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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, August 24, 1921, Image 12

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GIANTS LOSE--YANKS WIN--RUTH GETS TWO MORE HOMERS
GIANTS SWAT BALL,
CARDS HIT HARDER
Kelly and Bancroft Get Hom
ers, but Locals Fall
Again, 10 to 7.
BARNES IS KNOCKED OUT
So Is Haines, but Sherdell
Proves Far Better Belief
Than Sal lee.
Ry DAMKI..
George Kelly lashed out his twenty
first home run and Davy Bancroft ac
quired hla fifth at the Polo Grounds yes
terday afternoon. The Giants, recov
ered from the three hit stupor Into which
they were thrown by Pertlca the day be
fore. collected eleven other safe blows,
including u brace of two baggers by that
s^lf-samc K?!!y.
But even with tills generous aggrega
tion they were forced to bow to the
Cardinals both In hitting and in run
making. The Clouting Circus amassed
fifteen drives, five of them doubles, out
scored the New Yorks by 10 to 7 and J
knocked them out for the third time In
the series of four games. Last night
the Cards left here not to return until
next season. Good riddance!
The pitching, which was scattered over
the Harlem grass, reminded us greatly of
the heyday of Matty and Brown and
Plank and Bender. It was so different.
Neither of the starters?Jess Barnes for
the Giant3 and Jess Haines for the
Cardinals?was able to last.
And when it came to relief the Giants
got the worst of it. St. Louis called on
little Billy Sherdell, southpaw, while the
Giants sent in Slim Bailee, who also
pitches from the wrong side. Slim was
In for only tw oinnlngs, but his elon
gated presence was translated into 5
runs and the game.
Idnnti Make Strong: Finish.
If the Giants had started as strongly
as they finished there probably would
have been a different tale to tell. But
might have and would have and should
have, of course, are as slippery as eels
and have no place In baseball. That
great finish by the New Yorks strain
demonstrated that they are a scrappy
aggregation. They never quit, but they
got to Sherdcll too late. As it was. they
put over 4 runs and took some of the
coCklness out of the Cardinals. Their
scoring op'-ncd with a homer In the first
and closed with a homer In the ninth?
and lu between they Ignored mure
chances than there arc medals on a
Mexican general.
The rally in the nintri started with
Cunningham's getting a pitched hall in
lU? side. Bill had gone In to hit for
Bailee. Burns grounded to Hornsby.
Bancroft cracked a hit to right and
scored Cunnle. Frlsch found Sherdell'a
?low hall too much for him and fanned.
Itannie ran to second unmolested and
reached third too without drawing a
throw.
Young gave some life to the rally
with a hit through Stock, scoring Ban
croft. !vell.\ lifted the hall Into the
I ;'t Held bleachers, driving In Young
ahead of hjm and sending the rv?r con
sulting Cardinals Into one of their little
family confabs. A tap on Sherdoll'.s
shoulder from divers team mates seenie l
to encourage him. Meusel, who had
snubbed two great chances to be a hero,
tapped to Hornsby and the gamo was
orsr.
Moines Bars His Boast.
Haines faced only three hatters and
sll three got to first. He pitched only
two tdrikes In nil, and took tlu recall
with bowed head, for only the day
before in youthful exuberance In the
boat of an argument he hail promised
it do things to tic Giants on the fol
low Ins ifternoon. Haines pitched four
straight balls to Burrs, but the pass was
cancelled Immediately when George was j
o'it stealing. With tne count 2 and a. ;
Bancroft clouted the leather Into the:
sight Held stand. Frlsch got four
halls too and out went Haines in favor i
of Sherdcll, who made Young pop and
end a rally which should have won
the game for the Glguts, but died an
untimely death.
The New Yorks got another run in the
sixth on hits by Frlsch and Young and
a double by Kelly. They got a third In
the next round 011 a single by Snyder, a
hit by Burns and Bancroft's s? orifice
fly ?o McHenrv. Burns throw his hat
at the boll in a lilt and run and ^ot a
. a'et.v.
St. Louis took II,e lead In the second
when demons, facing lull bases, singled
to le t and scored Muller, who h,i?l been
hit by a pitched ball, and McHenry, who
had doubled. Cltmnna and McHenry
were the arch trouble makers for the
Giants all afternoon, demons collected
two singles and a double and drove in
five runs. At this point we want to
propound n query: Why do thy New
York pitchers regard demons as a dead
low ball hitter when he Is a "sucker" for
s low hall and a clouting wonder on a
Mali one" Barnes and then Bailee fed
I Im high ones end he fed them to the
scurrying fielders.
'lore I: ii ii w for (nrtls.
The Cards go*, two runs i n four hits
In the third. Fournlor, Hornsby, Muel
ler ami t-Jivan did the hitting. A double
hv Mueller and a single by demurs gave
thern another In the sixth. In the
eighth, after Hornsby had singled and
McHenry doubled and Mann and l-avan
had fanned. Bailee tried to pass Cloinons
to got at Sherdell.
But Tubby reached out for a wide one
nrul cracked It. Just out of Yoimk'j) reach
for (wo bases. Single* by Pcbuf'* and
McHenry, a poss to Stock and a sacrifice
fly by Minn figured In the scoring of
three rum in the ninth.
. r i 'd in fft.t i Kim YOWt Ik.)
i r ti pop,
.' S llb.r* 4 0 0 .( n nm
? h
40 I
? "riudf*.. t <>i o bo hvrafr.es. .12 2 o ; i
. i.. . f. coo o nn'Frlerh.Hb. *11 1 7
? 'tibr.th. "21 0 no Vouag.rf.. *12 0 oo
rtoeS.ir,.. nit I OOiK'llv.lh.. Ml 7 II
*1 Ji'shy 2b 3 I .1 2 4 AlMeuseUf. !\ 0 1 I SO
v#'"''er.-f 2 3 2 1 no R||ngs,2h 401 .1 2 0
vann.rf too 1 no.r Smlth.c ooo i in
M'H'rv.lf .V 2 1 1 0 0 Rnyili-r.r.. 4 12 fl on
T,avnn.es. 30 1 4 1 OHernei.p . 2 00 1 3 0
f'letn'nr.c 403 4 1 OltProw n.... loo 0 0 0
Haines,p. 0 f 1 0 0 OiHallee.p... 000 0 1 0
Sherdel.p 4 OA 0 8 OjtCun'ham 010 0 00
Totals.37 10 IS 27 ft 0| Totals...37 7 13 27 21 2
?Batted for .7. Smith In the ninth Inning.
tUslteit for Barnes In the seventh Inning.
Ulntteij for Sa'lee in the ninth Inning.
fi?. t,oti|s 0 2 2 0 0 10 2 7-10
New York 1 n o o o 1 1 n r 7
Too h-v* hits McHenry. Mueller. Kelly. 2:
'lemons. Ilnrttsbv. Horn- rtme ll.vrr.if'.
I r'lv. Seerl |r. ?, pic-'-, Bancroft Mann.
T.nfi on he see. o'-n Yoi>. S: ft. trolls,
Test s on t r.il*?Of f Its me* \ . f , .
? '* Unifies 2 off S.ierilrl, 1, )1lt??Off
lislncs, 1 In 13 Inning: off Plw>nl?,|. Ij in
?> Inspire; off Bn-ic-, u in 7 Inolsgs; off
tolfee. fl h 2 Innings mi hv pl'rher?By
Beines, 1 (Mueller): hv Sh?rdel. 1 (Punning
l anil. Struck out?By Be:nes. 8: by Heller,
". by fiherrtel, 4. Winning p'teher- stirrdel.
I.nelug pitcher?Barnes, t'mnliee O'Pev end
Oulgley. Tlrua of genu* 2 hours and 13 min
utes.
l.vsritMl FHBF.TS FIF1M TO 1>AY.
;<rooklm vs. Chleagn, 3:20 P. M.?Adv.
)
Ithe listening post!
#
1 " By Walter Trumbull <?
Copyright, tut J, by Tut N'bw Toth. TtmnALP.
BLIND STAGGERS.
DID you ever see two old time athletes who did not realize how fat
and short of wind they had become try to race a quarter of a mile?
Well, that is how the American League race looks to us. But if one
of the said athletes turned his ankle on the way around the track you nat
urally would expect the other one to win, unless he dropped dead from
overexertion.
The Yanks and Cleveland are staggering toward the finish line, but
there is some excuse for Cleveland. With O'Neill and Nunamaker injured
and Bagby's arm gone wrong, the Indians naturally have not had their full
strength. The Yankees certainly have tried hard to kick this season's pen
nant into Ohio.
HE COULD STAND IT.
In the old days of professional baseball you would find a man pitching
about three days a week and playing the outfield the rest of the time. They
do It on email town teams to-day. If the Yanks get desperately hard up for
twlrlers why don't they stick Babe Ruth on the mound occasionally? When
he's right he probably Is the best southpaw in the league, and even now he
could go in there and pitch better baseball than most of them. Babe is a big,
husky citizen who could easily stand tho extra work.
NEW YORK TO MATTY.
Hero of many a hard fought fight.
Master of all of tin twirlcr's art,
Stalwart warrior of skill and might,
Cool, calm veteran, stout of heart,
('ould you but stand on the pitching mound,
Could you hut close in the ancient fray,
"What ffenzicd cheers from the stands would sound'
We'd give our cause to your hands to-day;
For when we had need of a battle won
You were our bulwark, Mathewson.
YOUTH AND AGE.
Although Cooper has won more games. Babe Adams and Glazner are the
leading pitchers of the Pirates as far as percentage goes. If the Pittsburgh
team gets into the world's series, and there appears to be small doubt that it
will, It will be Interesting to watch the work of the veteran and the youngster.
Adams made his reputation In a world's series a dozen years ago.
In these days of tremendous hitting it is not likely that any team will gje,
through a series with two pitchers, so while Cooper and Adams will be tjtto
mainstays of their club In any post season games, Hamilton, Glazner, Zinn,
Yellowhorse and Morrison may all get into a battle or two.
STILL HAVE THAT FIGHTING CHANCE.
Of course, the Giants are not positively out of the running yet. It they
can step up and take three-fourths of their remaining games from the, Pirates
the fight will be on again in earnest.
In all respects but one McGraw's present aggregation is fully the equal
of his later pennant winning combinations. Give this team five such pitchers
as Matty, Wiltse, Marquard, Ames and Crandall and it would walk in.
CHARLEY HERZOG.
They say that Charley Herzog is about as good as ever and that there
is an outside chance of his coming back into the big leagues. If he really is
playing his old time brand of baseball he would be Invaluable to a team such
as the Yankees. He has the true fighting spirit, and he has the experience,
and he is a great money player. He would give that infield the aggressiveness
it frequently appears to lack.
McGraw always was'too great a manager to permit hispersoml likes or
dislikes to interfere with strengthening his team. He and Herzog didn't get
along personally, but what McGraw thought of him as a player is shown by
the number of times he recalled him when he needed him. Put Hwrzog with
a club that has a chance to split world's series money and he'll play his
head off.
A LARGE OCCASION.
The American Golfer tournament is to he played at the Pelham Golf Club
to-day. Among the experts who will take part in it are such skilful golfers as
Irvin Cobb, Ring Gardner, Clarence Buddington Kelland, Jimmy Montague
and Hughey Fuller ton.
Dngaa's Double in Tenth
Wins for the Athletics
Faber Has Two Bad Innings
for White Sox.
Chicago, Aug. 23 < American).?
Philadelphia .imp from behind to-day
and defeated <"iioago, R to 5. In ton
inning*. Th. locals took a four run
lrai' off MtC" a".l added another run
off Rommell before he settled down.
Fahrr .??uffered two bad innings, the
?? isitors t\ ing Ihr scor after two mm
were out in the seventh.
Paring; base running by K. A. Collins,
who singled In the tenth and scored on
Dugan's double after two were out,
gave Philadelphia the w inning run. The
score;
PHILADELPHIA (A.)I CHICAGO fA.)
ib r h n ? f1 ah r h o I ?
Wtt.rf. . r, 0 0! J'bns'n.ss (HIJ 3 ?1
F.riffln.lb 4 11 ? ft 0! M'llgsn.Sb B 5 2 2 f. ft
< \V ker.lf t 'M ;; ft o l> Mimi.Zb r. 1 3 5 3 1
Perkhu. on ISO Hooper,rf r? n n n tin
V. v f I 1 i. n n .??jUk.tf. ? ? 4 11 2 no
f.ii .-on.,".', tof 1 1 "SO. ?'.-.Hi. "i 0 t 11 nn
i ". kr ?-'! o 1 2 " nr.io hi., r t n i .? n n
Ohvai. tun :: ?! 2 t-'rio'k.of r. ft 1 '2 nn
Maori., p. Ml (1 I n Ii -.Ik.o . ".0 1 r. 2 ft
rt'm. ii.p. 210 'i ;; n Fabrr.p.. 1 ft n 20
nmi hi.. 1 n 1 o n n
I Mo. 1 lan ono n no
Tom 11 m e 11 rn in 2 Total* 43 r. 13 ::<> 17 3
?T7*tted f, ? K?b?r la tenth Inning.
1 rtan for llratchl In tenth Inning.
Philadelphia 0 03000200 1?ft
Chicago 2 21 000000 0?5
Two h!>*? lilts?Dykes, Dugnn. Bratchl.
s'.-.s 11 ba?o?? Witt, Mulligan. Double play?
Mulligan ? nn#--elated). Left on haaee?
Philadelphia, 7; Chicago, 12. Usee* on hall*
?Off Paher 2, off Mnorp, 2: off Rommell. 2.
H'i??Off Moore, five In two Inning*: off
P.orrim"ll firh- In eight inning*. Hit by
I'lfrhei lly Fah.r f.ilfflni Struck out?
P. Pah. 1 I by Rommell, 3. Wild pitch
For ? v hiring pitcher?Rotnrn"!I TTmpiree
X;iI! > > v -o|'y. Time of gctrte?1
hour and .'.7 minute*.
Rcd*j Buy Infielder.
. jininl Dnpnt It to Tm: Nrw York Hhuls.
i'hamhessrcro, Pa., Aug. 28.?Wal
ter Klmml, k, third baseman of the
Wayne: boro club of the Blue Ridge
T> ague, his been sold to Cincinnati for
$2 600, ,?nld to be a record price In the
Blue Ridge League. Klmmlck Is re
garded a* the best "find" In the league.
He hns made eighteen home runs this
segson. IWly Clark, pitcher, also g<? .?.?
to Clndfit II on thirty days' trial.
Southarn Association.
tie I!o. k. 5 (n
v nn:n, t I . mhighain. ft.
V mi'tde. 0 Mobile, 3.
Nail i llle. 4; Fhetmnoogs, 3
Braves Hit Glazner Hard
Enough to Beat Pirates
Grimm's Homer Brings Losers
Their Only Runs.
Rostov, Auk. 23. (National).?Bos
ton hit Glazner hard enough In the first
three Innings to defeat Pittsburgh, 4 to
, 3, to-dny. Cariron pitched the last "five
| innings and held Boston to two hits
i and no runs.
Pittsburgh's runs came when Grinim
made a home run to deep right centre
with two on base in the ^sixth. The
score:
PITTSBURGH (N.) | BOSTON (N.)
ab r h o a *| ab r h o a e
M'vllle.ss 4 0 2 8 1 OfNlxon.cf.. 411 3 00
Bight*.,If. 5 0 0 3 1 OIB'bare.ss. 411 6 4 0
R-.aon.rf. r> 1 3 0 0 O'So'rth.rf.. 4 1 2 4 00
B'hart.lb 5 0 1 1 2 OlCrttlse.lf.. 40 1 1 0 0
T'rney.2b 4 01 1 4 OlRoeckel.lJb 3 12 0 2 0
Carey.-f. 411 4 0 o HolUe.lb.. 3 0 1 12 00
Orl'm.lb. 412 8 0 0 Ford,2b... 3 0 2 1 30
Schmidt ,o *0 1 3 1 0 O'Nell.e... 2 00 0
Gletrmr.p 10 0 o 0 0!Watson,p. 3 00 0 0 0
rlson.p 2 0 2 1 1 0:
?Roliwsr. 1 00 0 O 0|
Totals.30 3 13 24 10 0| Totn!*..30 4 in ;;r 1C. 0
?Bpftrd for Carlson In the ninth inning.
Pittsburgh O 0 O O 0 3 0 0 f?7
Boston 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 x?4
Tvo base hits?Cruise, Ford. Three base
hit?Holke. Home run?Grtinm. Stolen base
?Boeckel. Sacrifice?O'Neil. Left on bases
?Pittsburgh, 10: Boston, 3. Base on balls?
Off IVatson, 1. Hits?Off Glazner, 8 In 3 In
nings; off Carlson, 2 In 3 Innings. Struck
out?By Glazner, 1; by Carlson, 1. Losing
pltrher?Glazner. Umpires?Hart and Bren
nan. Time of game?1 hour and 32 minutes.
Homer for Cy Williams.
PHIt.ADRl.PHlA, Aug. 23.? (National)
?Cy IVtillams duplicated his feat of
Mondnv by driving the hall over the
right field wall for a homo run to-day
and gave Philadelphia it one to nothing
victory over Chicago. The score:
CHICAGO <N.) I PHILADELPHIA <N.)
ab r h o a e| ab r h o a e
Flack,rf. .4 0 2 1 0 Of.T Smith,2b 4 0 1 2 50
H'lloe'r.ss 4 0 2 5 8 0iMllier,3b.. 4 0 0 2 1 0
Terry,2b. 8 00 1 ? 0|Lebo'u.rf. 3 02 4 0 0
Deal,3b. .. 4 0 1 0 4 0| Klng.lf... 301 1 00
Barber.If. 8 00 1 0 0]Lee,lb 3 00 0 0 0
Malsol.ef. 8 0 J 1 J o'Wlll'ms.ef 8 11 4 00
Grimes,lb 4 o 0 12 1 0 Pklnson.es 3 0 0 1 2 0
O'F'rell.O 8 00 .1 0 O'Henllne.c. 3 0 2 4 1 0
?Marlatt. 100 O O O'Mead'WJ.p 2 0 0 0 4 0
Freem'n.p 3 0 0 0 0 0!
Tots Is 32 0 7 21 1.1 0 Total" 28 1 7 27 130
' "Ratted fur O'Farrell In ninth Inning.
' Chicago 0 o n 0 0 0 0 O 0 0
i PMia.it 'pills it u i) o J o (I o x?i
Home run? V llli?m?. stolen base?Matael.
? Sacrifices?Terry, \i -Kiowa. 1>oub|e play?
I <Irlniet nnd Hollndier. Left on banes?Chi
I cage. S Philadelphia, 4 Bnses nn balls
r?fi Mendo'.vs, 2. Struck out?By Meadows, 4;
I by Freeman. 3. Wild pitch Meadow*. Um
pires? Moran and Rlgler. Tims of game?
I hour and 18 minutes.
National and American League Records.
RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES.
MATIOWAf, USAOl'B. AMERICAS IJSAnt'E.
I<41111., 10: New Vnrk. 7. Nfw Vnrk, fl; ( Ifffliinil, 1.
Clnrlnoitll. 7i Prnnkl.vn, 7 '10 Innlis"). Boston, 10; SI. l/O-il*. 3.
Ilo-lon. PHI'hurth, rhllndriiHllit. 0: I'hlrngo, .1 '10 Inning*),
nibdrl ill!ii, I. t'hiriign, 0. Detroit. I?; Washington, .'I.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
I'l ifd. Ui'ii, ;?>.(. Plnjed. W?>. 11>?1. I'.f
117 7 . ?. .TO <1? H iril .
IC'i 7 :i .'t> .V" Mow
IM it. li ..V0 Wa-Hn-lnr
i.-o "i .ii". ???. i.ooi.
I "I SO .*<7 ..7PP . It'Mtnn
l'.l 5;? 111 .H'i Detroit
117 17 70 .107 I lilengo
tin a* no .an Philadelphia
rilt?horg'i
Mew \ ork
Ho.Inn .
Onmkfi o . .
Sf. I mil.
Clreinnatl
Chhiigo
Philadelphia
117 77 1.7 .010
I'l 7f M ?l<
120 04 M ,538
110 Oft 00 .402
117 05 CO .470
. Ill .77 01 .471
117 .70 07 .427
lift 41 13 .371
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TO-DAY.
n Mew York (two). . Mew York In flnreland.
P> In Rnmkljn. Ho.ton In SI. lonl*.
SI. I.nuk In Biwtnn, Philadelphia In f'hlrarn.
iMnrlnnati In Philadelphia. I Washington la Detroit.
YANKS WIN BY 6 TO 1;
RUTH HITS 2 MORE
~ ' t
Qumn Holds Indians to Five
Hits, and Huginen Trail
by Only a Point.
By WltlJAM B. HAXXA,
Special De.tpatrh to The Mew Yobk Hbsald
Ct.xvelanp, Aug. 23y?Boss Hugglns
of the Yankees slipped Jack Quinn into
the breach to-day so as not to overwork
Ills regular pitchers, and the old fellow
came to time with a splendidly pitched
game of ball. Ho held the American '
League loaders and champions to live1
hits, and Babe Rutfh rammed two home j
runs to the distant beyond with a man
on base each time. Between Quinn's
timely production of winning pitching
and Ruth's equally timely and much
more dramatic clouts to the world out
side. the Yankees won handily by 6 to
1 and are <only one point behind the
Indians In the race for the American
League peamnt.
Ruth matfe first his forty-seventh,
t then his forty-eighth home run of the !
I home run "bedecked year. He is within
j six clrcul/ belta of his reccd 'f last
t year and. Is biffing all comers with great
freedom and enjoyment. Y"ct ho and i
Quinn bad no monopoly of the service- j
able <ifj?ids this afternoon. Scliang was a |
batting live one, too, and fielding of un
common speed and precision was done
by McNally, Peck and Ward, with
brilUant running catch by Ruth of a
short foul to the left field line.
1 'Caldwell was the sufferer in the
Cleveland box. The Tanks made but
s?rven hits In all, but made five of them
'fit Caldwell, and manipulated their
seven hits for six runs. Opportune bat
<tlng did it and the opportune error by
Wambsganss of the home circle.
Five Hits Off Qainn.
Quinn pinched the Indians down to
five hits, all but one being mado with
two out. Only in the fifth was Quinn
menaced. He pitched with leliberation
and care bestowed on every batter and
with hair line control broke his splthail
into the pronounced confusion of the
left handed batters opposing hirr.
The first blow delivered by the Yan
kees was Ruth's home run. Peck was on
first by grace f - Gardner's fumble when
the Babe swung at three and one. The
ball shot very high and dropped on the
Hinterland eide of the right field screen,
with Elmer Smith peering up wistfully.
Elmer Miller, In the second half, snatched
a ehoetop liner from Wamby's wand In
scrumptious style.
Ward popped a double Into right in tho
second, McNally sacrificed, and Schang
bored the centre field scenery with a crisp
single. He tried to make a double of it
and was thrown out by Speaker, but he
sent Ward to where the latter wanted
to go.
The Babe came up again in t lie third,
with Pock on base. This time Peck had
singled. Caldwell grooved a ball at three
and nothing. It came up straight and
big and Ruth took a toe hold. He rode
that balloon sized baseball over the right
field boundary and on to the roof of a
little house far, far south of there.
Meusel almost pounded into the left field
bleachers, but a well judged catch by
Jamleson turned him back.
Doc Johnston began Cleveland's half
with a swat to centre, the Indians' first
hit. Then the fans began to root, and
they can turn things upside down here
when they get started. Peck made a
fine play on O'Neill's slow grounder, and
Pipp's fast return nearly picked John
ston e/f second. Quinn stayed steady
and no further trouble developed.
Mail3 relieved Caldwel! in the fourth,
his first appearance in three weeks.
Sehang drubbed him for a double and
came home when Quinn's ground ball
filtered through Wambsganss.
Smith Hits Homer.
Smith got into the home run game In
the fourth. He hit over the right field
screen with two out. Sharp work by
MeNslly and Ward on shooting ground
ers kept the Cleveland"* from dolrvr more
execution.
Sewell's foul In the fifth gave Ruth a
chance to star on defence. He ran full
tilt to the foul line and was oft balance
when he caught It. A fair amount of
applause greeted the catch.
Ward complicated matters with a wide
throw to first on Johnston, and O'Neill
made an Infield hit Malls flopped on
strikes, but Qulnn couldn't work Jamle
son and filled the bases by passing him.
Qulnn seemed a bit flustered by the
deafening Applause and followed two
strikes with three balls. With the run
ners all in motion. Peck threw out
Wambsganss. Burns hatted for Ma U
in the seventh and Morton wns pitch. -
In the elg th. He passed Ruth, but m.i t
have had something, as Morsel, Plpp
and Ward were unable to hit the oall
hard. \V%rd let two strikes whisk by
wh'lo he stood there a graven image.
From the fifth on until two were oat
in the ninth, Quinn mowed them do'vu
like bowling pins. O'Neill cut In w!:n
a hit in the seventh with two out aid
Sewell In the eighth with two out. But
Johnston poked to Ward In a last effort
and the game ended. Ward to Peck' i
paugh. The score:
NEW TORK (A.l | CLEVELAND fA.l
abrhoa* abrhoae
Miller.rf 4 00 t 0 ClJam'son.lf S 0 0 1 ti 0
I'rck'h.ss. 4 'j 1 'j 0 0! W'b'ss,2b. 4 00 5 1 1
Rtlth.If. .1"" 1' 0 0 Speaker.rf 4 00 4 1 o
Meusel.rf. 4 0 0 1 o 0 Smith,rf. 411 P 0 0
I'ipp.lb.. . 3 0 0 18 1 0tf,,ri!ner,.1b 4 0 0 0 HI
Werd,2h. 1110 r. 1|8eM-pU.c*. 401 2 T.o
?1> N lv,.1h 3 o 1 o 2 OlJ'hnet'n.lb 4 0 1 7 0 1
Srhang.e. 412 2 0 OIO'Ne!||,c.. :i 0 2 r. 2 0
Qulnn.p .? 3 0 0 I 1 0 <'sMv ell.p 0 0 O 0 10
Matlr.p . 10 0 O 0 0
Totals 320 7 27 181 Morton,p.. 000 0 00
[?llraney. . 1 0 0 0 0 0
[tBurns.... 1 0 0 0 0 0
! Totals 331527113
?Rntted for Caldwell In third Inning.
tRntted for Mails in seventh Inning.
New York 2 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0-0
Cleveland 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0?1
Buns hatted In?By Ruth. 4: by Schang, 1:
by Smith, 1. Earned runs?Off Qulnn. 1;
off Caldwell. 4
Two base hits?Ward, Sehang. O'Neill.
11,'rne runs?ltuth, 2; Smith. Stolen base?
Tfipp. Sacrifice?MeNnlly. Double play?
Sewell, Wambsvanf' and Johnston. T,eft on
bases?New Vork, C Cl??lnnd. II. Hoses on
balls? Off Qulnn. 1; off t-id- eti, j; eff
Malls, I' off Morton. 2. Hlt??Off cald
v-el|. ., In three tunings: off dells, 2 In four
Innings; off Morton, pnie In t>vn Innings,
struck ou'-- R> 'Hilnn, 2 I v ''nldwell, 3;
by Mall*. 1: by Morton, I tawing pitcher?
Cstdwell. Umpires?Chill and Morlarliy.
Time of gamy, 2 houra and 7 minutes.
Antes of the Ynnkees,
Chick Pcwster. who has been reatln
at his home In Baltimore since th
Yanks left New York, rejoined the part
to-day.
The Tankees have bought Tom Roger
a right hnnded pitcher, and he report"
to them to-day. A deal was made wit
the Buffalo Internationals for him, H
has seen big Is ague service anil wilt h
with the Yanks the r ?t of t' <? year.
Fran!: Tinker went to New York frot
fk. I.ouis If. way of his home in Trapr*
Mtl. He might to be fit for p'sy by 1h
time the 1 up re'urns.
Eastern League.
New Haven, : Watertmry, 1.
Albany, 12; Bridgeport,
Hartford, (1; Worcester, 4 (first gsme).
Worcester, 4; Hartford, 1 (second game,
twelve Innl igs).
PIMsfleld, 7; Springfield, 4.
Baseball To day. I'oln (ironnds, 2 flames,
1;30 1'. M. Giants vs. Pittsburgh.?Adv.
MITCHELUFALTERS
IS10TH;REDS WIS
Dodgers Lose by 7 to L1 When
Rivals Score Five Runs in
Extra Inning.
The Dodgers and the Hods slipped
quietly through a ten Inning game at
Ehbets Field yesterday afternoon and
the Dodgers lost, 7 to 2. The home team
wae not In the lead at any stage, and for
that reason perhaps the fans made no
noise. Tommy Griffith caused the only ,
break In the silence in the seventh In
ning when ho knocked a homo run. Ex- ,
cept for the ripple of opplauce which fol- ,
lowed the fans eat as though gagged
and handcuffed.
After winning the Reds packed their
belongings and silently departed?not to
return again until next season. As a
result of defeat the Dodgers lost ground j
In tho tight for third place, for the I
Brave*, who are third, defeated the j
Pirates.
Peter Donohue, the tall young right I
hander who was dlseoverod by one of
Pat Moran's scouts In Texas last spring, I
gave a remarkable exhibition of twirling j
lor the Reds. Although only 20 years |
old. he allowed the Flatbush team only
eight hits, three of which were crowded j
Into tho fourth Inning.
Opposed to Donohue was Mitchell, who
also pitched a good game, but his sup
port wns not of the airtight variety, ond
a mlsplay on the part of Kllduff helped
the Reds to score their first pair of runs.
In the tenth Mltcliell faltered and four
hits and five tallies were scored off him.
In the first inning the Dodgers threat
ened to give their slabetcr an early lead.
After Olson had been disposed of John
ston drew a paw and Griffith hit in front
of the plate and was safe when Donohue
in fielding the ball found It elusive.
Wheat hit to the young pitcher for an
easy out at first and Myers was tossed
cut by Bohne.
In the second inning Mitchell was un
fortunate. Kllduff and Johnston made
errors which allowed two runs. Dau
bert, first up, hit a grounder to Kilduff,
who fumbled long enough to allow Jake
to reach first. Duncan followed with
single to right and when Johnston let
fhe throw to third get away from him
Daubcrt completed the circuit and Dun
can advanced to second. Hargrave sac
rificed, and a single to centre by Kopf
sent Duncan across the plate.
The Dodgers scored their Initial tally
in the fourth Inning. With one out
Kllduff hit safely to left and moved to
second when Miller beat out a bit to
Kopf. Kopf tried for a force play at
second, but Pete was there ahead of the
ball. Mitchell lifted a foul to Hargrave
and then Olson singled, scoring Kilduff.
The Dodgers threatened to score again
in the round when Daubert fumbled
Johnston's hard hit grounder, but Grif
fith grounded out.
Tn the seventh Griffith evened the
score when after Johnston was tossed
out he drove the ball over the right
field wall. The wallop did not upset
Donohue, for he struck out Wheat a
moment later.'
As soon as the game went over the
regulation distance the Dodgers slipped,
and nine men faced Mitchell in the extra
round. Neale led off with a single and
Bohne sacrlfced. Groh lilt to Olson and
Neale beat Ivan's peg to third. Roush
grounded to Kilduff and Neale beat the
throw to the plate. Groh and Roush
I then made a double steal successfully
; and a single by Daubert sent them both
home. Duncan popped tfi Olson, but
Margrave doubled, scoring Daubert.
I Kopf singled and sent Hargravc across
; the plate with the fifth tally. The score:
CINCINNATI (N.) | BROOKLYN (N.)
ah r h o no; ah r h o t
Neale,rf. 411 1 0 0|Ol.ion.ss.. 0 0 1 a 0 0
Bohne,2b 4 0 1 1 7 0'J'hnstn,3b 4 0 1 1 2 1
Groh,3b. . 4 1 2 0 2 llGrlfflth.rf 5 1 2 0 00
Roush,cf. 511 2 OOlWheat.lf. 0 0 0 4 1 0
IVbert.lb 5 2 117 OlMyers.cf. 50 1 2 1*0
Duncan,If 5 1 2 2 00|Sehm'r1t.lh BOOM 0 0
Harg've.c 4 1 1 4 0 0! Kilduff,2b 4 1 1 3 4 1
Kopf.ss.. 4 0 2 3 ?OlMlller.c... 4 02 3 2 0
Don'hue.p 4 0 0 0 2 11 Mitchell,p. 400 0 3 0
Totals 30 7 11 30 20 3! Totals 31 2 8 30 182
Clnelnnntl 0 20000000 5?7
Brooklyn 0 001 00 1 00 0?2
Two base hit?Hargravr. Three base hit?
Groh. Home run?Griffith. Stolen basea?
Groh. Rou-ih. Sacrifices?Bohne, Donohue
Double plays?Olson. Kilduff and Sehmandt:
Wheat and Sehmandt. Left on bases?Cin
cinnati. Brooklyn. 10. Bare on balls?
Off Donohu. , 1: off Mitchell, 4. Struck
out?Tly Donohue, 2; by Mitchell, 1. 'Um
pires?McCormlck and Klem. Time of
game?1 hour and 55 minutes.
Tigers Defeat Senators.
D598*!9, Mich., Aug. 23.?American)
?Detroit hit Zachary and Courtney
hard to-day and won easily from Wash
ington. 12 to 3.
Dnnie Bush, former Tiger Inflelder.
released to Washington recently, went
Into the game as a pinch hitter against
Ids old teammates and hit a single.
The scot
WASIMNOTCN (A.* I DETROIT (A.)
ah r h o p "I ah r h o a e
Smith.rf 40 1 0 10iYoung.2b. 5 2 3 .3 0 1
Harris,2h 4 00 2 5 1
Judge.11). ,10 1 10 0 0'
Miller.if.. 411 2 0 1
Milan,cf 40 1 3 0 0
Sh'nks.Sh 4 0 1 2 5 1
Ohar'ty.e 3 11 .3 11
Lam'te.ss 4 0 0 2 1 0
Zarh'y.p. 2 11 0 2 0
Court*y,p 0 00 0 1 0
?Bush... 10 1 0 0 0
IRlce 1 0 0 0 0 0
Jones,3h.. 5 1
Cohb.cf... 5 2 3 2 0 0
Veach.lf.. 4 0 2 3 0 0
Tli-ll'nn.rf 5 1 2 2 0 0
Blue.lb... 5 1 0 14 0 0
Hlag'd.sa. 4 11 1 0 0
Basilar,o. 12 1 2 10
Oldham.p. 3 2 2 0 1 0
Totals.37 12 10 27 10 1
Totals..34 3 8 24 18 4|
?Patted for Zachary In the seventh Inning.
? Ratted for Courtney In the ninth Inning.
Washington 00110100 0- 3
Detroit 0 0 3 o O 3 1 4 x?12
Tivn hn p hi*..?Oldham, Cohb, lleilinann.
Miller, Milan. Klagstead, Waeh, Young.
Home ) in Ghnrril.v. Stolen bases?Judge,
Cohli. V < a( h. Sacrifices?Judge, Oldham.
Double pis. i?Harris and Judge; Flagstii.d,
Young ami Blue. Left on bases Washington,
7; Detroit, 0. Bases on halls?Off Zachary,
2; off Courtney, 2; off Oldham, 1. lilts?Off
Zachary, 10 In H innings off Courtney, 0 In
2 Innings. Hit by pitcher?Hy Oldham, 1
(Smith). Struck out?By Oldham, 2; by
Courtney, 2. Wild pitch?Zachary. Balk?
Zachary. Losing pitcher?Zachary. Umpires
?Tllldehrand, Dlnneen and Evans. Time of
game?2 hours nnd 1 mlnuts.
f ? ? ? 11 " ??
Mile. Lenglen Sees Her First Ball Game
and Calls Giants "a Nice Lot of Boys"
By DAMEL.
FOR a time it VU hard to teil which was the greater attra"tion at the Polo
Grounds yesterday afternoon?the ball game or Mile. Suzanne Lenglen,
tlie French tennis champion. At the close we voted in favor of Mademoi
selle. La Belle Suzanne came Into the park about fifteen minutes before game
time, and It was not long be'fore the five thousand knew that the young woman
in the yellow dress In Box 84 was the tennis wonder of Europe. She was ac
companied by her mother and A. R. de Joannis, vice president of the French
Tennis Association.
John McGraw and Hughey Jennings welcomed Mile. Lenglen on behalf of
the New York club, and then the star wandered out to the Giants' dugout to
be Introduced to the players. She was photographed with some of them.
Frankle Frlsch was one of the selections, and when he tried to hide behind her,
with a blush suffusing his face, la belle Suzanne would not have it thus. She
made him trot right out In front.
Fhil Douglas asked, "What show Is she in?"' And when somebody replied,
"In the tennis tournament," Phil averred he had to go and see it. Earl Smith
asked "When does she sing?" And was rather disappointed that she did not
chirp a note.
La belle Suzanne declared that the Giants were "a nice lot of boys," and
the Giants announced they were in favor of Mademoiselle.
Mile. Lenglen was greatly Impressed with baseball. She never before had
seen a game, and It thrilled her. But there wero many points which puzzled.
"Why Is It that the St. Louis thrower tries to fool the New Ybrk men with
the bats, and the New York thrower does not try to fool the St. Louis men
with the bats?" she asked.
Now, there was facer! If anybody can tell John McGraw the answer?
he has been searching for it all season?he can have a nicely engraved set of
rain checks for 1920.
STAR BOUTS NOW ON
PERCENTAGE BASIS
No More Fabulous Guarantees
to Boxers in This State, Ath
letic Commission Rules.
There will be no more fabulous guar
antees to boxers In this State It was
decided at the regular weekly meet
ing of the State Athletic Commis
sion held yesterday. After September 1
all main or so-called star bouts arrnnge-1
for by boxing clubs doing- business under
license in this State must be on a per
centage basis. No guarantees or special
bonuses to so-called drawing caTds or
stars will bo permitted.
Other details of this rule, such as the
size of the percentage to which a boxer
Is entitled, will be worked out later. It
is not likely that tho commission will at
tempt to set the maximum percentage
that may be granted, but there will be a
minimum. What that will be has not
been decided upon as yet.
The commission also adopted the fol
lowing rule relating to timekeepers:
"When a knockdown occurs the time,
keeper shall Immediately arise and an
nounce the seconds audibly up to the
ninth secorld at the same time keeping
his eyes on his timepiece. At the tenth
second, providing this is not ihe termina
tion of the round, he will s'rike the gong
twice. The referee wl!? keep count in
unison with the ilnvgeeper as nearly
as it Is possible for him to do so without
neglecting any of his required attention
to the boxers In the ring.
If a round should naturally terminate
during a knockdown, before the count
would Indicate a knockout, the time
keeper shall sound the gong twice, nt the
same time announcing the knockdown ;
second, that the round terminated."
The managers of the Boxing Drome
appeared for their hearing on their sus
pended license and assured the commis
sion that their financial obligations will
all be paid promptly and In the near
future. The commission assured them
that when this was satisfactorily accom
plished the suspension would be lifted.
Red Sox Make Sixteen
Hits and Defeat Browns
St. Louts, Aug. 23 (American) Bos
ton made 1C lifts count for 15 runs
in the first seven innings and won the
first game of the series to-day from St
Lous, 15 to 2.
.Too Bush was tho star, getting a
single, double and triple In addition to
driving In 5 runs and scoring 2 himself.
His triple came In the fifth with the
bases full. The score:
BOSTON (A.) I ST. LOUIS (A.)
ADrhoftel fibrhonA
TiWlb'd.cf 502 2 OOTobln.rf.. 4 2 2 2 0 0
J22 i jjOIEIlerbe.Sb 30 1 t St
n 0 0| Sister,lb.. 5 0 1 12 00
n ?. MU ? 2 ? ?* 00|WI!rms.lf 400 1 0 1
Pratt,2b.. 034 4 2 OlJa'bson.cf 20 t 2 0 2
^1". ,. !? fr 1 0 Wetzel,of. 2 00 1 no
o ?. 5 2 2 3 o Olg'ftvereld.c 2 o o 1 20
. cott'SS" 4 .. 1 O 3 OjrColllns.c 20 | 0 no
' 0 o ooOertier.aa. 1 02 0 5 0
W.I Itcra.c J 00 I 0 o Me.M>.2b. 4 00 1 3 )
Rush.p... -.2 3 0 5 OiPavts.p... I 0 0.0 3o
r.iorcn.p ooo i 0 oiVanO'er.p ooo o no
tv.,.i. |Harwell,p. loo o 00
Totals.4. 1,. 1, 2( 12 OIT'nlmero.p 100 0 00
I'Lanib.... l o I 0 no
,T, .. ^ _ Totals...34 * 0 27 10 3
Batted for Palmero tn ninth Inning
I?,""10"-. I 10 3 0220 0?13
St. Louis 00001 01 0 0?2
PmYt" 2""%n1iV?Mcl.Sr"- nu"h- Jaeobson*
rntt, -, IJlorbe. Three ba*e hit?Bunh
Stolen base?Menosky. Harrifii es ?Fllerho
Jn?, J ''"'hold. Double play?Scott Prvt*
?on.sIr o "'"n r'"ft ?n hases?Boston,
off R.i.h n ? ,?'? halls?Off Davis. 2;
off Bush, 8, off tan Ullrler, 2; off Bur
,ff v Hnvis, i> In 3 2-3 innlncs
|., ".I off Itm-well!
'""'"ft;: off ralmero. 1 in i
moh'eii 2 m '.* ?' '? 7 ,nn,n*!-: off Thor
rin-I.. t " I -I , '""'"f" Struck oui-r
Tinr of h mptrea?Owens and Wilson,
time of ?..nie?1 hour and 50 minutes.
McAleer Stops Glynn.
Tommy McAleer of the West Side
last night knocked out Mike Olynn of
Harlem in Uie first round of what was
tho vl0 * ,WP,ve r0,lnd contest In
the I ar Kockaway Sporting Club at Far
111GH WATER I OR I otlAL ANGLER? At Gl ::>T 24 TO Al't ? UST3??STANDARD TIMS
-mdv (Took fnrow* Jatrilen Hay t'ovrrnor* Hlltrt* New
The llntM'shor/ IJu' '?".? ? Inland lv?ln; lla'on
Dal* \ PM A.M. f? M * >i I'M VM I'M A.M. P M. A.M. I'M
August 24 11 O.J 1120 11 OH 11:38 11 -G ? It 111 1127 2.05 2:07 0:1(1 .V7I
August 28 11:52 1J 57 ? I ?.'?:? 12:83 11:511 2 32 S:lfl 2 27 :i 01
Augtiat. 30 .. 12 14 12:32 lilt 12 57 12:31 1 35 12-17 12 55 3:44 4 10 3 20 3:83
August 27... 122 2 00 1 27 2 08 2.08 2:4? I IH 2 00 4 41 5 0? 4 ill 4 54
August 2H 2 14 3:0.4 2:30 3:1.1 8:1/ 8:3 1 2.31 8:15 3:45 0:14 6 30 5 50
Tho Ncnrrlty of t'Hh and tho Rmmu
Therefor.
Every deep *ph mutter Is asking the riwon
why tho average fisherman does not bag the
bin catOhea of baes ami porghw as In former
seasons. 1'orgles are ?ctremely ecarc* here
and elsewhere along tho coaet. Tho touw
that usually come to our local water* triiv
otl'it no far'her mrth than Jersey 'h'. sea
pun. and th. v Ihoy found *?> much food,
? musinle, i rnhf and other ?h*ll/isii, that they
! rem* I in d on the good iVedlu: (iroutiih..
ill tt>n i nit; innriln: il.', simply stuff
111.in wives p.. y m *; trillion to the
'io! ...t iioi.ii v ii n ini' son I* hhrl
eelm weather and extra skill la required to
Indue* the ban* to take hold.
It ha* been my experlenen on enrly flehln*
trip* tn the Klondike Flank* to find tho flnh
plentiful and the oatche* have ranged from
twelve to fifty rra barn to n men, when we
meet with tho favorable condition*. On the
ealm day* the catrhne rank'- from alx to
twenty-five pel ni*n.
Tin por*1e* ttAVe not appear d a* yet, but
will h. caught on these grounds by the lattei |
p* of lhl?< month
The con i>; fnlrl. *tlvo vttly honltoi and
blneft' li. 'nit they an n >t caught so i -sdi>> |
mint of tin xr..*t qunnti'i of ll\ m bat'
Till sea I. fairly all'.' with all kinds of small ! Th" fg**?"'1 !!, ?- 'tollln : and hni I
fry. and eel*. an ml I butterfl*!. and other ,,h'? f*lr f" "*? ?,1 th- Jersey |
aperies, and 1; lit hard to tempt the has* to I rolw, ' ". , been the ho blueft*',i
Mte when thetr p: >n achs *r. .hock full of l many yen r*. and tin local fishermen ,
these small fish.
The .aim day* this scasoi have been poor
bltlnir days, am! I find In the early morning,
especially when a good breeze Is blowing and
tbe sea a bit choppy, that the *ea ba?s have
empty stomachs and they grah the angler'a
bait the minute It touches bottom.
Tou get a good early morolng flgiit all tha
when thoee favorable condition* pre
are making good money despite the fact that
tho horse mackerel or tuna are regularly
tearing their 11-v.* away.
The fluke fishing boat* are doing hotter
near and nam* fair catches are being brought
In. TTtere are ninny nioro fluke than the
anglora admit, but the name eondltlons keep
them from taking tho baited hook?the
abundance of live halt.
vail. Howavar. It, U quite the reverse in FRANK HAMMER of the Whitby.
Giants and Pirates in ^
Double Header To-day
THIS afternoon the. Giants will
meet the Pirates in a double
header at the Polo Grounds?
the Inaugural of a series of five
games which is scheduled to go
through Saturday. If the Giants
have it In them to continue the fight
for the pennant they will have to
show it against the league leaders.
It will be make or break In this
series, and it may be that the Giants
will swat their rivals and give new
life to their chances.
The Giants have tiad no particular
trouble in holding their advantage
over the Pirates this season, but
teams like Brooklyn and St. Louis
have been" giving theni the greatest
trouble. The Giants took three out
of four?three straight after losing
the opener?in their recent visit to
Pittsburgh, and they took three out
of four in their preceding trip. They
broke even In two games when the
Pirates were here last.
V >
International League.
RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES.
Buffalo, 4; Jersey City, 3.
Toronto. 11; Newark. 5.
Baltimore. 7; Syracuse, 3.
Rochester, C; Reading, 2.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. L. P.C.I $ TV. I,. P.C.
I Baltimore.. 07 .14 .740!Newark.... 05 74 .420
Buffalo.... 81 52 .1100 Syracuse... 53 77 .408
Toronto... 72 50 .550'Jersey City. 47 70 .373
Rochester.. 00 50 .530! Reading.... 44 85 .341
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TO-DAY.
Newark In Toronto.
Jersey City In Buffalo.
Baltimore in Syracuse.
Reading in Rochester.
At Buffalo? R h E
Jersey City.. 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0-3 11 2
Buffalo ....001 0 1 002 x?4 10 3i
Batteries?Met Ivler and McNeill; TVerre,
Heltman and Bengough.
At Toronto? B. If. E. !
Newark.... 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0? - in *j
Toronto ...0 0 2 0 0 3 0 0 x?11 14 0
Batteries?Barnct and Wlthrow; Fiillertnn
and Sandberg.
At Syracuse? R, ij. R. <
Baltimore... 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 3?7 10 1
Syracuse.... 1 O 0 0 1 0 0 1 0?3 0 4
Batteries?Groves and Egan; Klrchor and
Ncibcrgall.
At Rochester? R, h.E.
Reading 10 0 0 0 1 0 0 0?2 8 2
Rochester... 22100001 x?0 12 4
Batteries?Brown. Swartz and Smith. Mor
gan and Mattox.
American Association.
Kantian City, 11: Jjoulsvllle, 10.
Columbus. 10; Minneapolis, 0.
St. Paul, 0; Toledo, 0.
Indianapolis, tt; Milwaukee, 3.
Bouts cf the Week.
THIRSDAY.
Jamaica Sportlnif Cltilt. Jamalrn?
Charley (Kid) Kntilrr vs. Hurry Mul
nhy; lVlllio Dnney vs. Hilly Douglas;
Young Nlolt Foley va. Jnckle Cobarn.
FRIDAY.
Pnlnre of Joy A. ('., Conor Island?
lark Sharkey vs. Eddie Anderson; Phil
It'Dowd v*. Jimmy Burnt: Sailor Jimmy
Whllo vs. Andy Thomn*.
Hunt's Poinl Sport inn Club. Bronx?
Jnck firltr. vs. Willie Morris; Sninmy
Frit* it. Johnny Nirholns.
Fiffoonth Infantry Arruort ? Young K!d
Norflok V*. Jltttmy M.ille.v.
SATIRDAY.
Contmontvoallh Sporting Club?rnnnma
?Iik (.an* vt. Air* (Kid) (ilb'tin*; Dirk
(?riffin v*. Franklo Fny.
Itidgewoori (irovo Sporting Clnh?
, Sammy Srhlff y*. Trrry Mltrhrll; Johnny
Mollnnrl vs. Ilnghey Hrestln.
ROD AND GUN.
EDWARD V9M HOPE & CO.
Fishiii(f TackleExclusively
Salesroom* and factory tinder one roof.
112 Fulton Street, New York.
HE.VRY'S AT". W'tnil.K TO KHEEPS
HKAD HAY.
ler.vv lilft" 2d nvrain- Thur-., ttnt and Sun
0 A. M. Slop" at *nth rt. aid 2 1 avo. Other
etopn by appointment float, In It and round
trip, Id.O0. Tel. 1,'in.x .itO,t fop rnsrrvaftona
1A.M,
AO.
Commodore ar>??
?*w . _ , IsOnr Beach, everf
Tlrai?. Mid Bat.. 3:43 train. Sun. fi ar? trafri
| yjAXKg, Sea flnnn It Paryle*.
vi ij-nil.* .iftRi ror r?vior
NOTM'R~-Next Sunday, Auxnat 2Mth
Phaf,i. Uenal trip t(>^ Babylon, $1.30.
Hay
hCN. I A. M. DAIT.Y a A. M. SI N. s A. M
J , leave fl|v<-r XV.va "i-Vot?..
/expert. dali e\- Mo-,
?i. s a. M.. Ml.). a.
<PV\N- ? I 'K.N TON
Sc!r,3[?a;
Cap'rjficIL a
r A M. Capt. Arrltle nuckttcr.
Son. " A. M.. Dally Except Mon.. a A. ii.
M | R HI izhzSSSU SK
lUtt'tlVtlllu c.pt. LtUlH HARMS.
Ifolooitii leave* Oabom Houaa Dork,
V E I (11.11* Fhnepahead Hay. Dally except
VUlUUllJ Monday. 8 A M. Capt. Dsr
man. formerly of Broad Channel. -
PI.ENTY HAAS?KI.ONDIKE BANKS.
IDIJITQVHammer'* Dork.Every ""JEA M
Wnl I 01 m, Maa.iWB.me
AaltimklaItavet Wrack Jjsjjl \
Coiumpia
Vcnthn
Coot. .Tt'F. n vv.V'U:. nv.'e
l'Vre in( i i !?; ?<? "Air $2 no.
* ill iw tri * ?? A sl- ,'v"' "A'Dry
Ssr. HALU " iibIIv exe.-pt .Monday.
uu . ajftu-.HI.ACK Fib II.
, ? ten ten Hheepnlientl Buy daily
SHAMROCK ? A. Bi. Sunday 7 A. M.
mj Private Parties Weakflsl. an I F'uks
KlttiWIM Bt Kin 1*1 and. WritsI for data* now.
Dapt. JOSEPH SMITH. Box 130. Ssaford, L.I.
u A nil I iy.uvea flheepdheail Bay. Man.
NORMA hattan Beach, dally and Sun.
1 3UnIDA j a m. Capt-GEO. HEAVES.
ALERTE LEADS IN
UPTON CUP RACES
Brisk Southerly Wind Makes
Good Sport for Atlantic
Y. C. Baco Week.
By ARTHUR F. AUDRIDGE.
The AJerte. a Victory class sloop,
owned by Robert R. Martin of New Ro
chclle and sailed by Cornelius Shields
assisted by her owner, won the first
race of the series of the Atlantic Yacht
Club yesterday off Sea Gate. The spe
cial prize for the Victory sloops Is the
I.lpton cup, which has to be won twice
by the same yachtsman before It be
comes his property. The Alerte won the
series last year and if It succeeds In
winning this year the cup will be the
property of Mr. Martin.
It was the opening day of race week
and a fair sized fleet took part In the
races. The yachts were favored with a
nice breeze from south, which held
steady all the afternoon. Two courses
were selected, the larger one took the
yachts to the Southwest Spit and Old
Orchard Shoal, fifteen and one-half
miles, and the shorter course was twice
around the triangle on Gravesend Bay,
eight miles. On the long course tho
yachts had a long beat down the bay, a
reach to Old Orchard and a broad reach
home.
Four started in the Victory class.
Alerte soon took a commanding lead
and won by 3 minutes 5 seconds. Lyman
Brown was second with the Nleuport,
the Bois fle Belleau was third and Can
tigny last. Only sixteen seconds sep
arated the last three.
Three of the New York Y. C. 30 foot
ers raced. Commodore Edgar F. Luck
enbach sailed the Alerfe and won by a
very close margin. The start was de
layed to allow AJpra to bend on a new
sail. As the yachts neared Norton's
Point on the way home Alera and Nauti
lus were on even terms, with Alera to
windward. The tide was Just beginning
to flood and Commodore Luckenbach
with Alera hugged the point as closely
as possible to get its full benefit. He
was almost too close, for Alera grounded,
but only for a moment, and then with
her spinnaker drawing she took the
lead, winning by 4 seconds.
In the Long Island Sound handicap
class Hayseed IV. finished first, but on
corrected time the Quakeress, owned by
C." L. Weyand, will prove the winner
when the committee figures it out.
Quakeress has been entered for the
Chllds trophy race and will represent
the Larchmont Yacht Club.
Taurus won in the Star class. Maia
led on the first round and later with
drew. Twinkle fouled the starting
mark. Saturn was second and Big Dip
per third.
The Summaries.
NEW YORK Y. C. SO FOOTERS?START
3:00; ljtj MILES.
Elapsed
? - Finish. time,
tacht and Owner. II.M S H M
Alera, F W. Belknap 5 23Si 2 23 -.
Nautilus. M. E. Hatfield 5 23 20 2 2.3 20
Alice, Oherardl Davis 5 26 25 2 26 23
SOUND HANDICAP CLAPS?START 2*15 ?
13H MILES.
Hayseed IV., T. S. Clark... 4 34 34 2 10 34
Peep. J. K. Birch 4 45 06 2 30 06
Quakeress III.. O.L. Weyand 4 40 57 2 34 37
Handicaps not floured.
VICTORY CLASS-START 2:25; 15W MILES
Alerte, R. R. Martin 5 07 18 2 42 18
Nlouport. Lymn Brown.... 5 in 23 2 45
Bols de Belleau, F. R. Mayer 5 1 0 20 2 45 21)
Cantlgny. C. L. Atkinson... 3 10 30 2 45 ;;y
STAR CLASS?START 2:50; 8 MILES.
Taurus, W. L. Imslee 4 37 21 1 47 21
Saturn, G. W. Elder, Jr.... 4 30 12 1 40 12
nic Dipper, J. R. Robinson.. I 42 02 I 52 117
Little Dipper, G. A. Carry.. 4 4(1 03 | 56 01
C auls Minor, Adler&O'Brlen. 4 40 30 | 50 311
Soutln ni Cross. A. Knapp.Jr. 4 51 os 2 01 us
Twinkle. J. G. Alley 4 54 OBDlrnual.
Banshee, D. L. MeKean 4 50 OI 2 06 01
Main, B. I*. Llnkfield ^nthdTvw
HANDICAP CI,ASS, FIRST DIVISION?
START 2:30; 15H MILES.
Ethel, O. Hansen R 02 32 ?> .32 3"
Arethusa, Smith d-Braohtel.. 5 05 34 2 35 54
Handicaps not figured.
KNOCKABOUTS-START 2:45: S MILES.
Mouse. E. T. Supper ... 4 37 40 1 52 40
Kewple. J. Ashley 4 4} 55 1 flg 53
HANDICAP CLASS. THIRD DIVISION
START 2:55; 8 MILES.
Iris, A. SpotiR 4 52 47 t 37 47
tea Cob. J. Christiansen.... 5 02 31 2 07 711
Bug II., H. Rottammer 5 15 21 2 '2<f 21
CABIN CATBOAT8?START 2:40: 15 MILES.
Shadow, C. H. Frainpton... 5 27 35 2 47 55
Clara May. W. E. Endllah.. 5 30 37 3 10 57
Madge, T. M. Mannlon 3 32 58 3 J2 58
Sfcdbad, G. O. Brown 5 50 16 3 15 10
Alice, o. A. McKeever 0 00 21 3 20 21
HANDICAP CLASS. SECOND DIVISION
START 2:35; 15H MILES.
Fantasle, R. Beebe 5 14 28 " 30 "0
Frances, S. Wlckes 3 20 58 2 40 38
Virginia, H. Hansen 3 .71 09 2 36 00
Avis Alba. R. a. Cutler.... 3 30 34 3 <M 34
Handicaps not figured.
Welsh and Tait Draw.
WiNNinctj, Man.. Aug. 23.?Freddie
Welsh. former lightweight champion,
and Clonnle Talt. Canadian lightweight
champion, fought ten rounds to a draw
here Inst night In a bout which was ad
vertised for the "championship of the
British Empire." But few effective
blows were landed by either contestant.
E0D AND GUN.
John Gully
abbey'* imbrie
10 Warren Street. .
FOXY QUILLER CRAB TRAPS
SPECIAL PRICE TO DEALERS
. BKEPORT, I, i.? For charter large, corn"
for.able and safe boat. Fl-hlng and salllnv
parties. Accommodations for lnt*|o:\ Write or
rihon" ,-.<r particulars' V. LAFRENCE. 173
Ray St., Frceport. I,. I. Phone Freeport 700.
STK.4JIIIOAT IJ5AYKS? HATTRSL
Ives. 7:45 every day exc,
Mon. Deep sea fishing.
Bait, tackle A r*wtauraiu3
aboard. Fare $2. 1
M | ? -.A leaves Wilson's Dock, Wreck'!
niuri Lead, dally exc. Mon., 6:43 train.
HICI L Sunday, 3:25 train.
* Capt. GEORGE W. WILSON.
Rosabel! to charter for parties.
HI l b C w,n I10' this Thursday
Vla'ipSineo \ i:yons r;??urd?y'?
lilC4'Li,villivw?nd. for Falling' tlirif.
ftftrrtal Iftnrkfl^hlng Trip 8tindtty, An
OtVWPIA
Mr?r?>y. Scaford. L. I. T 1 WaiiUgh ldi.
5:>.? /DH""/" T.'y.
' ,U1,1 ' 1 Mob . 15: PI, ,
1. (!. it. It.. 1 -j*0. 1 ?'P'.__KJ_BALLI'.TTI.
Georgia M. H
___ ' tialn. {mm. .1 ? train.Murmy
ADMIRAL *,?^hcD{?heud Y7X~ M
Sunday 7:30. Capt. C1IARLI?
It. C. lvs. Bheepsliead Bay dally exc.
L U N D YM"n',ay- s A M; Sunday, i
A. M. TONY LUND*.
lvs. Canarsle dally A Sunday
7 A. M., weather p- rralttlnt
' Capt. DIl K PERSON.
now sailing from Dunne's,
Sheepshi-mi Bsy, 8 A. M. dally.
7 Sunday, ' apt. OSBORNB.
ROSER.
SATTLLA
I CRUSOE is^iagaivl.fcv't.'ifr
ij bclmont1"'" h, ?' ' r.Xsi.N
Eili ANI* '' a I ?
HITR.
ElMAR ,VB' Kl,e?pshcad tally H Ai M.
nd.-iy 7:30. t.Ufl RAU.
tir? " pion I 1 ? Mon.
__ 7 A M. Cap'. HI H AEFKER.
Dally s A.lit c ??, pipoan Shespshead Bay.
8nn_H A M. 3"CH rlnruN Frank Dauman.
AMFRIPA Dally 8. bun. 5. Hat. 2 P.M.
ftlYILIMLA Sheepshead Bay. J. Michael.
Yankee Doodle II.
Brooklyn "heepsheVd Bay dally !0 C
' M.. ?uu. I A. M. Capt. U, Rlgby.

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