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PACTS 9 TO 12. NEW HAVEN, CONN., MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1907. THIS WEEK IN THE REM OF SPORTS Saratoga Annual Summer Racing Season Begins To-day. , SCHUYLKILL REGATTA Canadian Cup Series on Lake Ontario Begins Next Saturday. Yachting Is to have its inning during thia week, no less than three events in that branch of sports being on the cards, namely, the races for the Can ada cupt the annual cruise of the New Tork Yacht club and races off Newport and the English yachting events off Cowes, Isle of Wight. Canada Cap Series, Chief of these yachting races Is the Canada cup series, an event of interna tional interest which always brings the keenest sort of rivalry and arouses in tense interest in the, outcome. The contests will take place on Lake On tario, off Port Charlotte, N. Y., and the first will be sailed next Saturday, the United States, present holder of the trophy, will be represented by the Sen eca sailed by Addison G. Hanan, while Canada's challenger, Cawthra Mel lock's 27-footer Adele, Willi be handled toy Canada's greatest small boat sailor, Captain Aemlllus Jarvis, who has won his spurs in numerous contests. The Adele won eight out of thirteen of her trial races and is considered a worthy opponent for the American Herreshoff boat Both sides have carefully guard ed the details of the boats that are to sail for the trophy a.t Charlotte, bo that accurate . comparison is not possible, but all their conspicuous features will be evident within a few days when the two begin the work of final tuning up over the course to be sailed. New Tork Yacht Club's Cruise. Glen-Cove, L. I., is the mecca toward which the prows of the yachts around iNew York will be turned this week, for thence on Thursday the annual cruise of the New York Yacht club will set out. .Commodore Cornelius Vanderbilt expects it to be the most successful in the history of the club and that among 800 vessels, of all classes, will take part. The feature of the cruise will , be the race off Newport for the King's cup, which is for sloops of over 50-foot wa ter line and schooners over 60-foot. The Astor cup races also will attract a long list of contestants, including the little fellows which, by time allowance, have fine chances to win over the larg er craft. With English Yachtsmen. ' At Cowes, Isle of Wight, the English blue -ibbon yachting events always the mat t for foreign yachtsmen, will be contested. This year no American boats will ba sailed there although there will be present a large number of eteam vessels from this country, the owners of which will vie with the for eigners in entertaining. Regatta on Sehuyklll. The annual championship regatta of the National Association, of Amateur Oarsmen, open to the world, will be held on the national course, Schuylkill river, Philadelphia, next Friday and Saturday. , There will be thirteen events, including a special race lor sen ior intercity eight scull crews, better known as the Qctopede race. The other events are Intermediate, association and championship senior sculls; inter mediate and senior double sculls; inter mediate and senior pair-oared shells; Intermediate, senior and International four-oared shells and intermediate and senior eight-oared shells. The number of entries is expected to be unusually large. Several crack Can adian crews are expected to participate and lend an international flavor to the regatta. Much Interest centers in the Octopedo race between New York and Philadelphia. A fine contest is promis ed as the best eight scullers in each of the cities are expected to make up the respective orews. With the Automoblllsts. An automobile carnival under the auspices of the Atlantic City Automo bile club, the feature of which will be three days of racing on the beach ot that resort will be held Monday, Tues day and Wednesday. Sixteen events are scheduled. The greatest Interest is In the race of the flyers. It will be a free for all one mile dash, with a flying start. The record for the course is 34 seconds. Thursday, the automoblllsts will be attracted to the Brighton Beach race track, where a twenty-four hours speed contest will be started. A large num ber of cars have been entere. Polo Tournament at Newport. Newjort is to have the big polo gemes of the week on next Saturday and for two weeks thereafter there Till be matches each day between the best teams in the country. The games at Narraganset between Philadelphia New York and' BostonplRyers will be concluded before the N export series series opens. With the Horsemen. Although the better class of running hcrees are now quartered at Saratoga, where the summer season opens to il crrow, the Metropolitan district is not to be without this form of sport. (Racing will begin on the track of the Empire City Club near Yonkers, next Saturday. Heretofore for many years New York city has been without races during August. While no big stake features are on the program at Empire City, the daily added money, amount ing to $6,500 has been sufficient to at tract the attention of many horse here and in the west and south, who do not send their stables to Saratoga. Harness racers of the grand circuit go to Buflalo this week and some stir ring contests, such as those witnessed at Detroit and Cleveland are antici pated. HARTFORD CLUB HERE Best Race of Season Be tween Katona and Kar ma Saturday. The weekly races of the New Haven Yacht club were held Saturday after noon on the Pond Point course. The course was six miles to the' windward and return. There were two races, one for 15-footers and the other for 21-foot-ers.. There was a strong southwest wind and a heavy sea. The race be tween Fred Catlln's Katona and Prof. Leopold's, Karma for' first place was the most hotly contested one that has ever been sailed over the Pond Point course, the Katona finally winning out by the narrowest of margins. The Frances was third. General Phelps Montgomery was on board. There were four other contestants. This vic tory gives Mr. Catlin a pretty firm hold on the season championship cup. In the 15-foot class1, W. S. Pardee's Nlxl'e crossed the line first. The Mite E. W. Jeffcott's boat, finished second. The New Haven Yacht club had as its guests Saturday night the Hartford Yacht club, which is on its annual cruise. There are about twenty-five boats in the squadron, a good many of them being power boats. A shore lunch was served to the visit ing yachtsmen, and a smoker was also held. Thomas Gallagher's New Haven Mandolin club rendered several selec tions in a very pleasing manner. Many of the Hartford gentlemen sailors have their wives wrtth them on the cruise, Many of the local and the visiting yachtsmen went to the Thimble Is lands for dinner yesterday. A strong wind was blowing and the run was made.in about an hour, very fast time They found the Norwalk Yacht club which is on its annual cruise, anchored there. There were about fifteen boats in the Norwalk fleet. This morning the visiting' fleet bore anchor and sailed away to the west ward. ! They will make several stops along the shore, before reaching their destination, the Larchmont Yacht club at Larchmont. They will then return and in all probability cruise back up the sound as far as the mouth of the Connecticut river with the New York Yacht club. The summary of Saturday's races! Twenty-one Foot Class. Elapsed Boat and Owner. Start. Flmlsh. Tljie. Katona, F. T. Cat lin 2:32:00 6:41:51 3:09:15 Karmar, E. A. Leo pold 2:32:00 6:42:40 3:10:40 Frances, Phelps Montgomery . ..2:32:00 5.44:00 3:12:00 Thelga, Edward L. Fox 2:32:00 6:45:42 8:13:42 Grilse, John N. Champion .. ....2:32:00 5:48:52 3:18:53 Bretona, Myron R. Durham ...2:82:00 5:55:09 3:23.09 , . Fifteen Foot Class. Elapsed Boat and Owner. Start. Finish. Time. Nixie, W. S. Par dee 2:55:00 5:49:45 2:54:45 Mite, E.W. Jeffoott2:55:00 6.01:50 3:06:60 Vlvace.B.H. Stowe 2:65:ut) (didn't finish TO PLAY CARPET; BOWLS ROYAL ARCANUM B0A&T Meriden Starts State Move ment for Great Scotch Game. Possessed of Irrepressible enthusiasm for the Scotch games of carpet bowls members of the A. H. Hall council, R. A., at Meriden, have started a move ment for the formation of a state bowl ing league, embracing all of the Royal Arcanum councils of the state, and letters soliciting membership in said league have brought an immediate and encouraging response. Next fall and winter it Is planned to have the league in full operation. ' The movement had Its origin and growth in Meriden, where ' reside some of the most loyal followers of the old pastime of carpet bowls. Without any argument whatever, Samuel S. Meiklem, a member of A. H. Hall council, and a recognized authority on the game, was given complete charge of the plans for the formation of the state league. Mr. Meiklem has written to nearly all the councils In the stat and has reoeivel very favorable replies. By Mr. Meiklem's request the various councils of the state will be represented by specially appointed delegates at a meeting called for Tuesday, August 27, at the Arcanum hall in Meriden. Rules will be made at that time and a ached ule of games arranged. If desired, an election of officers will be held at the ame time. With the prospect of a league comes the announcement that the grand lodge will undoubtedly award a silver trophy to the winning team. On account of unsatisfactory railroad connections, the various councils will be formed into divisions, the winning teams in the divisions playing oif for the trophy and the championship. The councils heard from and favor ably to date are: Seaside of Bridge port; Wallingford, Greenwich, Putnam, B. H. Webb of Hartford, Hillhouse, Davenport and Beacon Hill of New Haven, Mattatuck of Waterbury, Pon nossus of Norwalk, Bellance of Bristol, Rockville, Pilgrim's Harbor and A. H. Hall of Meriden,. SPORTS HERE AID AUTHORS TIE TWO FRMJMLEiERS Rogers Twirls Both Games Allowing but Three Hits in Both. FIRST WAS A SHUTOUT 0 'Drain and Reiger Each Favor Brass Monkeys Eight Hits. Waterbury, Aug. 4. Waterbury took both games of the double header with New London here to-day, the first by the score of 7 to 0 and the second 9 to 3, In the first game not a visiting play er reached first base until the eighth inning, while the locals after scoring In the first and second inning failed to get a run more until the eighth when they ran up a total of four. Rogers pitched both games for Waterbury and held New London down to three hits in each. Score: First game: New London, r. h. p.o. a. e. Waterman, ss. 0 113 0 Barbour, If 0 1 1 0 0 Rankin, rf 0 0 2 0 0 Finn, cf 0 1 2 0 0 Hayes, 3b 0 0 2 3 0 Page, c 0 0 5 3 1 Murray, lb 0 0 8 0 0 Edwards, 2b , 0 0.0 0 2 Collison, 2b ..... 0 0 3 2 0 O'Drain, 0 0 0 2 2 "Totals 0 3 24 13 6 Waterbury. r. ft. p.o. a. e. Ward, rf.', 0 1 1 0 0 Fitzpatrick, 2b 0 11 3 0 McAndrews, 3b 2 1 1 6 0 Swander, if 1 2 0 0 0 O'Rourke, ss 1 1 3 3 0 Lachance, lb. 1 1 14 0 0 Schlncel, c ..' 1 1,7 0 0 Ryan, cf. 1 0 0 0 0 Rogers, p . 0 0 0,4 0 t - Totals 7 8 27 15 0 Score by innings: New London 000 0 0000 00 Waterbury 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 4 x 7 Two base hits, Schlncel, Swander, Fitzpatrick, Lachance; three base hit, O'Rourke; sacrifice hits, O'Rourke, La chance; stolen bases, McAndrews 2, Swander, Lachance; double plays, Hay es, Page and Murray, Waterman, Page and Collison; left on bases, New Lon don 3, Waterbury 6; first base on balls, off O'Drain 5, off Rogers 1; hit by pitcher, Swander; struck out, by O' Drain 2, by Rogers 3; first base on er rors, Waterbury 2; passed ball, Page; time, 1:45; umpire, Kelly. Second game: New London. f r. h. p.o. a. e. Waterman, ss 10 16 2 Barbour, If .' 0 1 1 0 0 Rankin, rf 0 1 0 0 1 Finn, cf 0 0 1 0 ( Hayes, 3b' 0 0 0 1 1 Murray, lb 0 0 10 0 0 Collison, 2b 112 4 0 Reiger, p 10 0 1 0 Total 3 3 24 13 5 SPORTING Bill Rogers, of Waterbury, let New London down with but three hits in each of the games at Waterbury yesterday. O'Drain allowed Waterbury eight hits in one game and Reiger eight in the other. Three out of six last week for New Haven an undisputable rec ord for any Connecticut league seventh-steppers. Frank Fitzpatrick was able to hammer out but one hit in both games. He also came in on the stretch with an error. The tallenders will assail the newly-organized Brownies this aft ernoon at the Prairie. Brown, who is being used in every three games, will no doubt be called upon to put the Whalers to flight. Three home games this week New London to-day, Norwich Friday and Bridgeport Saturday. Manager Clarkln, who was so well pleased with the work of Pitcher Parker, of Springfield, who pitched Manchester to a 5 to 4 victory over Hartford, and desired to sign him, has been turned down. The fight among Ihe five leading State leaguers is a see-saw one. Holyoke takes a couple of trimmings out of the Senators and then falls gracefully to the same team The Brownies' chances for reaching the eighth stage of baseball game have been handicapped by the extremely generous Whalers. New London added two more fastenings to the anchor that holds t In last place. It looks like a sure thing for the WhaleTs. They had the honor last year also, when they finished 215 points above their present standing. If the Chicago Nationals maintain their present form and con tinue to win as they have done so far. they will fall little short of their marvelous record of last year. They finished .763 last season, only 16 points above their prent standing. Cincinnati has displaced Boston by winning three straight games from the Doves, and yesterday brought them up to the Trolley Dodg ers The Reds seem to be on the elevator, going up. A series that should do something towards settling the neck-and-neck race between Toronto and Buffalo in th eliastern league is that which begins in Buffalo Wednesday. The Buffalo and Toronto teams will go through four contests with one another, and after that there should bo some light on the final pennant chances of the two teams Chicago White Sox, by their double defeat of the Highlanders on Saturday, tilted the American league see-saw their way for the time being. .Detroit's one-point lead has turned to four for the former champions. They will have a great battle to hold the lead another two months, however. Waterbury. Ward, rf 1 1 1 0 1 Fitzpatrick, 2b 1 0 5 4 1 McAndrews, 3b 0 0 0 0 1 Swander, if 2 2 4 0 0 O'Rourke, ss 0 115 1 Lachance, lb 1 1 11 0 1 Schlncel, c 2 0 3 1 0 Ryan, cf 2 3 2 0 0 Rogers, p 0 0 0 3 0 Totals .. 9 8 27 13 5 Score by innings: New London 0020 0 001 0--3 Waterbury ..0 3 0 51 0 0 0 9 Two base hits, Swander, Ryan, Colli son, O'Rourke; secrlflce hit, Lachance; stolen bases, Ward, Fitzpatrick, Swan der, Schlncel; double plays, Barbour and Murray, O'Rourke, Fitzpatrick and Lachance 2; left on bases, New London 5, Waterbury 7; first base on balls, off Rogers 2, off Reiger 4; first base on er rors, Waterbury 3, New London 5; hit by pitcher, Fitzpatrick, O'Rourke, Rog ers 2; struck out, by Rogers 2, by Rei ger S; wild pitch, Reiger. Time, 1:50. Umpire, Kelly. ; i 1 State League Standing. Won. Lost. p.c. Holyoko 59 39 .663 Waterbury 63 ' 35 .602 Springfield .. 53 35 , , .598 Hartford .. 50 35 .538 Norwich 51 j 37 .580 Bridgeport 37 53 .411 New Haven 33 56 .371 New 'London 18 71 .202 National League Standing. Won. ' Lost, p.c. Chicago '. 71 24 .747 Pittsburg . 66 35 , .615 New York 54 38 .587 Philadelphia 49 40 .551 Brooklyn 42 , 53 .442 Cincinnati 42 53 .442 Boston 38 55 .418 St. Louis 23 - 77 .230 American League Standing. v ' Won. Lost.' p.c. Chicago 69 ' 37 .615 Detroit 65' 35 .611 Philadelphia ....... 53 87 .590 Cleveland 65 39 .585 New York 49 Boston .. 37 64 .407 St. Louis 37 . 55 .402 Washington 28 61 .315 : ' Eastern League Standing. Won. Lost. P.C. Toronto 62 32 .618 Buffalo 52 33 .612 Newark .' 47 43 .622 Baltimore 48 . 45 .505 Jersey City 44 45 ' .494 Providence ..4 44 45 .494 Rochester 35 51 .407 Montreal 27 53 .38 ' In the Eastern League. At Montreal Buffalo. 5: Montreal, 1. At Rocky Point. R. I., first game Providence, 12; Jersey City, 6. Second game Providence, 0; Jersey City, 1. At Newark Baltimore, 9; Newark, 0. COLLIN8VILLE TAKES SECOND. Two Unlonvllle Twlrlers Hammered Hr.WI In Heavy Hitting Contest. The Collinsvllle baseball team Satur day afternoon defeated the UnlonvlUo team by tfie score of 9 to' 7. The game was played at Collinsvllle and was the ipeond of the series of games to de termlne the baseball supremacy of the two towns. Hammer of Unionvllle was hit hard at times, making his removal in the ninth Inning necessary. Tal madge, who relieved him, was easily solved. W. Dunn pitched the entirs game for Collinsvllle. NOTES. ELSEWHERE INDIANS BEATJUMMS AT O'CONNELL'S 9 TO 3 4,000 See the Red Men Out play Fast local Nine. The Cherokee Indians outplayed the Israel Putnams at O'Connell's lot yes terday afternoon and easily defeated them before a crowd of 4,000 people, the largest of the season, by the score of 9 to 3. The Redmen played a fast quality of ball, their movements being of a very speedy and quick order. Deer and Cole exhibited all sorts of amazing stunts in the baseball line. Deer in left- field proved very fleet of foot and his throw to the' plate In the fifth exhibited both accuracy of return and speed. Cole, the redskin, who covered the first bag, amused the large audience with all kinds of tricks in the juggling line. Doeppensmith started the game in the box, "but was sadly hammered for seven Innings, at the end of which timd the slaughter was somewhat di minished by his being withdrawn from the slab and Torgerson being substitut ed. This latter pitcher was successful lin so far as runs were concerned. Regan, the powerful redman, held his mighty foe down until the seventh in ning, when three hits and an error by Jacobs resulted in three tallies, their only run of the game. Regan allowed but one base on balls and struck out nine whitemen. In the first inning the Cherokee In dians managed to dig up three tallies. Cole allowed one of Doepensmilh'd benders to hit him, and walked to the initial bag. Charles hit a blistering grounder to Williams, which that play er allowed to leak through his hands Jlmerson smashed out a single scoring Cole. Grant's two'-bagger over third drove in Charles and Jlmerson. Jimerson's two-bagger followed by Deer's long drive to left field In the third scored another run. In the fourtn an error by Doeppensmith coupled with singlo by Zulgno and Rega scored three runs. ; . In the sixth Inning 1hi Indians scored two more runs. Zulgno was saf on Williams' fumble, Leroy sacrificed, go ing out, Doepensmith to Lynher. Reg an rolled a hot grounder to Doeppen smith, which the pitcher miserably fumbled. Cole came to the rescue with a doublei scoring Rlegan. Charles blngled and Gole rolled across the plate. Jacobs favored wjth three vic ious swings. The Israel Putnams scored their only run of the game in the seven' h. Visel wasisafe oh Jacobs' fumble of a hard bounder, stole second and third and scored on O'Connell's drive over third. O'Connell stole second and crossed the platter on Rogers' two. bigger. Lynher singled, Rogers going to third. Graft's long fly to Leiwy scored Rogers. The seorei Indians. r. lb. p.o. a. e. Cole, lb 3 15 10 Charles, 2b 1 1.0 1 0 Jacobe, ss 0 C I 0 1 Jlmerson, 3b ... . 2 6 3 0 O. Deer, If. 0 2 1 1 0 Grant, c 3 2, 10 2 0 Zulgno, cf 1 1 2 u 0 Leroy, rf 1 1 2 0 0 Regan, p 3 5 0 1 0 Totals .9 12 27 8 1 Israel Putnams. r. lb. p.o. a. e. Tommers, ss 0 0 2 0 0 Williams, 3b 0 0- 0 4 2 Visel, cf 1 1 0.0 0 Togerson, 2b., p 0 0 3 1 0 O'Connell, c ... 1 1 7 0 0 Rogers, If 1 1 1 0 0 Lynher, lb 0 3 13 3 0 Graft, rf 0 1 1 0 0 Doeppensmith, p., 2b. . 0 0 0 7 3 Totals 3 7 27 15 5 Runs by innings: Indians 3 0 1 3 0 2 0 0 9 D Israel Putnams 0 0000030 03 Stolen bases, Charles 2, Leroy, Riegan, Visel 2, O'Connell; sacrifice hlt3, Charles, Jacobs, Jlmerson, Leroy, Reg an; two-base hits. Grant 2. Zulgno. Cole, Regan, Lynher 2, Visel, Rogers; base on balls, off Regan 1, off Torger son 1; hit by pitched ball, Cole, Deer, struck out, bv Regan 9, by Doeppen smith 5; wild pitches, Regan; left on bases, Indians 7, Israel Putnams 2; at tendance, 4,000; time 1:50. Hits off Doeppensmith In seven Innings, 11; off Tirgerson in two Innings, 6; umpire, Breyden. SATURDAY RESULTS. In the State League. Meriden New Haven, 1; New Lon 0. Bridgeport Bridgeport 4, Water 3. Norwich Norwich 3, Springfield Holyoke Hartford 11, Holyoko 7. At don, At bury At 1. At In the National League. Chicago Chicago 3, New Tork 2. Pittsburg Brooklyn 7, Pittsburg Cincinnati Cincinnati 4, Boston 3. St. Louis Philadelphia 2, St. Louis At At At At In the American League. ' At New York First game: Chicago li; New York 3; seeond game: Chicago 5, New York 3. At Philadelphia Cleveland 5, Phila delphia 3. At Washington Detroit 12, Washing ton 4. At Beaton St. Louis S, Boston 1, , Itockville Wins, 3 to 2. Rockville defeated the Waterbury In dependents at Rockville Saturday by the score of 3 to 1, in the fastest game played there this season. It was a pitchers' battle all through, Cornwall, the Rockville twirler, coming out on top, and although hit harder than Du buc, he kept his hits well scattered, and struck out seven men. RIFLE TEAM SELECTED TWELVE EROM 2ND R'GT National Rifle Match of 1,000 Men Includes Best Shots in U. S. Th state military rifle team of twelve principals and three alternates that will go to the national rifle match at Camp Perry, Ohio, to represent Connecticut, was selected Saturday by Adjutant General Cole. AH but three are Second regilment rifle men. The team will leave Springfield, Mass., for Camp Perry, at 6:15 Satur day evening, August 17, reporting to Major Ebenezer Hill, jr., of; the ord nance department, who has been ap pointed team captain. The team coach will be Artificer Joseph A. Derby of the Grays and the team spotter is Captain Charles B. Smith of the First Infantry. Major Ernest L. Isbell, Second In fantry. Captain Percy H. Morgan, Third In fantry. Captain Arnon A. Ailing, Second in fantry. Captain Arthur P. Woodward, Third infantry. r Post Ordnance Sergeant Thomas E. Reed, C. N. G. x First Sergeant John J. Bosworth, Firse Separate company. Sergeant Howard S. Williams, Co. D, Second infantry. Corporal Henry A. Riley, Co. D, Sec ond infantry. ' Corporal Ellie B. Baker, jr.," Co. F, Second infantry. Corporal Charles W. Harrison,' Co. F, Second infantry. i Private Ernest C. Simpson, Co. F, Second infantry. ! . , Alternates. , Musician John Corrie, Co. D, Second Infantry. Corporal Frank W. Green, Co. D, Second infantry. Corporal George M. , Noland, Co. M of Second Infantry. ', ' The matches begin August 19, but prior to this several days will be spent in preliminary practice for places on the Palma trophy team, which will shoot against Canada and England at Ottawa on September 7. The matches of the National Rifle association, with those of the state associations, will oc cupy the. remainder of the week.. In the elusive. August 26 and 27 will be set l aside for preliminary practice for the big national matches, which will oc 'cupy the remalnderof the wek. In the great match for the national trophy j donated Ty congress, it is expected that between forty and forty-five teams of' twelve men each wljl be entered. Each team will be accompanied by substitutes, coaches and supernumer arles, and in addition there will b a large number of marksmen shooting on other teams and as individuals, so the attendance will not be far from 1,000 men, which will include the best military rifle shots in the country. HOWE STETSONS WIN. Take Second of Series from Fast Mnl ley Nine. . In a heavy hitting game at O'Con nell's lot Saturday, the Howe & Stetson baseball trimmed the Malley team by the score of 11 to 7. This was the sec ond game of the series between these two teams, the Malley's winning tile first contest. The Howe & Stetson team, with Loeb ih the box, were too much for !-the!r fast opponent, and had the game secured at every stage. The line-up of the Howe & Stetson team follows: Loeb, p.; Griffin, c; Seoley, lb.; Hayes, 2b.; Finn, 3b.; Comisky, ss.; Lynch, lb,; Mowry, cf. ; Phelfer, rf.. Tho score by innings: R.H.E. Howe & Stetson.. 2 1 0 0 3 1 2 1 111 Malley 1200 1 001 27 AN EVEN BREAK. Indians Lose In Afternoon to Westrille Hut Win Evening; Game. The Cherokee Indian baseball nine broke even In their double header with the strong Westvllle team Saturday. In the afternoon at Westvllle, the Rubes won by the score of 5 to 3. Brasto did the twirling for the Westvilles, while Leroy occupied the slab for tho Red Men. Brosto pitched winning ball, and was well supported. The Indians made all their runs in the ninth inning. The gamo in the evening at the Sav in Rock grounds resulted in the West villes' defeat by the score of 6 to 4. The ball used in the game was the same size as the regular baseball, but was softer, and only the heavy hitters were ableto send the spheroid past the diamond. The infielders were stationed half way between the home plate and the bases. The pitcher occupied the slab the regular distance from the home Pte. ije, LOSE GAME IN SETENTH. 1 Pete WMo Twirls Fine Ball, But Handicapped by Team's Errors. Manchester won from Bristol in the seventh inning of Saturday's battle at Bristol, . by scoring six runs, Just enough to win b the score of 7 to 6. Pete Wilson, the Hartford State league twirler pitched for Bristol. Errors by Burke caused most of Manchester runs in the sixth. . IRAN'S HUE RUN WINS K FOR CUES Reulbach ' arid McGinnitv Battle for Twelve Innings. THE DOVES DROP TWO Cardinals Take Ten-Inning Pitcher's Battle From Phillies. Chicago, Aug. ' 4. Moran wsa to day's game for Chicago by a home run drive in the twelfth Inning' of a most exciting game. The teams be gan the twelfth on even terms, and Strang, leading off for New York, drove out a two-bagger. Bresnahan' sacrifice put Strang on third and a score seemed almost certain. Reul bach steadied and struck out McGann and Dahlen. Evera popped to Mo Gann. Moran hit straight over second base. The ball bounded clear over Strang's head and went to the end of the field, Moran making the complete circuit. The score by innings: i R. H. E. Chicago 00010000000 1 2 11 1 N York. 9 9199999999 91 S O Batteries Reulbach and Moran; McGinnity and Bresnahan. Time 2:07. Umpires Klem and Emelle. Cardinals 4, Phillies 0. St. Louis, Aug. 4. St. Louis won from Philadelphia 1 to 0 to-day in a pitchers' battle lasting ten innings. Noonan's single brought in ' the lone run. The score by innings: R. H. E. St. Louis. ..00000000 0 1 1 4 S Phillies ....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 2 Batteries Beebe and Noonan; Mo ren and Dooin. Time 1:56. Umpire Johnstone. . Reds 4, Tj Doves 1, 2. Cincinnati, Aug. 4. Boston lost two games to-day. In the first game Boul- tes gave two bases on balls in the sec ond Inning, which, with a single and a triple, netted the locals three runs; Young was hit hard in the second, the squeeze play being worked successful ly twice, in the sixth inning. Poor base running handicapped Boston in both games. The scores by innings: (First game) -' R. H. E. Cincinnati ...03000010 4 5 0 Boston . ... . .1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 8 2 Batteries Coakley and McLean; Boultes .and Brown. Time 1:45. Umpires Carpenter and O'Day. (Second game)- ' R. H. E. 1 4 7 12 0 0 0 12 --S 1 and McLean; Cinclnnati .. .2 d 0 0 Boston ..... .0 0 0 1 Batteries Welmer Young and Needham Time 1:15. Umpires O'Day and Carpenter. STATE BOWLES'S' MEET.' GAMES BEGIN SEPT 23 Mr. Watt of Bridgeport to Give Silver Cup to Winning Club. At a meeting' of the State Bowling league of six clubs held at Johnson's Casino alleys on Beach street, Savin Rock, yesterday afternoon, final ar rangements and plans for the com ing season-were made. -The follow ing men attended the. meeting: From Meriden, W. S. Savage, J. H. Quinn and F. G. Yost; from Hartford, T. Kimberly, Frank Thelss and R. J. Klrche; from Bridgeport, J. S. AVatt and J. T. Donovan; from Wa terbury, F. E. Beardsley and J. M. Galipeau; from New Haven, Al Johnson. Mr. Riddell, of' New Brit ain, was unable to attend owing to a death In his family. . Al Johnson called the meeting to order at 3:30 o'clock. F. S. Yost, of Meriden, was elected president of the Bowling club; F. E. Ford, of New Haven, secretary, and' R. H. Kirehe, of Hartford, treasurer. F. J. Griffin announced at the 5 meeting .that he would give a hand some silver cup to the winning club. He was extended a vote of thinka for his kind offer. The olub -was organized as the ' Connecticut State Bowling club, and will be incorporated as such'. . Mr. Watt, of the Bridgeport club, ' made a motion that each team and each alley pay $25 apiece that is, $50 for each team, with a total of $300. His motion was seconded and accepted. The games will commence the week of September 23 and will close the week of April 15, 1908. The next meeting -of the Bowling -club will be held in Meriden Sunday afternoon, August 25, at 2:80. On the New Haven team there will be five regular plavers and ten substitutes. The local games will be played at Johnson's alleys. THIS WEEK'S SCHEDULE. Monday New London at New Haven, Norwich a.t Bridgeport, Waterbury at Hartford, Springfield at Holyoke. Tuesday New Havep at Hartford, Holyoke at 'Springfield; New London at Bridgeport, Norwich at Waterbury. Wednesday New Haven at Spiing field, Hartford at Holyoke, Bridgeport at New London. Waterbury. at Nor wich. Thursday New Haven at Holyoke, Hartford at New London, Bridgeport at Norwich. Friday Norwich at New Haven, Hol yoke at Bridgeport, Springfield at Wa terbury, New London at Hartford. Saturday Bridgeport at New Haven; Norwich at Springfield, New Lonlon at Waterbury, Holyoke at Hartford In the National League, New York at Chicago. Brooklyn at Pittsburg. Boston at Cincinnati. Philadelphia at St. Louis. In the AmeVlean League. Chicago at New York. Detroit at Washington. Cleveland at Philadelphia Philadelphia, at St. Louia. .