 3 0 0 0 10 looooo Totals. 3(1 7 12 ?28 14 0 Totals. . 37 2 14 27 17 2 ?Kelleher out; hit by batted ball, t Hatted for Alexander In ninth inning. New York... 0 0 0 4 0 1 fl 2 0 ? 7 | Chicago. 0 110 0 0 0 0 0?2 Two-base hits?Bancroft, Hollocher. ' Three-base hit ? Young. Home run?Kelly. 1 .Sacrifice?Kelly. Double play--Hollocher, , Kelleher and Grimes. Left on bases-?New York, 4; Chicago, 9. Base? on balls?Off ] Barnes, 1; off Alexander, 1. Struck out ? li.v Harnes, 1 I'mpires?Hart and ?McCor ; iniclt. Time?1 :52. Doak Pitches Cardinals To Victory Over Braves j ST. LOUIS, Aug. 7.?Doak's airtight i pitching, coupled with the Cardinala' j timely hitting, enabled them to win over the Braves to-day, 11 to 0. Al? though Boston made eight hits off ] Doak, but one man reached third base. The score: BT. BOSTON (N. L.) ?b r h do Vmrrtl cf. . 4 0'.' 0 linrl.nm, s* 4 0 1 2 South'rtn. rf 4 o o 3 fjrulie. If... 4 0 1 LoeeHel. 3b HolUe lb.. 1 0 Ferd, Gibson, o. O'Neill, c. Scott, p.. \Y?:, ,n, v. It rax ton. i MnrRan, p 4 0 3 2 4 0 14 ?1 0 0 3 i o o : .10 1 li o i. o o 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 LOT IS (N. U) h do ? e Smith, rf 5 Mueller, -f 3 3b 4 'by, 2b 4 I'Vur'er. lb 5 M'il-y. If 5 2 o T.av.m. ss. 5 0 o demons, c 4 on, Doak. p.. 3 0 0 0 o| 1 Oi 0 0 o o! 3 1 1 0 o o Totals... 34 OS 24 10.1: Tom!?. S? 11 14 2" IS 1 ?Butted for Watson In sixth inning. Boston. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0? 0 St. Louis... 0 3 0 3 10 0 4 x?11 Two-base hits?Mueller, McHonry. Stolen base?Foumler. Sacrifices?Doak, 2, Double pluy?Doak,-Lavan and Fournler. Left on bases?Bouton, S; ?St. Louis, 10. Bases on b?lls--()(T Scott, 1; off Watson, 1; off Doak, 1; off Morgan, 2. Hits?(iff Scott, 5 in 1 2-1! Innings; off Watson, f. in 3 1-3; off Bxaxton, 1 in 2; off Morgan, 3 in 1. Hit by pitcher?By Watson (Mueller). Struck out?By Doak, 4: by Scott, 2; by Braxton, t; by Morgan, 2. Losing pitcher?Sco't. Umpires?O'Day anil Brennan. Time?1:55. Skeeters Lose Only One Game; Rain Saves 'Em Toronto knocked Biemiller out of the box in the first inning and defeated the Skeeters at Jersey City yesterday, fi to 3. Carruthers, who relieved him, also was hit hard. Rain stopped the second conter.t in the first inning after Toronto ?cored four runs with two out. The score : TORONTO I!. I.) lib r h r?> AU'bere, rf 1 1 1 1 ' Ion :'. a, 2b fl 2 '.'? ' iivl JEIISEY (,'ITV H. T.. i a e at. r h im h e ?Il 1 1 0 o Kane rf... 4 i i n o >i :: i II Ouval i?. .. 3 11 2 4 1 ?1 0 n 1 ! ,) loi es. 3b.... s o o 2 o o Otislow, lb. .-,1 113 1 0 Wle'orth. ef 310 1 0 1 And'son, 'f 4 2 2 4 on D'N?Tllle. 11) 4 0 2 lt? n n 2 0 0 0 llni.lv. Sb.. 4 0 1 1 ( o 1 1 -I ii l.i.ev lf .. 4 0 2 2 0 0 4 4 2 0 McNeil a. 4 0 0 10 0 10 10 Itlemlller. n. 0 o 0 0 10 Car'lhers, v> .i o 0 0 3 0 Sne.n Placa' i. ;;b 4 o Sandbvrg, e 3 fl fortune, v 3 0 ToUls. Toronto. Jersey City. 10 0 1.1 :; o 2 o 13 01 1 T.)U!.s 3 7 27 18 0 0 0 0 0 0 1?3 Two-base hila?Altenberg, Gonzales, Sand? berg, Spencer. Stolen buses?Gonzales, An? derson. Spencer. Sacrifices-Davis, Fortune, Jones. Double play '"arruthera. llra.lv. Jones und De Novillo Left on bases Toronto, h, Jersey City, (.. Bases on balls Off I'.'ruine. 2; off Carruthers. 3. Hits? tiff Biemiller, 4 In 1-1 Inning; off Carruth? ers, 11 in 8 2-3. Struck nui -By Carruth? ers, 3, by Fortune, <. Umpires?Cryajal, James and Carpenter Time ?1:50. AT BALTIMORE It H. B Buffalo. 2 0 0 0 3 10;: 0? s 7 ?> Baltimore... 3 0 4 3 0 4 0] x?15 13 1 Batteries?Oordlnler, Crandall and Ben gough; Oroves, Thomas and Egun, D?vi*. Eastern League Pittsneid, 0; New Haven, 9 (nine inning, rain). Bridgeport, 7; Worcester, 3. Albany, 0? Hartford, 7. Springfield, 7, Waterbury, 3. IS o. 19 for Kelly Homer Men on No. Date. Pitcher and Club. Buse. 1. Apr. 13?Betts, Phi!?.(R) 1 ?. Apr. 16?-Meadows. Phila.(R) 2 3. Apr. 21?Hubbell, Phila...(R) 0 4. Apr. 22?Causey, rhila_(It) 0 5. Apr. 27?Mitchell, Bklyn.(L) 1 6. Apr. 30?Filllngim, Bost.. (B> 3 7. Muy 2?Watson, Boston.. (R) 1 8. May 12?Haines, SU Louis. (R) 8 0. .June 1?Ring, rhila.(R) 1 10. Juuc 27?Hubbell. Phlla...<K) 1 11. July 4?Mitchell, BUlyn..(l.) 0 12. .July 4?Mitchell. Bklyti.. . <L) 2 13. .luly 12?Haines, St. l.ouis. <R) 1 14. July 22?I.uque, Cin.(R) 0 15. July 23?Marquard, Cln.,.(L) 0 16. July 24?Hubbell, Pliilu. . . (R) 1 17. July 26?Hamilton, Pitts... (L.) 0 I?. July 30?I.uque, (in.(K) 1 19. Aug. 7?Alexander, Chfo..(H) 0 Kelly made eleven home runs In 1920. Indians Nos? Out Athletics by Rally In the Ninth, 4-3 Singles by Wambsgansa and Speaker and Double by Burns Win for Champions CLEVELAND, Aug. 7.?The Indians pulled to-day's game out of the fire in the last half of the ninth inning, when they bunched singles by Wambsganss and Speaker, with Burns's double and a ' pass to Nunamaker, scoring three runs and overcoming the Athletics' two-run lead which they had taken in the sev- i enth inninjr. Cleveland made but one run off Hasty prior to the ninth -a homo run by Smith in the second inning. The final score was 4 to 3. The score; PIULA. (A; L.) , CLEVELAND 'A. I, ) ab r h im a c ah r h po :i c WKt, rf.. 4 0 0 2 0 0 Jaralrson If 3 0 0 2 o 2 C.Walker. If 4 ? :'? ti n 0 Warns*. 2b D i 1 1 0 ? J.Walker, lb 4 r.'o 4 2 0 Speaker, ef 401 l o? ri<rk!iii. o. 1"1 G 1 1 ?tuitli. rf... 412 2 0 0 Walen, cf. 4 12 100 Gardner. .;;. til 1 Tu Duxaii. 3b. 4 11 0 10 Bewell. ns. . 4 0 0 ? 4 0 IHK,'?. 2b. 412 4 1 O'.lull stotl. lb 300 10 0 0 M't.'an?. b* 4 00 2 1 0 O'Neill, c. . 2 02 2 2 0 Hasty, p.. 40 1 1 J ? Xuiu'rr. c. 010 2 0 0 M rtou, p.. loo 0 20 Najtby. p . MO o o o Rvans 0 o o o o 0 ?Orancy ... 100 o on (Bums .... loi o 00 ' Wuod . . 0 10 0 0 0 We know our little book. Know good fabrics? Know good style? Know good manufactur? ing? And? Have no other in our clothes for men and boys, at any price. Ever! Rogers Peet Company Broadway Broadway at 13th St. "Four at 34th St Convenient Broadway Corners" Fifth Ave, at Warren at 41st St Home Run Hitters In Games Yesterday Season'? Total. Kelly, filant?. 1 19 K. .Smith, Indians. 1 10 TOTALS TO BATK \ merican I/ea?ue. 33j National league. 327 Total. 650 American I.eajrue (1920). 368 National league (1920). 281 Total. 62S Goullet Captures Five - Mile Sprint Race at Velodrome Totals. .. 36 3 9 *:? C 1 : Totals. .. 32 4 8 Ti 15 - ?Two out when winning run was scored. tBattnd ror O Melll in seventh inning. ?Batted fur Morton In seventh Inning. (Batted for Bagby In ninth inning. Titan (or Burns in ninth inning, Philadelphia. 00000030 0?3 Cleveland.... OlOOOnoo 3?4 Two-baao hits?C. Walker, Welch, Gard? ner, Burn?. Home run??Smith. Stolen bases?McCann, 'Welch. Wambsganss Sac? rifice? Morton. Double plays ? Dugan, liykes and ,T. Walker; Perkins anji Mc Cann. Left on bases?Philadelphia, ?;. Cleveland. 9, Bases on balls?Oft Hasty. G. Hits?off Morton, S in 7 Innings; off Bagby, 1 in 2. Struck out?By Hasty, 3; by Morton, 1: by Bagby, 1. winning pitcher ? Bagby. Vmpireu?Evans and Dluneen. Time?2:05. Alfred Goullet, all-around bicycle champion of America, won a clean cut victory over five of the world's leading six-day riders in a five-mile point race at the Velodrome, in Newark, yesterday afternoon. Goullet defeated Oscar Egg, Reggie MrNamara, Walter Rutt Jackie Clark and Bill Bailey in tho order named. The race had all the thrills of the last hour in a Madison Srjuare Garden six-day grind, fur it was decided on a point basis, with a irint ?-? '? every two laps. Tuero '.ver.- fifteen Donohue Falters in Ninth *vriats in a!1 and the P?inta in theM t?i *ti? t, -r? i third of a mile dashes scored five for And PllillieS Down Reds first, three for second and one fur CINCINNATI, Aug. 7.?The rhiilios . third. , , ^ , . , ., Goullet scored 41 points. Egg, in pounded Donohue for four runs in the gecond place> BCC0UnteFd for 26 points. ninth inning and wop from the Reds McNamara finished third, with 21 ! points, just one more than Rutt, who . s fourth. Clark was fifth, w I N _ and Bailey, who punctured before the ab r h ?o a o finish of the race, finished sixth, with l i o 2 l Ml points. 4 Oo Bobby Walthour jr., riding in a bril 1 oo liant manner, won the ha f-mi t na? tional amateur championship race from Willie Grimm, Larrj ; ; Wil? lie Beck. Walthour lo ms ip is the next amateur champion. He .a now S oo o ?S?"?.?? i? ? o o o l^d/ng ?? .the 1- ^ *"* loo o oo.iumi, p... oo o o io| thirteen points, .' near? est rival, has but seven. Walth ur was awaided ;?rst place when Chris Detterw Bundt were disqualifie Frank Kramer defeated Orlando Piani and ?'? manner in the first heat o: .. one-mile, to-day by a score of 6 to 5. The score: CINCINNATI (N. L.) i PHUui ab rhtKi a ol Nenie, rf... 411 4 0 0 Rapp. Sb.. Hohne 2b. 3 n l 3 S 0 .1 Smith. 2b 4 0 ? Uroh 3b. .. 4 2 1 3 KO Kin?. llou.il>. cf.. 4 02 2 0 0 Walker, l>aiih'-rt. lb 20 1 S 0 0 Konet'y. lh 5 0 3 12 10 Du m if. -'I o <> :: o 0 Williams, cf 5 0 o 3 00 Wlr.jro. e. .. 40 1 3 0 O'l'arlt'sun. ss 4 0 3 2 5 0 Ko;.;, sa... 411 1 3ireiers. c.. 10 0 0 2 0 T'iTfv n... HOI) ? 1 il Hub'..'!!, p. 3 0 u 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 00 Meadows, p <> n 0 ?Har grave. Tola!?... 3158 27 12 1 Total?.. 40 6 13 27 17 1 ?Batted for Rixey in eighth Inning. tRan for Bressler In eighth Inning. ?Batted for Donohue in ninth inning. S l?a t ted for Smith In n?nih Inning. Cincinnati... 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3 1?6 Philadelphia. 0 1 t 0 0 0 0 0 4?? __ .... .. . ? iiitiiiiier m me lugt neat il .. e ;;e-nun:, Two-bane hits?Ring, Konetchy. Stolen ,. ... j mfttcu Kramer rode base ? Rou.Hh. Sacrifices . Daubert (2), ??mee tornerea mat.cn. i\ ...i .ju Bohne. Double play Uroh Bohne and ?' ' ' !:l an" s"' Diiubort. Left on bases?Cincinnati, 5; that neither of his opp< Philadelphia lo. Bases on balls?off chance to ride around e Kra Rixey, 2, off Donohue, I; oif Hubbeil. 1; oft Meadows, 2. Hits?-off Kixoy, ? In 8 Innings; off Hubbell, 4 in 7; off Donohue, I In I ; off Meadows, 2 In 1 ; off Ring. 2 in Struck out?By Rixey. 3. Wild pitch mer, Spencer and Piani wei ting clu gun for the second hi came down in torrents and the meet was called off and will bed to Rlxcy. Winning pitcher?Mtiadows. Dosing w.a* ??"<;? ?" u.,,u u"; ?' ' ?" ;?"=" ?? pitcher ? Donohue. Umpires,?Klein and night, along w.th a tweilty-five-mlle Emallc. Time?1:50, '.race, which will wind up the card. Thoroughbred Auction At Saratoga Next Week The Xalapa-Lexington stables w?l sell next Monday, at the ras.?-Tipton Company's sales pavilion il S Springs, enough horses of various age? for the equipment of t ? *-? winn ing r? 2 The three-year-olds that w .'. ro ara Hamil? ton, Jol n Paul Fon ?>, Ci pula, Kdgar Allen Poe and Serapis, 'i nids are Sweepy, a winner al i'onke?; Pallet Mark, Good 1 Baracuda, Heralog, Ho Lighter aid Quaker, and ten six ? which are daughters of Fa P ay 3nd one a daughter of Travery. Pittsburgh Oil Magnates May Buy the Phillies PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 7.-Reports that a group of Pittsburgh oil mag? nates were negotiating for the pur? chase of the Philadelphia National League baseball club could not be confirmed here to-night. Charles F. Wolfe and Joseph 11. Reich, who were mentioned as two of the prospective purchasers and who were supposed to be in this city, could not be located. William F. Baker, president of the club, was said to be away on an auto? mobile trip through New England. The negotiations were reported as being conducted l<\ a Xew York broker. "B V. D." SJmtlfM OWJ Croxch Union Si. ?Pal U.S.AJ Men'i Si <n rSe juit Vovih'j Ii.ij theiuil The D.V. D. Company New York "F V Underth rti ?i ? oo?; in; garment C7?