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TWO GAMES FOF
WON FROM Patten Was Hit Hard in First Battle Against Cy Young. I HEADLESS BALL IN SECOND Falkenberg Effective, But Chances Lost to Head Off Runners. DOUBLE-HEADER AGAIN TODAY Records Broken at Jamestown Athletic Meet?Two Favorites Won at Sheepshead. American League Games Today. YVa*!t:u<'. -n at Nv\* V>rk at Philadelphia. St Ix?n?> it rtiloajfo lvtroit at flerHand. National League Games Today. Cbl< ago at Pilt#l?wt Cincinnati at St I-miia. 1^'Hton :it Bn?okljn. Philadelphia at New York. Yesterday's National League Games. New Y'?rk. 0: Philadelphia. 5. New York. 2; Philadelphia, 0. St. Ijoui*. rt; Cincinnati. 0. Plttatmrg, rt; Chicago. 4. Brooklyn, 3; Boston. 3. American League Clubs' Standing. w i.. ivt. | w. L. Pet. Philadelphia 75 4N .010 ? New York.. 5tt G7 .455 Detroit 7;; 4s T?i>4 Boston 50 70 .444 ?'hlcH*o 7:t 52 t,h\ st. Louts... 30 71 .413 Cloreland. 7.1 53 .579 i Waablugton 36 S3 .303 National League Clubs' Standing. w. L. Pet. | w I. Pet. fhieHgo !>1 37 Til 1 Brooklyn.. . 37 OS .430 Pittsburg 75 50 000 j Cincinnati.. fll 75 .405 Now York 73 31 .5sft I Bonton 45 75 .373 Philadelphia 00 54 .5501 St. Louis... 40 88 .313 Bpeelal I>ln[>atcb to The Star. BOSTON. Mass.. September 7.?The Mc Gulres made it two yesterday. Washington was not in the running at all in the first (fame, when Case Patten was lambasted l>ut was kept in to the end. the locals get ting men oa the buses in every inning but j one and landing winners bv a score of S> to 'I. Big "Cy" Young was batted harder by far than is generally predicted of him, as the hits seldom go into double figures when he Is In the box. and then the runs off him were not made off the batting._ In the sec one game Faikenberg went into the box, and had the National played something like base ball behind him the result might have been different, but the work was not of a very high character. Glaze was hit harder than his rival and managed to get away with the game more through good luck than skill. Washington had eleven men left on bases In the first game and had men on the bases in every inning, while In but one Inning did the locals fall to get a man on a bag. After a whole week of rain the rooters thirsted for line weather, and it was a mighty throng that turned out to see the double-header The Immense first-base 2.1 eent bleacher was just packed with hu manity. The games wore run in admirable fashion and the rare spectacle was afforded of the second game of a double-header being over by quarter after 5. Tills was partially made possible by the doing away of the monotonous wait between the two games, scarcely two minutes elapsing be fore Umpire Sheridan summoned the men to the fray for the second game. This Is thought to be a record-breaker for that sort of thing. Not Pleased With Milan. Much curiosity was expressed to see the new lights that Washington had to offer on the ball field. The new outfielder, Milan, did not make any kind of an Impression as a batsman, for he went out nine times running and did not perch on a base all afternoon He handled himself finely In the field and did not have so much to do at that. Smith, at short, created a splendid Impression by his fielding He, too, failed to get In a safety. In his three times at bat In the first game he was hit and worked a pass and gave Ferris a difficult chance and in the other game he walked and made two sacrifices, so he did not damage his batting average to much of any extent. O'Brien played model ball, his slops and throws !>elng gilt edge, and the change of form was something the rooters could not understand, for he accepted twelve chances without a sight of an error. Block showed up well behind the bat, but he did not get the ball out of the diamond. It took the old-timers to whack the ball. Ganley did great work in the first contest, starting with a walk and hitting safely Jour times and stealing second three times on Criger In the second game he failed to hit (Haze at all Clymer, on the other hand, went out five times in the first game and made two hits in the second. Altizer played a grand game at first and his hitting was the most consistent of his side, for he made two hits in the first game and three In the second. Jack Warner was right In the first game, and it was his timely batting ?l>at sent in both runs made by his side. 3Iad he succeed?-d as well in the second game, when he was sent to bat for Block, he could have saved the Karris for the nonce. Delehanty also hit the ball to good purpose lr. both (fames. His homer was a funny af fair. He thought that Parent would Rather the ball and 'simply ambled toward ttrst, but Freddy misjudged the ball badly, and the hit went for a homer. Unglaub Liked Patten. On the Boston side Unglaub found Patten a mutton and could not do anything at all with Falkenberg. Parent made a couple of hits in each game, and Congalton also clouted well for the locals. Wagner kept up the good gait he has se-t and Knight also |>ounded the ball well. Ferris was the only one of the locals who failed of a hit five times up ip the first game, and he did not make a hit in the second, but his pass proved most acceptable, so far as the lo cals were concerned, for It netted them the first run. The Nationals had a chance to score in the very first inning of the first game, Ganley working a pass, with one out. and stealing second, but Del was called out on strikes and Clymer lifted to Parent. The second inning produced a run. Wagner hit to Del. who was disgusted when he found no one on first to handle the throw, Altizer having left his base. Wagner took third on Knight's hit to left, the latter go ing to second on the throw in, and Crlger's out scored Wagner. Boston hit it up again in the fourth, when Knight cracked for a triple and Criger's safety sent him over the rubber. Big "Cy" scratched a Texas leaguer to right. Patten made a throw to second to catch Criger napping and that player went to third and scored on Barrett's hit. An other poor throw of Patten to second grave "Cy" third, and a wild pitch enabled him to make the rubber, the three runs giving Boston a lead of 4 to 0. Boston pegged away In the fifth, when Unglaub singled and stole, scoring on Wagner's triple, the latter going home on Knight's long out to Clymer. The sixth brought the Nationals their first run. O'Brien singled and tried a steal with poor success. Altizer then singled and stole second, making third on Smith's out, and home on Warner's sin gle. Boston responded with another run on Barrett's pass, hits of Congalton and Unglaub. Patten got in his third poor throw to catch a man at second on Con galton, but no run resulted therefrom. The Nationals gathered another tally In the eighth on AlUxer's single and steal and Warner's hit. Boston ran its score up to nine on hits by Barrett and Parent, Con gaJton's out and a hit by Unglaub. The score: FIRST GAME. BOSTON. AB. It. H. O. A. K. I Barrett. If 4 2 110 0 i Parent. cf 8 1 2 6 0 0 | < ongaltou. rf 5 o 3 1 0 0 luglaub. lb 5 14 9 0 0 Ferris. 2b 5 0 0 2 1 0 I \\ aimer. ss 4 2 2 2 4- 0 I Knight. 3b 4 1 2 3 1 0 c rilrer. c 4 1 1 3 ! q ^?uug. P 4 1 looo Tot"'" 40 9 16 2T 13 0 WASHINGTON*. AB. R H. O. A. E. Milan, cf 5 t> ,j j o ,j Ganler. If fi 0 4 1 o 0 Delehanty. 2b 4 0 1 3 2 0 Clymer. rf r. 0 0 2 0 0 O'Brien. 3b.. 4 0 1 1 4 o Altizer. lb 4 2 2 13 0 0 Smith, ss 1 O O 1 T o Joues. ss 1 0 0 0 1 0 Warner, .4 0 2 1 1 0 Patten. 4 0 0 1 1 3 Totals 37 2 10 24 16 3 Boston 0 1 o 3 2 1 0 2 x?? Washington 00000101 0?2 Left on bases?Boston. 8: Washington. 11. First base .*1 balls?Off Young. 2; off I'stten. 1 Struck out By Young. 3; by I'atten. 2. Three-base hits? Wtttfner. Knight. Stolen bases? Cnglaub. Ganley ; '31, IMehanty. Altizer. Hit by pitcher?By Young (Smith). Wild pitch-Patten. Passed balls I ? Criger <2>. I'mplres? Messrs. Stafford and Sherl I dan. Time of ararne- 1 hour and 44 minutes. Opened With a Homer. The way the second game opened it looked as If the tables would be turned, for Del worked a homer and Clymer turned a dou ble In the first Inning, but It proved a flash In the pan, for Washington failed to land another run until the ninth Inning, and then a hit would have tied the score. Fal kenberg had good command and pitched a game good enough to win in most cases. It was cruel that th<? only pass he issued should have turned into a run. while neither of the passes granted by Glaze proved costly. After the first Inning the Nationals failed to get second on the Dartmouth collegian until the sixth inning, and then there were two men down. Boston started the scoring in the second when Ferris drew a pass. Wagner was thrown out on a fine play of O'Brien. Then came the cropper. Knight hit to Falken berg and all the latter had to do was to head Ferris off between third and second, but Instead of that the bail was passed to O'Brien, who botched the whole busi ness by throwing to Del. Knight was mak ing for second, and had O'Brien chased his man down he would have caught either Ferris or Knight. Del threw to Falken berg, and Ferris slid under the tall man and was safe, and Boston had men on second and third and but one hand out. and Shaw came to the rescue and slammed out a sin gle to center that sent Ferris over the rub ber. Shaw stole third, and there were chances for more runs, but Glaze was called out on strikes and Barrett failed to hit safely. Boston failed of a base in the next three innings running. Hits Thrown Away. In the fourth Altizer singled with two out. and was out trying to steal, and In the fifth Smith drew a pass and was given out In a try to steal when he looked safe. As Fal kenberg followed with a hit the Nationals were deprived of a chance to take the lead. Clymer hit safely with two down in the sixth, and stole second. O'Brien hit to THE WAY IT LOOKS IN PHILADELPHIA. "Wonder What Mertz Will Say Today?" Store Closes Daily at 6 P.M. At th? Sign of th well Fall Sniti in the inimitable I!erte=waj9 of fabries worth $15, fop ? = = = Think of it! A tailor-made Suit for $g?a suit guaranteed to fit and satisfy. The fabrics are fall-weight woolens?the kind that sell regularly for $i 5?including Clay weaves and high-class thibets. Many other values equally attractive to appeal to men who seek and ap preciate the many advantages of having their garments built to their individual measure. The Mertz tailoring establishment is conducted systematically. The cleverest tailors are employed, and everything is done to assure satisfaction to every customer. ME ?'TO a and IERTZ F Street ?9 ??T-4l,eSu Glaze, who made a bad throw that only a fine play of Unglaub aaved from being a mispiay. Parent made a hit for Boston in this inning, and reached second on a sacrifice of Congalton, but I'nglaub and Ferris failed to send in the run. Altlzer paved the way for a run in the seventh by a hit that skinned past Ferris, and Smith sacrificed, but the best that Block and Falkenberg could do was bat bounders, on which they were fielded out at first by Glaze. Boston then clinched the game. Wagner doubled to left. Knight bunted, and Altizer fielded the ball in great shape and shot it to O'Brien at third, but with no show to get his man. and he would have done better by far had he nailed his man at first. Shaw cracked to right for a base and Wagner scored. Glaze went out to Ganley, and Instead of a run In and one on first and one out, there were men on first and second, and Knight made what proved to be the winning run on Barrett's hit to center. Parent filled the bases with a grounder to second that Del could not get for an out. Then came on the boss whack er of the club in Congalton. He hit a bounder that Falkenberg got to Block In time to force Shaw, and Congalton him self was doubled at first on Block's throw to Altizer?the only double play of the day. The Nationals now had but two innings in which to tie, and did little enough In the eighth. Del was the only one to get to first of the four leading men on the list to bat, and Clymer was last out on the easits of popups to Ferris. The crowd got a shiver, however, in the last O'Brien singled to left, and Altlzer boosted him along with his third safe drive. Smith re peated his sacrifice, and Warner was sent to bat for Block and was thrown out by Knight, O'Brien scoring. Jones wua sent to bat for Falkenberg and hit an easy bounder that Wagner easily got to first ahead of the runner. Today the series will close with another double-header. The score: NKOJND OA.ME. BOjfTON. AB. It. H. P.O. A. K. Barrett. If 4 0 110 0 l'arenr, cf 4 0 2 1 0 0 Congalton, rf 3 0 1 1 0 0 I'liglauh, lb 4 0 0 13 0 0 Ferris. 2b 3 10 4 0 0 Wagner, at* 4 1 12 3 0 Knight. 3b ... 2 1 0 3 2 0 Shaw, c 3 0 2 2 8 0 Glaze, p 3 0 0 0 4 0 TWalu 30 3 7 2T 14 0 Washington. ab. r. h. p.o. a. e. Milan, cf 4 0 0 1 0 0 Oanley, If 4 0 0 4 0 0 Di'lehanty, 2b 4 1 2 0 0 1 Clymer. rf 4 0 2 0 0 0 O'Brien. 3b 3 1116 0 Altlzer. lb 4 0 3 18 0 0 Smith, m 1 0 0 0 2 0 Block, e 3 0 0 0 2 0 ?Warner 1 0 0 0 0 0 Falkenberg, p 3 0 1 0 2 0 tJonetj 10 0 0 0 0 Total* 32 2 9 24 12 1 ?Batted for Block In ninth. t Bat ted for Falkenberg In ninth. Boaton 01000020 x?3 Washington. . 10000000 1?2 Left on l<asc??Bostoa, 6; Washington, 7. First bane on balls?Off Glaze. 2; off Falkeuborg. l. Home run?Dulehantj. Two-base hits?Wagner, Olyiner. Sacrifice bit*?Oonmltoo. Shaw, Smith (D. Stolen bases?Sbaw, Clymer. Double play?Fal konberg to Block to Altl*er. Umpire?Messrs. .Sheridan alHl .Stafford. Time of |?me?1 hour and 24 minutes. Double Win for Athletics. PHILADELPHIA, Pa.. September 7.?The Highlanders were unable to repeat In two stirring struggles with the Athletics yester day afternoon, and lost both games by 6 to 4 and 6 to 2 before a crowd of 13.278 per sons. The first game was a pitchers' battle, and It was a toss-up tietween Orth and Plank. Orth was unfortunate during the tirst four innitigs. and the last two innings not a hit was made off him. The second game was rather one-sided. Hogg was very wild and th? Athletics made i five of their six hits count in the scoring, while Griffith's men were unable to connect with Dygert's delivery. The scores: FIRST GAME. New York. R II O A E Hoffman, cf *0 0 2 0 0 Keeler, rf. 0 0 1 0 0 Elberrd. ss 1 1 4 3 0 Laporte, 3b 2 2 0 0 0 Mnrlar'y.lb 0 19 0 0 Will'ma. 2b 1112 0 Conroy, If.. 0 1 0 0 0 Thoniaa. c.. 0 0 7 1 0 Orth, p.... 0 0 0 3 JL Totals...."i 0 24 8 1 Athletics. R H O A E Hartsei. If. 0 0 0 0 0 Nlcholf, 3b 0 0 14 0 Seyl?old, rf. 0 1 0 1 0 Davis, lb.. 0 0 14 2 0 Murphy. 2b 1 113 0 Cross, ss... 2 1 8 R 0 OldrlnR. cf 1 1 2 0 0 Power*, c.. 1 1 4 2 1 Flank, p... 1 1 2 8 J) Totals.... 8 6 27 18 1 XUiain... t - w? ? ?, Athicticji 00005100 x-6 New York 00020200 0?4 Karm*d runs?New York. 2; Athletics, 2. First bane by error*?Athletic*. 1. I*eft on bases?New York, 2; Athletics, 3. First base on balls?Off Orth. 3: off I'lank. 1. Struck out?By Orth. 5; by Plank. 4. Three-base hit?Seybold. Two base hits ?Williams. Oldrlug. Sacrifice hit?Oldrlng. Sto len bases?Laporte. Morlarity, Cross. Hit by pitcher?By Plank, 1. Passed ball?Thomas. Um pire-Mr. O'Loughlln. Time of game?2 hours. SECOND GAME. New York. R H O A E| Athletics. R H O A E Hoffman.cf 1 1 1 0 0 Heeler, rf.. 0 0 2 0 0 Elberfeld.ss 0 1 0 2 0 I*ai>orte.3b. 0 12 11 Morlar'y.lb 0 1 0 0 1 Wlllms, 2b 0 1 12 0 Conroy, If.. 0 0 5 0 0 Kleinow, c. 1 1 4 1 0 llogg. p.... 0 0 0 1 0 Totals...! 6 24 7 2 Hartnel, If. 2 0 2 0 0 Nichols, 3b. 10 2 10 Sevliold, rf. 1 1 2 1 0 Davis, lb... 1 2 12 1 0 Murphy. 2b 0 2 3 5 0 Cross, ss... 0 0 1 4 0 Oldrinir, cf. 0 1 0 0 0 Schreek, c.. 0 0 5 2 0 Dygert, p.. 1 0 0 3 0 Totals.... 6 6 27 17 0 Athletics 20130000 x?6 New York 00000002 0-2 Earned runs?Athletics, 2; New York, 1. First base by errors?Athletics, 2. Left on bases?Ath lstics, 7; New York, 4. First base on balls?Off Hogg, 6; off Dygert. 1. Struck out- By Hogg, 2; by Dygert, 4. Home runs-Seybold, Hoffman. Two base hits?Davis (2), Murphy, Kleinow. Sacrifice lilts?Seybold, Hogg. Stolen base?Elberfeld. Um pire?Mr. O'Loughlln. Time of game?1 hour and 60 minutes. Detroit Turns Tables. CLEVELAND, September 7.?Detroit turn ed the tables on Cleveland yesterday and won, 7 to 4. After Donovan had held Cleve land to on* hit in Heven Innings he let down In the eighth and Cleveland hammered out four runs. The score: Detroit. R H O A B Jones, If.... 2 2 2 0 0 <oujthlln,3b 3 8 0 0 0 Cleveland. R H O A E Flick, rf.... 112 10 Bradley, 3b 0 1 1 4 1 Turner, ss.. 0 0 8 2 0 . Lajoie. 2b.. 0 12 4 1 Clarke, c... 0 0 4 2 0 H-hman, If 1 2 3 0 0 B'm'h'ni.cf 112 0 0 Stovall. lb. 1 110 0 0 lthoades, p. 0 0 0 1 0 Clarkson, p 0 0 0 0 0 ?lleit)la. ... 0 0 0 0 0 Totals... -~4 7 27 14 2 Cwford, cf 2 3 4 0 Cobb, rf... 0 1 4 0 0 ltossman.lb 0 0 9 0 0 Iiowtis. 2b.. 0 116 0 Schmidt, c. 0 1 6 1 0 Schaefer.sa 0 113 0 UonoTan.p. 0 0 0 0 0 Totals..., 7 12 27 10 0 X Ulnin. . . . -z . ? ? ?Batted for Rhoades In eighth. Cleveland 00000004 0?4 Detroit 10201030 0?7 First base by errors?Detroit, 1. Left on bases Cleveland, 4; Detroit, 8. First base on balls?Off Rhoades, 4: off Donovan, 1. Struck out?By Khoades. 1; by Donovan. 0. Three-base hits?Schae fer. Flick. Two-base hits?Crawford. Jones. Sacri fice* hits?Clarke, Cofcb. Double play?Lajoie to Stovall. Wild pitch?Rhoades. Umpire?Mr. Con nolly. Time of jame-1 hour_ and 44 minutes. VIRGINIA STATE LEAGUE. Today's Gaines. Danville at Norfolk. Lynchburg at Portsmouth. Roanoke at Richmond. Standing of the Teams. w. It. Pet. I w. L. Pet. Norfolk...*. 60 44 .577 | Roanoke. ... 51 55 .481 | Lynchburg.. 58 51 .533 i Richmond... 54 55 .495 Danville.... 60 53 .531 ! Portsmouth. 40 .370 Batted Out a Victory. PORTSMOUTH, Va? September 7.?In the | Lynchburg-Portsmouth game yesterday thai Truckers pounded Kline, getting onto his' delivery in the first and fourth Innings. In the latter part of the game he did ex cellent work. Vail kept the Champions guessing from the start. Score: R. H. E. LjvchbuiY 00000100 0?1 3 1 Portsmouth 30020010 x?6 10 1 Hard Fight to a Tie. NORFOLK, Va.. September 7.?The Dan-I ville team Is fighting hard for the pennant,' and managed to tie up with Norfolk yes terday In a seven-inning game, with a score of 2 to 2. The spectacular infield work of the Crew frequently caused the Bugs to lose singles. Score: ? r. n. s. Danrllle 0 0 0 0 0 1 1-1 9 1 Norfolk 0 1 0 1 0 0 0?4 2 0 Batteries?Walsh and Ryan; Jordan, Otey, Smith and Edward,. Roanoke Shut Out Richmond. RICHMOND, Va., September 7.?With two men down and Hesaler on second, Enstone hit a Texas leaguer to left field yesterday afternoon and scored the first run of the game, wheh was -won by Roanoke, 3 to 0. Brodle Uien singled and stole second. En stone going to third, where a base hit by Reynolds scored him. Brodie came home on a steal, Carmn muffing the ball. Score: H B. Richmond 090*0000 O?O 8? O Boaooke 000*000* 0-* T 0 Batteries?Richmond. Hobba sod (towel; 1 ?soke, WHlla, IfcKeoa sad Cueyer. ALOYSIUS JUST NOSED OUT BETHANY Although the Bethany team of the Sun day School League outbatted and out fieldad the Aloysius team of tho Capital City Leasrue In the District championship series yesterday afternoon at National Park, they lost the contest by a score of 0 to 0. By winning this contest the Aloysius boys assumed the lead in the champion ship race, as they have won three and lost no games. The boys of the Capital City League went on the diamond think ing that the contest would be an easy one. and for the first three innings It was, as they secured a good lead over the Bethany nine. The losers played In an In different sort of way In the early stages, but In the closing Innings put up a fine article of ball, which If they had car ried It out throughout the contest wofild have placed a victory on their side of the books. Wooden was on the firing lino and pitched a good game, and with better support would have carried off a victory. Flnnegan was very effective in the early stages, but in the latter part of the con test the Sunday School boys found his curves for hard drives. . Bernhardt was easily the star of the losing team, as he pulled down three hard drives in center and made a perfect throw to the plate, completing a double play. Le Mat and Shedd also played well. For the winners Hessler, Hofman and Fenton played well. Bernhardt. >1. Za nelli and Wooden each secured two hits for Bethany. while Mattlngly was the only Aloysius player to get more than one hit. The score: Aloovaiua. B H Hotmail. cf 1 1 Muttln'lr.lf 2 W.Il'lboe.as 0 Fenton. 3b. 0 iMvls. lb.. 1 IleMler. rf. 0 tiallaer.i'b 0 Baggette. c 1 Klunlgan. p 1 Bethany. R H O A E Rider. If... 0 0 2 0 Bnrnh't.ef 2 2 3 1 H.Zanelll.ss 0 2 0 0 Wood. c... 1 1 8 1 Kniz. lb... 2 1 6 0 tjhedd. 2b. 0 1 2 8 Le Mat. 3b 0 O 1 1 Wooden, p. 0 2 0 1 A.Zanelll.rf 0 110 Totals... 0 82111 41 Total*... 0 10 21 7 2 | St. Alovslu# 3 0 1 0 0 0 2-6 Bethany 1 0 0 1 0 0 3-5 Earned runs?St. Aloysius, 3; Bethany. 8. Left on bases-St. Aloysius 0: Bethany, 9. First bane on | balls?Off Klnnlgan. 2: off Wooden. 2. Struck out? By Flnnlgan. 2; by Wooden. 3. Two-base hits? Hull. Buggctte. Sacrifice hits?Baggette. Le Mot. Stolen bases? H. Zanelli. Ruiz (2), Hofinan. Mat tlngly (31, W. Handlboe. Baggette. Flnnlgao. [ Double plays?Hesaler to Baggette: Barnbart to Wood, t'molre?Mr. Bett*. Time of game?1 hour and 40 minutes. I ANOTHER VICTORY FOR ROSEDALE GIRLS The girls' base ball team of the Rosedale playgrounds kept up their great game Wed nesday at Van Ness Park, when they de feated the Jefferson school team In a five Inning contest by the score of 29 to 11. These girls have not met defeat this year and are willing to meet all teams la the District by addressing Ed. Dore, 1045 Gales street northeast. Sunday at 2:30 o'clock the boys' team of the Rosedale playgrounds will play the Rosebuds at 17th and Gales street northeast. Donaldson and Corbett will be the Rosedale battery. The girls' line-up and score: Rosedales. H H O A E Hendricks, p 3 3 13 0 Rawlins, c. 8 2 2 1 0 J.H'mes.lb 3 2 8 0 0 Raum. 2d.. 4 2 112 M.H'm's.Sb 4 3 110 Hill. ss.... 4 2 111 Wrl?rht. rf. 3 2 0 0 0 Beagle, of. 8 3 0 0 0 Jungbaus.lf 2-2 1 0 0 Jefferson. Whit?, c.. Buechart.p. 2 Appleton.aa 1 Tb'peon, lb. 0 K rouse,2b.. 0 Norrla, 3b.. 1 Stern. If... 112 Rowe, cf... 12 1 Campbell,rf 2 10 R H O A 3 2 5 1 1 0 2 1 1 4 0 2 8 0 Totals.. .29 21 15 7 Si Totals.. .11 13 15 11 5 Umpire?Lieut. Crawford. SCORES OF OTHER GAMES. New England League. At Lowell?Lowell. 5; Fall Hirer, 2. At Lynn Worcester. 3; Lynn, 1. At New Bedford?New Bedford, 8; Brockton. 7. At Lawrence?First game: Haverhill, 8; Lau rence, 0. Second game: Haverhill, 6; Lawrence, 5. Connecticut League. At Waterbury?Holyoke^ 8; Waterbury. 3. At New Haven?New Haven. 8: Norwich. 8. At BMdgaport?Bridge nort, 2; Springfield, 1. At Hartford?Hartford, 1; New London, 0. Southern League. At Birmingham? Birmingham, 0: Memphis, 4. At Atlanta?Atlanta. 15; New Orleans, 0. At Nashville?Nashville, 5; Little Rock, 4. At Montgomery?Montgomery, 8; Shreveport, 4. Western League. At Slonx City?Sioux City. 13; Lincoln, 19. At Denver?Denver, 4; Dea Molneo, 2. New York State League. At Wllkesbarre?rtlca, 5; Wilkesbarre, 3. At Troy?Blnghamton, 1; Troy, 0. Tri-State League. At Wllllamsport?Williams port, 9; Trenton, I. At Jnbnstown?Johnstown, 10; Reading, 0. At Altoona?Altoona. ?; Lancaster, 1. At Harrlaburg?Harris burg, 4; Wilmington, 2. American Association. At fit. Pn?l-St. fill, *; Milwaukee, S. ss; ssssssifc. ? a2r&re^Toi.<Jo, ?; Loalavllle. <L BASE BALL NOTES. The Nationals and Bostons play another double-header today, and It Is to be hoped that It turns out better than that of yes terday. Just think of Milan not getting a hit yes terday. We had about come to the con clusion that the youngster could hit any thing and anybody. About the only good thing In connection with yesterday's double defeat was Busi ness Manager Fowler's rake-off. He cer tainly got a nice fat bundle of the long green. Several exchanges remarked last Tuesday that Jimmy Collins' Injury would weaken the Athletics, and then the Quakers turn about and win Ave out of seven games. Monte Cross Isn't a bad substitute at short, you know. It is reported that Detroit has purchased Pitcher Hodge of Holyoke for $2,500. Harry Bay, centerflelder of the Cleve land team. Is now traveling with "The Volunteer Organist" company as musical director. Mordecal Brown of the Cubs has recov ered from his recent injury and will pitch for the champions in the world's series. Dave Brain, thlrdsacker of the Boston National team, now leads the big leagues In home runs. He has made nine circuit smashes. Davis of the Athletics is second, with seven. It is said thlB will be Jack Doyle's last year as manager of the Milwaukee Asso ciation team. Doyle Is said to have had some misunderstanding with Owner Hav ener. In a contest of base ball events at Tren ton Wednesday the home players defeated the Altoona Trl-state by taking eight out of ten places. Barton, formerly of the Ath letics, won the race around the diamond, circling the bases in fifteen seconds. By defeating Toledo In a double-header on Sunday last Columbus Jumped into first place, and since then has been playing wonderful ball and Increasing Its lead. It looks as though Columbus will land Its third straight American Association cham pionship. Pittsburg purchased eleven players and drafted five. They put in drafts for Pitcher Durham of Louisville, Infielder Corcoran of Montreal, Outfielder Armbruster of To ledo and Pitcher Joy of San Francisco, but lost them. Five pitchers were secured. Neuer, who was taken south with the Phillies and turned over to the Savannah team of the South Atlantic League, has made good with the New York Americans in the games in which he has officiated. He leads the league, with two victories and no defeats. Fielder Jones says that when he decides to let Hickman go It will be to St. Louis with the understanding that McAleer is to pass him along to Connie Mack, so that Hickman can write up his experiences In eight big league towns. He has already played In the Boston, Cleveland, Washing ton, Detroit and Chicago American League teams and New York and Boston Na tionals. Viewed from behind, Mr. Joe Cantillon In his base ball toggery betrays all the esthetic perfection, physically, of a Wil liam JenniAgs Bryan similarly attired. Whether Joe lias anything on Bill a.s to the piano limbs Is an undecided question. Bill having failed to enlighten the pub lic as to the matter. If the latter will kindly send a photo of his Instruments of locomotion we can award the medal. Otherwise the question remains in abey ance.? Boston Post. Charley Power of Pittsburg calls for the release of Nealon and Abbatichio. He says that "Abby" has failed to show his old-time form, and instead of Improving, has shown that he has seen his boat days. Power says that Starke is slow of action, and that a much faster man is needed on third. He has it in for Anderson, saying that player cannot hit the ball hard enough. "Hugh Jennings' methods won't do in this league," says Dr. Powers, the physi cian-catcher of the AthleJIcs. "He's train ing his men to cut the other players every time they get a chance; to go into them, spikes in front, give them the elbow and the knee at every opportunity. He's gone about far enough, and the first thing he knows he will have a few cripples of his own. Catcher Payne tried the same thing with me that Ty Cobb tried on Harry Bemls. He dove into me at the plate, kicked, cut and bruised me with elbows, knees and spikes, and when I left town my body was covered with bruises. It's Jennings that gives 'em the orders to do it. We've heard him telling his men to go into the basemen and the catcher spikes first, and cut without mercy. Tills isn't base ball. It Is not evidence of skill, ex cept skill at thuggery and rowdyism." ONLY TWO FAVORITES IN FRONT AT SHEEPSHEAD NEW YORK, September 7.?Four favor ites were knocked down at Sheepshead Bay yesterday* the talent receiving a terrific blow when Nealon ran unplaced in the Turf handicap, at a mile and three-sixteenths on the grass. Nealon picked up top weight. 124 pounds, and opened favorite at 4 to 5. but In spite of a tremendous play on him he reoeded to even money because of the fact that Miss Crawford was backed down ' a point to 5 and Acrobat was lowered from what Uirjr drink at lh? Waldorf-Astoria Hotel DAWSON'S^ SCOTCH COMBERi IRISH WHISKIES, IHI MINTI ^ TV Waldorf Importation Company I lorf-Aitoria I NIW YORK I wS-ta.tb.U'loOt "T*? Raanr Without ? rull." The Man With a ubilee Razor In free from "nhnvlng trmiblea." Tb#? JuMI#?a f-i five? a quick. clt??n ttnl ewij shave *r*rj I [ time. The best tlj.it wklil BM iMtl ma V 'kJ J terlals can pwdUM. PtlflC, |UI. Honed one year without rharice. 909 Pa. enue. SPORTING AND ATlll.KTIO OOOD9. aeT-M.tu.tb.20 909 ^?Avt HOTELS, RESTAURANTS 4 CAFES. Where to Dine. THE ST. JAMES, Kltl-( ?kiroDcan. Rooms. 81 to M. Blah-clua Bralauraot at ReuuuibU Plica ?yia-tt? 10 to 8. At the start Knapp. who rode a bad race throughout. <51*1 not get away any too well with Nealon who wan knocked back by Carthage ana then proceeded to get into all kinds of pockets Acrobat, on the other hand, sailed out in front with Miss Crawford and set a killing pace all the way around to the far turn At that point Nealon and Beacon Light, 7 to 1. be gun to move up on the outside, but again Knapp got shut off As they rushed down the homestretch Beacon Light bore out and colliding with Nealon almost sent tha latter to his knees. Then. Beacon Light, under a hard drive, overhauled the pace makers and' won the race from Miss Craw ford by a head in 1.5#, a new track record. Acrobat was a length out of the place, with the lame margin over Oxford, who beat Nealon less than a length. Electioneer, last year's Futurity winner, was believed to have been dropped into a soft spot in the fourth race, for three-year olds, at a mile, and thousands were wagered" on him at 7 to 10. He took the lead in the run up the backstretch and seemed to be an easy winner when he rounded the turn for home. But he weak ened after that and swerved badly when. Brussel put him under a sharp drive to stall off the challenge of Kentucky Beau. f> to 1. who made up a lot of ground In the last quarter. At the wire It was Electioneer by- a nostril, with Kentucky Beau beating Ampedo, 10 to 1, by five lengths. The lat ter was a head in front of If P Whit ney's Westbury. 0 to 1. who did well for his first start. The time was 1.38 4-5 Simply Breezed Home. Cairngorm, backed down to 4 to 5. was a big money burner in the handicap, at a mllo and a quarter. D'Arkle, 40 to 1, set the pace for nearly a mile, when Missouri Lad, 5 to 1. took command for a few moments. Then it looked like Cairngorm, as the latter made his run near the head of the stretch; but Right Royal, 5 to 2, came with a mighty rush when Hogg got him headed for the wire, and he simply breexed home four lengths to the good In 2.07. Missouri Lad came again and beat Cairngorm a head for the place. Royal Lady, 8 to 5. made all the pace in the second race, for three-year-old fillies, at a mile, and galloped to the judges with two and a half lengths to spare In 1.40 1-5. Clare Russell, 7 to 5. always the contender, beat Ktlllecrankle, 15 to 1, who came from nowhere, a length and a half for the place Belle of Iroquois, well played, was left at the barrier. There was an upset In the first race, a handicap for two-year-olds, six furlongs. Futurity course, when Jack Joyner's Rlalto, 10 to 1, showed the way practically from the start and won in a drive by half a length from Ben Fleet. 13 to 5, who got away slowly. Blue Heron. 20 fo 1, beat John Sanford's Onatassa. 7 to 5 favorite, a length for third place. The latter had no speed and was und?r the whip through the last half mile. The time was 1.14 1-5. There were twenty starters In the last race, for two-year-old fillies and geldings, five and a half furlongs, Futurity course. The winner turned up in Samuel Emery's Arasee, backed down to 5 from 10. who beat Miss Delaney. 5 to 1, by half a length. Sun gleam, 4 to 1 favorite, was tihe same dis tance back. Ariel played from 30 to 7, was nowhere. The time was 1.07. The attend ance was about 15.000. The Summaries. First race, handicap; two-year-olds: II.Joo added; alx furloDfi, futurity rtnirM? Blalto. 11 tl (Horner). 8 to 1, Ilru Fleet, 120 (Lowe|, 0 to 2. aeeoud; Blue Hen>n. Ml iSandy). IS to 1 third rime. 1.14 1-S. Klnf Cobalt UmalUM. All Alutw - and Faarloatur also ran. Sfcuod race, filing, three-year-old 0111m; 91,000 (Continued on Ninth "