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RING PROVES PUZZLE TO WHITE SOX IN FOURTH GAME, REDLEGS WINNING BY 2 TO 0
" HasBeen" Heroes ISeeNew One Made ^t^:?,_.-, Kings of National P..t_riV -Tttoej Brook ?\,\ SrJiori i ? Jinnp to Wo*-?d Str _8 Hall .-Of Fame. OONTL1l.sU> G-04- PaiOaS OUT. feat this aflernooo In the tora--, (ame of-th? series. In which the Red? have ?sail three ?-??"-? He made tvra bad t-trowrs tn one inning, both probably eat to over anxiety as much as any thia* ?Is??- It ?*8 "tough luck.'* It ?ras a happening as ?nfortunate as hat ?ver befallen a pitcher in a world They were writing Cicotte'? lasse ball epitaph after the fourth inning of sisa flrst ?ram? over in Cincinnati, and Ma epitaph was "All through." Tet Cicotte today pitched masterly ball He pitched with all his old time ?"ir.-?-- and sldll Then came that almoat wricked twist of luck in his own haad which brought about his de feat. ?tor.? Aid? Ysa-cater. Between innings this afternoon, a paternal little scene was beans' enacted osar on the Red bench. The red fioed. ?ray-haired Pat Moran, leader of the Reds, was constantly talking to ?resine Jimmy Ring, as a father might talk to a son. The voice of the Cin cinnati manager could be heard on a?moet every ball pitched by the lad. who was a Brooklyn school boy a cou pio ot years back. It was always the voice of encour agement Moran has raised Ring, so ta speak, to one of his best pitchers this year, after Jimmy had started on ?That looked as if it might be that in terminable round of the league? that Is often the portion of baseball's young. BUaa a ?tora? Fiad. Uncle Wilbert Robinson found him la Brooklyn and first took him South with the club from that city. Then tbe New York Yankees had Ring for a time. Next came a period in the minor leagues, but finally Jimmy fell Into the fatherly hands of Moran. Eren Moran was disposed to send him back to the "bushes" for further seasoning last spring, but tt was found that certain clubs would not waiVe on htm. So Jimmy remained with tbe Reds and Pat Moran became hi? teacher. He taught him, flrat of all. the aecret of control. Here 1? another of those strange caprices of baseball. The hard-luck pitcher suddenly becomes the good tuck pitcher of the world series for barring a ?light margin in hits. King was not greatly superior to his vet eran opponent this afternoon. Red? Play Great Gaaae. He had forgotten Moran'? leasons of control. He hit two batsmen and walked a couple. His delivery was hit hard enough by the Sox. but only three blows went safe. Tei even when he seemed very unsteady, tba voice of Moran carried to his earn soothingly and encouragingly. Behind him the Reds played mag nificently Far snd wide ranged _ Neale and Duncan after what leemed certain hits, while the In ,Be?d held tightly against every as sault. It will be said that it was **a tough game for Cicotte to lose" and that is true, but the Cincinnati chib put on a wonderful exhibition of defense. "The old "shine-ball king" called on his every resource. He worked with every pound of ?trength in his body. He was desperate. Even the roost feverish Cincinnati rooter while glorying In Ring's suc cess, could not help feeling some e/mpathy for the veteran as he made hi? last stand. Rally I? Averted. Cocotte got a count of two balls ?nd two strikes on Rath and then Maurice banged a ?ingle into left. ?rousing trepidation in the hearts of 'hm Chicago fans, but Eddie Collins ?de a -rand play. setting Jake Dau *??-? '?? grounder, starting a double on ? pair. Risberg then backed - ?nd got Groh's short fly. 'airly hard hit. at that. -e men who faced Ring v- pops. They were ball. Jimmy wa? ? ? -opping it down t.. ? - high over "*_, - stands as Ctooi ?.?-?.' - who faced him . !-? '? (IM' other. R???? .-ti??.? ; r "Shoeless Joe" Ja? try over center field U ? ?? ? ' ?id? of the second. It _ to be a difficult chance a -r ru .-?. , who rushed up fast after i_ - ball, but either he misjudged it o. th. ball hung tn the wind, which ?. ?? blowing against the ball. Anyway, it fell ?hort of Roush's reach and Jackson pulled up at second. It had to be scored as a two-bagger. Felsch. now nicknamed "Sacrifice H?ppy" because of Gleason's habit of~Tisln?* him in what -yon might call the suicidal role, came up and, true to the Gleason custom, pushed out a bunt. It seemed ?Uly playing with a runner on second, no one out alad a good hitter like Felsch up. However. Felsch is becoming an adept bunter through much prac tice, and his push to Ring lifted Jackson to third a? "Hap" was out at flr?t by the pitcher. Gandil raused a high fly over the infield. What's the Color of Your Hair? If it happens to be red, we'd like to see you here at noon on October 13. Vsee, we're coing to -five away, absolutely free, on that ?late, a suit to the reddest haired man in the crowd and a suit pattern to the rrddest ttaired l-**cry. Worth a trial, doa't yon think, if the folks wished a sunset - colored top - piece on jrou? NORD THE TAILOR t ?11 ?avanth ?t H. W. Res? cm ber tke Address Soies Probabilities. Weather?Threatening. Plta-jsaan?For Reds: Baathar or Eller. For ?Sox?Williams Bettina?On -rame. ? to S on the Reds. On series. U to S on tha Reds. Heine Groh cornine In almost to the plate to make the catch. RUka-rg Stes U. Risberg walked, and after Rina; had a eonple of pitches at 8chalk. the "Swede" stole second. The pitch on which he started was not accurate enough for Wln.ro to even attempt to throw. With the count S and 2 on Schalk. Ring- tossed a ball too wide of the plate for the little Sox catcher to reach it. and the bases were filled. It wa? an International pass. More over, it turned out to be pretty good Judgment. Rine waa ln trouble with Cicotte Immediately ?and Anally had a count of three and two on the pitcher, who Is ordinarily * fair hitter. Then Jimmy grooved one, perforce, and Cicotte hit to Rath for an eaay out. Weaver made one of the greatest inn. M plays of the series In the sev enth in pulling down Duncan's tierce drive across third, and getting Pat at tir-t. Gleason finally put ln * pinch hitter for Cicotte ln the ninth. Eddie Mur phy battio.?; for the pitcher "Liter Ris berg had gone out. after Schalk had walked. Roush did not move ont of his tracks to get Murphy's fly off the first ball pitched at him. SOUTHERN GIRL DEFENDS TITLE ATSHAWNEE.PA. Sjhawnee. Pa.. Oct. 4. ? Masa Alexa Stirling, of Atlanta, Ga., successfully defended her title today when she de feated Mrs. W. A. Gavin, of New Tork. by the overwhelming score of ( up and S to go in the Woman.? Na tional Golf Championship Tournament. Mrs. Gavin never had a chance from the first tee. Miss Stirling took three straight holes and waa two trp at the turn, winning on the thirteenth green. Miss Stirling only flubbed three shots, and got the break on these. She had par strokes to shoot a ??. * under the best woman's score ever ruaue on this course. Experts who watched the 19-year-old champion play today predicted she would hold the title for at least ten years. EARL SANDE IS BEST JOCKEY AT HAVRE DE GRACE -? Earl Sande and Norman Kennedy carried off the riding honors ln the seventeen-day meeting which closed at Havre de Grace. Sande, who la the contract Jockey to the J. K. L. Ross stable, led the flat riders with Is firsts, 9 seconds and ?? thirds, and was unplaced 23 times. Kennedy piloted three winners over the sticks, finished second once and third twice and was unplaced. The official standing of the flat rid ers for the entire meeting follow: Jockey. 1st. 2d. 3. UnpL IB. Pande. IS 9 lis 23 F. Cotilettl. 11 7 8 29 'S. Wide-._ 10 4 11 27 i ifs. Schuttlnger. 7 10 4 17 I P. Mtosgrave. 7 14 11 37 H. Hamilton. 7 ?S ?S 24 ! H. Thurber._ * 3 - 21 R. Mdrrann._? 1 5 21 A. Johnson.,. 4 3 2 24 J Pierce._ 4 2 1 11 W. J. O'Brien_ 4 115 A. Collins. S 1 2 34 J. laoftus. 3 10 1 J. McTaggart. 3 4 3 14 The following boys road two or less winners over the flats: R. Toxler (21, C. Robinson (2), T. Noland. J. P. Ryan (2>. Stalker Knapp. Rodrlque. Dreyer. W. Kelsay, Carswell, Sterl ing, Medcalf. Cassidy. Cearey, Heupel Obert, Conner?, Harrington, Wessler. Sharpe. Hlleman, Penyse, M?>ore, Jackson. Sniedman. Anderson Con way Barnard. Himphy. Mountain, Morris. Huff, Schwartz. Maderla, J. Sullivan, Merelerand, Bell, Kleeger. Armour, Duggan, Ambrose. Isabel Evans, Taylor, E. Evan.-, McDerraitt and Hynes. EPISCOPJU. TRIMS WESTERN HIGH TEAM Western High eleven played a nl'icky game yesterday but were vanquished by the strong Eplsco lal High clan on the Alexandria lie Id by a score of 14 to 0. The local boys wer?? dangerous in the flrst half, managing to get the pig skin inside of the ten-yard line, but they lacked the punch to put it across for a touchdown. SHARP SHOOTERS IN LOCAL TITLE MATCH A District of Columbia championship match will be held November 1 on the National Guard target range at Con gress Heights. Authorization for this event has already been given by Brig. Gen. R. Tt. Slrruris, commanding the District guard. The match will be open to teams of five men from each national rifle as sociation, rifle club or national guard company. centraTwbTplay poly of baltimore Central will battle Baltimore Poly In the Central Stadium Friday. Baltimore Poly haa an exceedingly strong eleven thia year, which In dicates a batti? royal conteat -V Kramer in Match Race. New Tork, Oct. 4.?Frank Kramer and Arthur Spencer will ride a match race at the Velodrome In Newark tomorrow afternoon. It will be at one mile, the best two out of three heats, and Kramer, Ray Eaton and Alfred Gonllet will meet In a paced match. Title Golf Tourney. The annual fall tournament of the Columbia Country Oolf Club will be held October IS, 17 and IS at th? Jreen of the Oolf ?Club. Prises will be awarded to players making th? lowest gross and the two lowest not score? ln the qualification rounds; to the winner and to the runner-up in each sixteen: to tbe winner of ahe -*T*tt*lna eight in each sixteen. * PAT MORAN IN CIRCUS ROLES ?:-* Presents Jimmy Ring f\s "One Ring" Exhbit In Fourth Game. By CHARLES URYDEN. Chicago. Oct. 4.?For thi? in stance, it being the fourth combat of the ?erie?, Pat Moran put qn a one-ring circus for Bill Oleasen. That la to say, Jim Ring vu the whole ?how. He pitched the Reds to a 2-to-o victory over the Sox and the count now stand? three game? to on? for the fat end of the dough. Ed Cicotte was again tbe victim of perverse circumstance?, which ts rod? for bum luck. This great lit tle flinger passed ?afely through tbe fourth round, which was his undoing In the first battle. He let off a low peg on Duncan in the fifth, sending the batter to second, whence he tallied when Kopf knocked a single to left The run waa helped on Its way when Gen era! Jackson made a poor return of the ball. He threw It over Schalk'? head and Duncan, who had halted at third, was encouraged to pro ceed. Kopf reached second on these doings and was sent home on a double Neale knocked. also to Jackson'? territory. Cicotte the -Cost." That was about all for the Reds, the fifth being their serious round. Cicotte had splendid control except on that Duncan throw to first In the fifth. He held the victors to five blows. Two of them, lumped with a pair of mlsplays in the fifth, settled the Sox and left the Red pitcher to play out bis one-Rfng circus in comparative peace. The solid looking right hander muzzled the Sox down to three hits. Their one chance was in the second and that chance was allow??-! to fizzle for want of a timely wallop. Jackson led with a double and the faithful Felsch bunted him to third. Then the bum break? intervened. What Gandil Intended fot a pinch hit. or maybe a long fly. turned out to be a pop to Heine Groh. The fleh grew hopeful when Ris berg copped a pas? and ?tole sec ond. There wa? Happy edging up on ? the General at third, and both ready j to ?core when some guy produced a nal. Ray Schalk might do It. He ? had been known to hit in a pinch, but Pat went and ?witched th? dope. Schalk I? Walked. The ringmaster of the one-Ring cir cus ordered his pitcher to walk Schalk. It wa? done, and the Sox had more than enough material on the tow-path to win the combat That I chance petered out as Cicotte rolled to Rath for the third out. Having clowned this act, so to speak, the Sox played straight face the rest of the afternoon. There was a weary lapse from the second to the sixth, in which round Gandil busted a sngle after two were out. Swat No. 3 arrived In the eighth Inning. Felsch singled with two out and none on. Ring whiffed Jackson and Felsch, one on each side of this third and last swat Schalk copped a walk with one gone in the ninth. Ed Murphy went j up for Cicotte and banged a long fly to center. Lelbold ended It with a long poke to Groh. Following the fatal eaplosion In the fifth, Cicotte went along In fine shape. One hit was mad? in the last four rounds, and the Sox put up a magnificent defense. STATE FRESHMEN BEAT CITY COLLEGE TEAM ?Maryland State Freshmen were forced to extend themselves yesterday in the opening: game at College Park when they defeated the Baltimore City College eleven 25 to 3? The visi tors put up a great defense during the early periods, the first half ending ? to t The weight of the College Park eleven told on their lighter opponents in the second half when three touch downs were registered. State scored shortly after the second period began when Koogle broke through right tackle for a twenty-yard sprint. The visitors by a series of criss-cross end runs worked the ball to the State's ten-yard lin*- where Coach Oberlin's Freshmen held. Carroll fell back to the twenty-five yard line and neatly placed the pig skin over the cross bars. Koogle's bril liant open field running coupled with Capt. Latta's and Swann'- line plung ing featured the play during the sec ond half. The summary? RUte FtcA-M?. f-tsiriUmu. CTTT OOL. P.nll .Is. ??.. ra*-rHl Wackin? .** ?.... Minn^ Trot?n.-.?* G..... Ripple Branner ..?-.Omirr..?. Baiter tsewU .R- G-mm.. T-mm-tt Bn?w*T .R- T..-?. La.a.le Younger --.R- E?..-.....*.. Shr-jrer I_att* (eipt...Q. ?._..... Tippptt Swann .UH. ?._.. R.?*.,-* Kooffe .R.H. ?. Bixlnirk Strau?en .Fx* -. Wartrr l-?arjrtitatim.e---Mj_te: Pollock for RtoU, Fran???; for IstvtU. City Collt-ge: W. Ripple for Car roil. Parker for Maranro. Tbroiifb?T for Ripple, ?T. Tlppett for Baker. Jteppie for Voonett, Ryan for I?ralle, Parry for Slinger, Daria for Tip pett, Bluck for Bo-Jey. Carmen for Bucknick, Reilj* for WeavpT. To'irhdovrnv-K?--' ?ct* (2). F-traiiffhrn, Swann Oo-abi fmm tour Mown? Latta- 1 ont of 4. Goals from tVld ."?n-nll, from Si-Tard line. Referee Mr. D-ugan iGon Tassm). rmpire?Mr. Art, Mart-land Colle-ge. Head linesman?Mr. Jooca, Maryland State. Time of pen oda- -10. 8, 10. 8. C0MPUZAN0 STARS AS PENN TEAM LANDS Philadelphia, Oct 4.?Pennsylvania's veterans swamped the light Pennsyl vania Military College team here to day by SI to 0. Campuiano. the P. M. C. fullback, was the cadets' mainstay on the defensive and was easily the star of the game. Cardinal A. C. Will Meet. The Cardinal Athletic Club Is re quested to meet at ?Sylvester Breen's residence In Alexandria this evening at 8 o'clock. It Is hoped a large gath ering of the members will be pres ent, as an Important business meet ing will be held. Airplanes to Game. Canton, Ohio, Oct. 4.?The di vine spark of the genuine base ball fan flamed up $300 worth In the heart of E. W. Mar kling. of Canton, it developed tonight. On the way to Chicago yes terday with ticket? for three games there In hi? pocket, the train balked near Wabaah, Ind., and he missed connection?. Whereupon Markling found an airplane pilot who offered to take him to ComUkey Park for ?100. Maekling took him lip and arrived la time for the game. WHITE SOX FAIL TO SOLVE HIS SLANTS EDDIE CICOTTE'S MISCUES GIVE REDLEGS THE EDGE T?IHG popped to Daubert who took the ball on the foul line fifty feet back of flrst. E Collins up. Foul, strike one. E. Collins popped to Rath. He made a feeble swing on a wide curve. Weaver up. Ball one. Wea ver flied to Neale. No runs, no hits, no errors. Ring showed a world of speed and his fast one was hopping in fine shape and the Sox were pop ping them up. CINCINNATI. SECOND INNING? Roush up. Strike one called. Roush filed to Jackson in short left. It was a high-hit ball and Jackson had plen ty of time. Duncan up. Strike one swung. Foul strike two. Duncan flied to E. Collins, who went back on the grass to take the bail. Kopf up. Foul strike one. Ball one. Strike two called. Foul. Kopf fanned. No runs, no hits, no errors. ricotte worked very slowly and cautiously. He varied a fast one with a w-ide. sweeping curve. Kopf swung very feebly for hi? third strike and the stands howled with glee. CHICAGO. SECOND INNING - Jackson up. Strike one swung. Jack son doubled to center. Roush mis Judged the ball and what should have been an easy out bounded ln front of him. Felsch up. Strike one swung. Felsch sacrificed. Ring to Ruth, who covered first base, Jackson going to third. Gandil up. Foul strike one. Ball one. Gandil popped to Groh in front of the plate. It was a hi-rh hall Comiskey Park, Chicago, Oct. ???Eddie Cicotte closed the door to the Hall of Fame in his own face today, whereupon Jimmy Ring, by a magnificent feat of pitching, delivered the fourth game of th? world aerie? to the Reda by a score of a to o. Cicotte accomplished his own downfall. Two errors by the Sox twirler in the fifth inning were directly responsible for tbe only runs of the game. And in the second inning, with the bases loaded with his teammates, Cicotte failed in the pinch and passed up an opportunity to deliver a hit that would have put the game on ice. Eddie tried valiantly and drove a vicious grass-cutter toward right field, but Morrie Rath saved the situation for the Reds by a sterling stop and a throw that beat Cicotte to the bag by half ? step. CINCINNATI, FIRST INNING? Rath up. Strike one, called. It was a curve that cut the plate. Foul strike two. Ball one. Foul. Ball two. Rath singled to left. It was a line drive over Weaver's bead. Daubert up. Ball one. Daubert hit into a double play, E. Collins to Riseberg to Gandil. It was a snap py bit of fielding. Groh up. Ball one. Groh popped to Risberg No runs, one hit, no errors. Just as' play began a stiff northeast wind blew a bank of clouds from the lake and the temperature dropped several degrees. It looked as If it might bring rain. CHICAGO. FIRST INNING?Leibpld up. Foul, strike one. Foul, strike two. Ball one. Ball tuo? Iaelbold that the wind carried back. Risberg up. Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike one called. Strike two swung Foul. Risberg walked. Schalk up Ball one. Ball two. Risberg stole second. Wingo dropped the Ball and did not make the throw. Ball three. Schalk walked, filling the bases Wingo went out to confer with Ring. The Sox stands were tn an up roar. Cicotte up. Strike one called. Ball one. Ball two. etrike two called. Ball three. Ring ?-Tinned. Cicotte out. Rath to Daubert. No runs, one hit, no errors. Rath made a sparkling play, going back on the grass to pick up Cicotte's hard grounder. Ring was very wild, but he worked slowly and confidently and finally came through. CINCINNATI, THIRD INNING? Neale up. Neale out. Weaver to Candil, on a hard hit grounder along the third base line Weaver marte a pretty pick up. Wingo up. Strike one called. Winco sinpl?-d to center. It was a low fly that dropped between E. Collins and Felsch. Ring up. Foul strike one Foul strike two. Foul. Rinir fanned. Rath up. Ball one. F??ul strike one. Ball two. Wingo out stealing. Schalk to E. Collins So runs, one hit. no errors. Jackson made a wonderful try for a foul Rath drove against the pavilion He crashed into the wall and stabbed the ball but could not hold it. Schalk made a beautiful throw when Wlngo tried to steal and caught him standing up CHICAGO. THIRD INNING?Lei bold up. Ball one. Strike one called. Iaelbold Hied to Neale in deep rlgbt It was a hard hit drive and Neale was forced to travel halfway back to the wall E Collins up. E Collins was hit by a pitched ball. A curve caught him amidships and he trotted down to flrst. rubbing tn? spot. Weaver up. Ball one. Strike one swung. Weaver out on a grounder to Dau bert. the latter easily beating him to the bag. E. Collins wrnt to sec ond. Jackson up. Jackson safe on WinRo up. Wingo out. E. Collins to Gandil. Neale taking third. Ring up. Strike one, swung. Ring out, K. Collins to Gandil. Two runs, two hits, two errors. Cicotte was re sponsible for his own misfortune in this inning. His two errors per mitted both Red runs. CHICAGO. FIFTH INNING?Ci cotte up. Cicotte out, Daubert to Ring, who covered flrst. It was a pretty play. Lelbold up. Strike one, swung. Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike two. called. Iaelbold reached second on an error by Groh, when Helnie picked up his roller and threw wildly to Daubert. B. Collins up. Ball one. E. Collins hit to Groh and Leibold was caught in a run up between second and third. Groh?to Rath. Weaver up. Ball one. Weaver out. to Daubert un assisted. No runs, no hits, one er ror for Groh. Groh made a spark ing stop of E. Collins' drive and saved Ring from what threatened to be a bad situation. CINCINNATI. SIXTH INNING? Rath up. Strike one called. Ball one. Foul etrike two. Ball two. Foul. Rath out, Risberg to Gandil. on a pretty play by Risberg. Dau bert up. Strike one called. Ball one. Ball two. Daubert, out, E Collins to Gandil. It was a hard hit ball directly into Eddie's hands. Groh up. Foul strike one. Ball one. Foul strike two. Ball two. Groh out. Weaver to Gandil. No runs, no hits, no errors. Cicotte was working Well and his fast one was making the Reds step back. CHICAGO. SIXTH INNIN(5-^Iack son up. Ball one. Jackson out, Kopf to Daubert. Kopf took the ball In a run near second base and made a pretty throw. Felsch up. Felsch filed to Duncan. It was a terrific smash which Duncan cap tured after a long run against the left fleld wall. Gandil up. Ball one. Ball two. ?Strike one called. Ball three. Strike two called. Gan dil singled to center. Kopf made a desperate try for the ball but could not reach it Rlabera up. Ball one. Strike one called. Ball two. Ris berg lined to Neale. No runs, one hit, no errors. Neale made a great catch, capturing Risberg-'s drive on th? foul line after a hard run. CINCINNATI. SEVENTH INNINO kspS Rath's error of his easy roller. E Collins going to third. Felsch up. Felsch hit to Groh. who threw to Daubert for the out No runs, no hits, one error. CINCINNATI. FOURTH INNING? Rath up: Strike one called. Foul strike two. Rath filed to Jackson ir. short left. Joe played him prop erly and didn't have to move out of his tracks for the ball. Daubert op: Foul Btrlke one. Daubert out. Schalk to Gandil, on a dinky roller ln front of the plate. Schalk made a pretty play. Groh up: Ball one. Strike one called. Groh lined to E. Collins. No runs, no hits, no errors. Ci cotte worked easily and confidently tn this Inning and the Reds were unable to put the wood on the ball effectively. Eddie's curve wae break ing nicely and he looked much bet ter than he did on his flrst appear ance Wednesday. CHICAGO. FOURTH 1-NNTNG?Gan dil up: Foul strike one? Oandll fouled to Daubert He reached for a wide carve and popped up an easy chance. Risberg up: Foul strike one. Risberg fll<>d to Neale. who took the ball on the foul Un? after e lone run. Schalk up: Ball one. Strike one called. Schalk popped to Kopf. No runs, no hits, no errors. Ring's speed was holding up and he was burning the ball across In dazllng fashion. His hop was working in (Ine style and all of the Sox batters were forced to pop up. _ CINCINNATI. FIFTH G????.3? Roush up. Ball on?. Foul, strike one. Roush ?ut. Schalk to Gandil. Schalk dashed halfway to the box and fielded an easy lap In wonder ful fashion. Duncan tip. Ball one. Duncan went to second when Ci cotte knocked down his drive and then threw the ball past Oandll to the stands. An error for Cicotte. Kopf up. Ball one. Strike one, swung. Strike two. called. Ball two. Foul. Kopf singled to left. Duncan scored when Cicotte attempting to Intercept Jackson's throw to the plate, cuffed the ball to the stands. Another error for Cicotte. Kopf want to second on the play. Neale up. Strike one, called. Ball one. Ball two. Neale doubled to left, scoring Kopf. It was a high fly which Jackson, who was playing close in, could not get back (or la time. Roush up. Ball one. Strike one, called, -pall two. Routh out. E. Collin? to Gandil on an easy hopper to ward second base. Duncan up. Strike one, called. Ball one. Duncan out. Weaver to Gandil. Weaver made a wonderful ?top of a terrific drive and a perfect throw. Kopf up. Ball one. Kopf out. Risberg to Gandil. No run?, no hita?, no error?. Weaver*? play on Duncan was one of the prettiest of the series thus far. The drive turned Buck completely around, but be squeesed the ball and retired Duncan with a pretty throw. CHICAGO. SEVENTH INN-NO ? Schalk up. Ball one. Strike one, called. Schalk was hit by a p.tched ball. Ring was a bit wild and the Red Inflelder? clustered ahout him to encourage hint. Cicotte up. Eller went out to warm up. Strike one. called. C.cotte popped to Rath, who went back Into short right to make the catch. Laeibold up. Ball one. Strike one. called. Laelbold filed to Roush. It was an easy chance. E. Collins up. E. Collins out. Groh to Daubert. No runs, no hits, no error?. CINCINNATI. EIGHTH INNING? Neale up. Ball one. Str.ke one. called. Strike two called. Neale out. Cicotte to Gandil on a feeble roller to the Sox pitcher. Wingo up. Wingo singled to center. The ball ?mashed through Ci? cotte'? hand? like a 13-inch shell. R.ng up. Strike one, called. Ring hit into a rouble ?lay. Cicotte to Risberg to Gandil. No run?, one hit. no error?. CHICAGO. EI..HTH: Wesver up. Rail one. Ball two. Strike one called. Foul strike two. Weaver popped to Rath, who made a magnificent catch on the foul line eighty feet back of first- Jackson up. Strike one called. Rail one. Strike two swung. Koul. Ball two. Jackson fanned, swinging tremendously at the last one and the crowd booed. Felsch up. Strike one, swung. Ball one. Strike two. swung. Ball two. Felsch singled to left It was a line drive Just out of Groh'? reach. Gandil up. Ball one. ? oui strike one. Koul ?trijte two. Gandil whiffed. No run?, one hit. no errors. Ring worked magnificently in this inning and hi? ?peed was terrific Gan dil and Jackson were helpless before him. ?CINCINNATI. NINTH: Rath up. Ball one. Strike one. called. Ball two. Rath fouled to Schalk. Dautvert up. Si like one. called. Daubert lined to Jackson. Groh up. Groh fouled to Schalk. No run?, no hits, no errors. citu ->r;o. NINTH: Risberg up. ' Foul strike one. Risberg out. Ring to Daubert. Schalk up. Strike one. 'called Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. j t-chalk walked. Murphy batting for ? r-icotte. Murphy up. Murphy flied to ! Roush. Ijeibod up. laeibold lined to ? Groh No run?, no hit?, no errors. FIGURES ?AND FACTS ON FOUR BATTLES I Chicago. Oct. 4? Figure.? for fourth j game were: Attendance. ???."MB; re. ? cript?. $**7,?**7; players' sV.are, *?.2.?G?.' ? commission*? share. $9.7??.TO; cluhs' j share. UkUMW, Totals for four -ames: Attendance, I 1*5??: receipt?. *?-?4.^??: player?' share. | ????,??.???; commission? ?hare. S?M?. and clubs' share. **l*hl.?il ass VIRGINIA OUTPLAYED BY RICHMOND COLLEGE Charlottesville. Va.. Oct. 4 -Vir ginia University and Richmond Col lege played a ft to o tie Rame here to day, with the Virginia eleven showing little improvement over last week. Richmond'., goal was threatened once. hut Virginia was. held for down? on the ten-yard line. The Baptists made first downs four times, but when the final whistle blew had the ball on the twenty-yard line. HOLY CROSS ELEVEN DEFEATED BY ARMY West Point. N. Y., Oct. I.?The ?Vnny eleven detested Holy Cross 5 to ? here today. McQuarrie. Army's ?tar tvack fielder, made the only touchdown. Thi.? came in the fourth period ?nd I followed hi? kicking from placement [In the third. There were frequent I penalties against each team for off ! side playing and holding. OBERLIN TARTARS FOR CORNELL TEAM Ithaca, N. T.. Oct. t.?Seven thou sand spectator?, broiling in a tempera, ture of 91. saw Cornell defeat Oberlln 9 to 0 in a hard-fought game here to day. Several players collapsed from the heat Cornell'? first score came in the op ening period when Shlverick kicked a spectacular field goal. In the second period Shlverick ran S7 yards for a touchdown, but missed goal. That ended the scoring. BROWN EXTENDED IN DEFEATING BOWDOIN - \ Providence. R. I., Oct. 4.?Brown University. In a game marred by nu merous fumbles and poor playing, de? feated Bowdoln College 7 to 0 here to day. The playing of both team? was poor. The score" was not made until the third quarter, when Brown, by a se ties of line plunges, scored a touch down and followed It up by kicking a goal. -V Semin?le? vs. Rosmen. The Seminoie A. C. will battle the Roamer? this afternoon on the Tidal Basin Field. The following Semin?le? are reque?ted to be at First and C ?treet? southeast al 1:30 p. m.: Cor nell. Gusreri. McG-tuighy. *r\irner, McAullffe. Haywood. Ftick. Helth. Rankln, Hoover. Davi?, Rlley, Robl as?, White aad Dwj-er ' Cicotte Had Opportunity But Failed to Grcup ft Football Retnk?. Georgetown. It: Naval Bas?, ?. 8 wart h rao re, 1?; Maryland Stau. t. Maryland Stata Freshmen. St; City College. ?. Episcopal Hlsjh. 14; Weatern High. ?. Contimi, ti; (-?ariette Hall, 7. Lehlgh. It; Ursin us. ?. Missouri. 41; Drury. It. Wooster, 47: HIraun. ?. Prlncetcn, Jt; Trinity. A Wast Virginia. ?; Westminster. ?. Harvard. 17, Bostxsn, o Army, t: Holy Crows. 0 Cornell. *: O berli ? A Navy. M; North Carolina State, ?. Dartmouth. It; Norwich. 0 Brown. 7; Bowdoln, 0. Tala, ?. Si-xingfleld. ?. New Tork University, 0; Amherst. 2. Will launa. 21; Union. 0. Pitt tt: xLs.tai.rva. a Carne?}-!? Tech. 32; Bethany. 0. Waahineton and Jefferson. 21; Klskl. t. Minnesota ?. North Dakota. A Wisconsin. 27: Ripon. 0. Purdue. 14; Franklin. 14 Rio? Institute 12; Trinity. A Center College. 12; Indiana. A Virginia. 0; Richmond. ?. Auburn, li; Howard, ?. Tulane, 27; Jefferson, A Carolina, 6; Ersklne. 0. Alhema. 27; Birmingham. *. Vanderbitt 40: Union University, ?. Georgia Tech. 14: Wake Forest ?. Chattanooga. 5: Tuscutum. 7. i'lemson. 7: Davidson, *. Iowa Aggies, t; Coe. ?. Drake. 33: Pen ? College. ?. University of Texas. 3?: George town, o. ELLER WILL BE REDS' PITCHER IN GAME TODAY By JOHNNT EVERS Chicsco. Oct. 4.?Pat Moran'? Red Legs won the world's championship today. The series isn't over yet I know, but the Reds practically cinched it when they beat Cicotte for the sec ond time and look a game that gives them a 2-to-l lead over the Sox. The Reds do not have to win tomorrow. Of course they will try their best but the game really Is of no vita' importance, the way the series now stands. Pat Moran win show another pitcher tomorrow who may surprise the Chi cago fans. I mean Hod Eller. He is exiling for a chance. He is Just as good as the other Red pitchers and I look for him to have no trouble to morrow against Claude Williams, whom the Reds have already beaten. Dick Kerr is to be heard from again I don't under-estimate the ability of the great little pitching machine, but I believe Walter Ruether can beat him in a pitchers' battle. CHARLOTTE HALL IS BEATEN BY CENTRAL Central High started the season In regular form yesterday, winning its flrst game from Charlotte Hall Military Academy on trie letter's fleld by 27 to 7. Charlotte's only touchdown ?-ame In the second quarter when Left Halfback Qulnn recovered a fumble. After the sec ond quarter the Charlotte Hall eleven had no chance at all to score. Coach Metsler's machine was dangerous at all times. The pig skin was carried as far as the ten yard line frequently, but only on four occasions was it carried across. Penrose, Russell. Dice and Stroecher did the Centrsl scoring. The game was well played and the spirit the Central men displayed will go a long ways toward their winning the i-cholastic football series. RAIN MAY GREET SERIES FANS TODAY Chicago, Oct 4 ?Showers and cooler tomorrow. That was the weather man's world series prediction tonight for Sunday. Beginning at t o'clock tonight a slight drisxle turned to a rain which threatened to give the tarpaulins in Comlakey Park a good workout over ? iaht Veteran's Two Mkcues In Fifth Frame Gave Cintrin nati Chance to Put Battle Onice. ?r BstaimT i_ wtuuuu. Chica??, in., Oct. 4. ? OpportunltT knocks only one?, th? old line goa? She knocked her knuckle? off for Ed die Cioott. in today s world ?erie? game and th? v?ter?n turned a teal mar. The Red? wen taday by a 4s?ar? of 5 to 0. brinrlng the aenea eetsat to I to 1 In their favor. Jimmy Ring, heretofore ?li??? ?? . the Reds' jinx twirler. pitched a great ?hulout came, doling oat three hits to the deeper??? Bos. ?""?cotte had every opportunity ti retrieve the laurel? the Red? "varn mered from hi? hrow laat week at ?"'-?-trine?], jfe ?lone If one foerret? Ring for a rrvoment. la responsible for his failure. <le?tte Malva? ????_?. The fifth Inning today tjro-gru about Cicotte'? ?econd dcrwnfall ta the aerie?. With one hand eiepoee?" of, he heaved ? ball Duncan bad rapped at him out of tba reach at Chic Gandil ? clutching hand?, aad Duncan ran to ?econd Laarry Kopf then delivered a single to left and near?? foolishly tried to Intercept Jack throw to the plate and hounded from his glove to the Jackson's peg might not hava < th? speeding Duncan, who was tear ing for the plate. But the chance ??? there. Kopf brought up on ?ec ond. whence be scored easily when Neale rammed a double to left Two error? In an inning?both by Cicotte! With Ring pitching urhit | table ball, they were enough. ,* Hat Opurfalty. ? Old Dame Opportunity gave him no further chance. Earlier In the gtssne ? ?he had offered him ? golden cha?e? In the second inning with ? white stockinged athlete oa every b?c. Ed die faoed Ring. There were two down. Thirty thouaand racing So? fan? were on their feet shrieking their ! prayers at Eddie to come Uirough. | The little pitcher tried desperately j He almost succeeded He hissed a ; ?tlncing smash to right field. Rath ! tor? after the ball. Back to tbe trip. , of the grass he raced. He apes red the ball aad, from an almost Impossi ble angle, shot tt true to Daubert. who clutched it ?? Eddie'? stnaimn-? foot struck at the bag. The chance was cone. BIG RED ELEVEN IS WINNER OVER BOSTON Cambi-idre. Mas?.. Oct. 4-Harrard> football eleven pcore-l .tu ew-rrt-vl t?> tory of the ?eason by defeating Boston ? * oliere 17 to o .??for?? nearly \?,%?? people here thin afternoon. Tht playin* of Ed Ca**y for Harv ard featured the rame. He made two l<*?ng runs, on? for forty-five yard.? tn the flnM half and a ft ft ?.-yard dann ; m th?? ".frond half Neither of them, however. resulted tn a touchdown. Th*- pUy.li;: of Ralph Horwecn. full back for Harvard, waa alao a feature. Horween .scored the tiret touchdown of the game in the fir m half and kicked big own .coal. The Boston Colle?* defenm waa weak throughout the contest. Th? Crimson playera tn the ftn-t quart*-?? 1 crashed througrh Boston CoTlege'? t?*? I for numerous gain? - TRINITY EASY FOR PRINCETON ELEVEN ' PrtnoeKvn. *> J . Oct. 4? Princetorn. playing brilliantly, rwsmped the Trin ity eleven ht re thi? afte-Twvon. *> to ?? ; The Tiger line was impregnable an?! ?Trinity was unable to gain even a ?yard. I The open field running of TrtmMr ?and DeMefane. and tt-t h?chl1d?? defer. - j ?ive work, featured the Ttjrers' plev. To Pia* Tnaafict. The nreadnoughts. of Alexandria. V? ?Will play the football team of -M Tritutgle ?. C. thi? a-Tternoon ?t the ?hlpyard? at :.? o clock. Thi? is th' flr?t time these two eleven? have (ever met. a? both are new organic? ' t ion?, and the Triangle? ?re out for the first time Inspect Our Tailoring as Critically as Yoo Please We pride ourselves upon the perfection of work turned out by our Union Shops. A thoroughly satisfied customer is better than many newspaper advertisements? that's why we take pains to see that you get exactly what you expect when you order clothes from us ? exact fitting, smartly styled, splendid wearing? Fall Overcoats and Suits $35 $37.50 $40 JOS. ?A. WILNER & CO. CUSTOM TAILOKS Corner 8th and G Streets N. W.