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OVER PROSPECTS ?Look for Victory Over Mary? land A^ics in Football Game Saturday. HONAKER VERY POPULAR Men Like Him and Are Work? ing Like Beaver? to Make Team. The football eleven which will represent Richmond College on the gridiron this Beason will have its Ursi Opportunity to .-how Its ability on Saturday, when the Maryland Agri? cultural College will open the molu eklii season locally at Broad Si reel Park. Coach Ifonaker has not selected his team as yet? fir trom It?but ho will have a formidable array of talent on the chalked Held when the referea blow h Ins whistle. Richmond College Is esperlenclp? something new In the way of coaching a fr.oii.all team. Sam lloiiaker. \yho | is In charge of the Jaspers, has en? tirely changed the methods which, have obtained at that Institution heretofore. Taking a lot of green men and slamming them Into a uniform without any though!, as to their knowledge of the game is no part of! "Honny's' scheine. lie 1= tea hing football, and bis sipiud is beginning to appreciate his efforts. Bast year there was not that harmony bCtW"UU | men and coach which should exist. Long, while a man who knew the. game, was a Harvard man. unused to the game aa It la played In <he South, and he found It a hard mailer to mal:? his pupils see things through hi:? eyes Therelore his team was not a sue- | ctss. despite the fact that he had goou material to work with. Conch 1\ii?mn Hlti Men. ?I Honiker. on the other hand. Is aj Southern boy. Ills experience at the, university has eminently fitted him for ' the job. He can enter Into the proper spirit, because he knows the manner ; Isms of the men he Is couching. The rudiments of the game, familiarity with the rules as they are to-day. the value of team work. and. above all, . sjpeed--the:-e nre the things which Honaker Is fichtng at the present j time. He has a large squad, but h? Is able to handle |t. And (he men like him. .Mori-, they have conlldence In his ability and ate willing to try , to do anything he tells them. While there have been a few scrim-! inages?about fifteen minutes of that kind of ? oi k Oh Saturday and again | yesterday?these scrimmages were, more for the benefit of Hie coach than, for the benefit of the men. He Is anxious, now that lie has his school well started, to le?rn something of the Individual ability of the men. Just ns soon as he has a line en what he may expect of 11 te rn lie wll" start his] real work. What Is now being dona is preliminary. As a matter of fact, the weather is a Utile too warm to drive the men hard. Too milch work at this time will sap their strength] and vitality, and will lessen their power of resistance when the Veal ' games begin. "Honny" knows this, and Frisbie Collars Say'TrLscd'tolhccollarnian. \ Choice of 5 heights. ^ ?^n?6fi tt inf^Jock front Sufficient senr/.space. Hand nude,4plu. FR1SBIE a x>xt?ca MAKERS S. E. BISHOP, 30 N. Seventh St. "Cjiiarantccil tor Lite.'' RICHMOND MOTOR CO., In--. 313 West.Main. Baker Electrics Be J ? wir? .. , r w"-'?e only fhafti leetric? that h ? proven nieces*. , f"h,V, ???ttfaeiur?rs arc ?trlvtns hard to i Imitate this latcn Baker Innovation. Mad, WORTH EI.Ed Kir VEIIK l.i: ( () |n, 1?S West Hri.arl Si teer 16 The OUNCES OF QUALITV IN EVERY POUND. The buyer who knows the differenco] n automobile:! will own .. Jones Motor Car Co. Allen Aw Brotd Straus, Gunat & Co., Distillers onil HI. nder? ol Hot UhUkte?. . Drink Old Henry it* Long I'.ccoid Proves In Merit. Investigate 1 his One. Waverley Electric Intcrch angenble. One car. Two Tops. Ready for all uses. Coupe top, $2,150. Victoria, $1,950. Combination? 52,250. W. C. SMITH & CO. ?fa-HoM^-rourth, ?H-North-Fifta, Light in weight?light on tires. "Ask the tire company's adjuster," FORI) AUTO CO., 1629 W. Broad St. Is takln? no chances. He thinks well of his material, how? ever. "1 am going to have u t ist team. You can put that down at oiico Under my construction the rutcP this year, speed Is going to determine more games than beef, and while my leant Is rot going to be too light?il Will average about 160 pounds?It 1*. not going to be so heavy as to be un? wieldy," was? his expression. He nat? urally refused to make any definite statements as to what he_ expected to accomplish later. It Is too" early. But In is working hard, and working along sane unj reasonable lines, which should develop the best possible uam with the material in band. i Old Men Murk. As a nucleus for his team, Hunaker, has nine of last year's varsity team back. These arc: Taylor, captain and right end; Kent >>n. guard; Uuval, guard, who did the punting last rear: Decker, tackle; George, centre; Lank lord, halfback; Lutz, halfback; Tyler, back, a lid Ancarrow, back. Carter, a I lineman last year, is expected out In u few days. Meredith, who was one of the lust of the backs last year, hasn't obtained the consent ol his parents tc '? j play till:, year, lid until he docs can i 1 no I don the moleskin. He hopes, how- ? ever, that the edtat from home will i soon bo raised, I Studying this materi.-' and judging' from the work Ijsi year, il will be! gathered that prospects are bright. Ks . peclally Is this conclusion reached i when t ie new men are taken Into con? sideration. Among these will be found ! Throckmorton, who w as a member i c the eleven two years ago. Harris, liom ( Kork Union, who is trying for George's place . at contra; .lustIs, halfback on the Pork Union teim.lnst year; brown.! fullbac!, from Roar.oke college; Co son,' ii member of the scrubs ai the- uni- <? verslty, whose kicking has been goiu:' Quartes, from Richmond Academy; Wicker, a new Mian. King, from Kork Union; Hussell, Blume, Hiley, Town send, Crlss, Mall and Hurdle, of last ' year's scrubs. j The new men have not had milch ; chance to distinguish themselves, but i they ar> willing workers, and ut le^si ' some of the men on last year's varsity eleven will have u hard job retaining their positions. Altogether, prospects are bright, The backfield is going to be fast, and the line will have both ? weight and speed, I.lue-1 p for Scrimmage, During Hie brief scrimmage yester? day afternoon the first team line,] upj as follows: O'Nell, left end; Decker j left tackle; Ben ton, left guard; Harris; centre; Tyler, right guard. Duval i right tackle; Taylor, right end; Wick er, quarter; Lankford, left half; .lustis. light half ; Brow n, fullback. It looks I probable that this will be the line- I up to face the Aggies timing the drat perb d, though there will be many ! changes as the game progresses. The scrubs yesterday lined up as follows: Hurdle, left end; Blunie, left! tackle; Padgett, left guard. Russell, centre; Valentine, riglit guard; Irby, licht tackle; Woodward, right end; Quartes, quarter; Maddux, left half;; Duval, rieht half; Th>rockmorton, full-1 back- Both teams did good work, and the scrubs gave the varsity all the ! work it wanted. FINUn ARRIVAL1 HELPS VIRGINIA [Special to The Tlmcs-Dlspatch.1 CharlottcBvUle , Va? September 25.? j A g> niiinc surprise was caused in ath- | leiic circles at Virginia this mornlr.g when Kdwfird "Flnlay dropped in on j tio- Southern Hallway's early morning train froth his home in Chattanooga, i. mi. Flnlay was a star player on; last vein's varsity, ond was picked as . all-South Atlantic end by well known' critics. Soon after nl? arrival th? | athlete went at once to be tilled out in football togs, and this afternoon up-; peared on Lambeth Kleid with tho ? Bquad. He was wurmly welcomed by. coaches and fellow-players. Kinlay Is an Ideal end. . He Is tall, and his long arms are a great us set in smearing backs who attempt to'c'rcle his end. lie Is full of nerve ! und gilt, and a player of much en I tliuslasin. He figured prominently in several big games lust fall, and fre- j qucntly would gel his man after being knocke<] to the ground. Besides, ho 1 a close student of the game, and is always willing to add to the knowl? edge he gained on the gridiron al Sewnnec. He Is modest un<l uuassum Ing, and is rarely heard from. List .spring he also made his letter on the baseball team, although ho was In- j jured just before the start of tho. Northern trip. He Is a superb back-1 stop, a fair hitler and very fast on I I he bases. The arrival of Flnlay Is very timely, and somewhat clarities the football situation. With both .-nd positions tilled by Captain Bowcn and Flnlay. the coach? s can now put McDonald In the back Held, where he should xhlnn as a halfback, He is u player of ex? perience, He Showed remarkable form as a member of the University of Mississippi eleven two years ago, and is expected t? be It notable addi? tion to the Virginia backfield. la Sat-' ttrftay's game with Hampdeu-Sldney he: alternated at end und halfback; and. showed up exceedingly won. iss iiiH IN TENNIS MATCH Boston, Muss . September 25.?The j presence of Miss Hn/.el W. Hotchklsa, I >.f Berkeley, Cal . the national woman I tennis champion, and several players] frorh 'he West and South, made the! annual woman's tennis tournament at I the l,on#wood Cricket Club, which. 1 opened to-day, one of unusual interest The present Long wood challenge i-up j j for women |8 held by Mrs. 13. L Ray- ' I mond, foruiej i. Miss Louisa Hammond.1 f.t New York, who has one win in ihn Itiophy. Miss iiotriikiss played Miss ] i:. Underwood, of Providence, *nd al? lowed l,er opponent but one game in 1 the I wo sets, Amonqi those who played to.dav was Mi.-. Barger .Wallach, of Newport. Mho was defoowfyl by Miss Hotrhklss *t N-uport ?rV Saturday. Mis Wallach won from tMlss A. C. S. Gouriiey, -it Boston. Among the other winners in the first round were MIkr Eleanors sears. Boston, who CYaiuiall in Superb Form, and Allows Cincinnati Only Four Singles. DEVLIN RELIEVES MERKLE Suggs Is Hit Hard, but Sensa? tional Fielding Holds Score Down. Cincinnati, O.. September 26.?New York won the Hnnl game tit the series with Cincinnati to-day '-' to <>. Cran (iall was in superb form, and allowed the home club only four scattered hits New York hit Suggs ha.nl, but sensa? tional lleldlng. especially tiie throw? ing to bases of Mi-bean, held the visi? tors' score down. The first two innings resulted In some line Heldlng and no scoring, but I in the third Fletcher started with a j single, Myers fanned and Crandall died j at llrst. Then Uevore singled, scoring Fletcher, but when Devore tried to score on Doyle's slngie he was caught at the plate. In the ninth Snodgrasi sin ;le?l. Murray sacrificed, and after] Devlii: had fanned. Herzogs single', brought Stiodgrass home Cincinnati made two singles In the ? seventh, but both men were caught trying to steal. M-rkle started the game at llrst. but ! owing to an Injury received recently was unable to continue, and was re? lieved by Devlin. Score: (ineltin.iti. New York. Ml It O A E AH II O A B Bescher If 4 ? ; 1 0 Pevore. It. 4 1 2 0 0 Hob's?), it-, i l j ?Do>ie. 2b.. t : l l o\ Hates. cf .. .t '? : 0 rtS'grass. eft I 2 0 0| rt I 110 0 j ibi o : o o| r> Devlin, lb. 3 til 0 0; 0 lt.-rr.og. 3h ( 3 2 2 1 j M'Ltan, c. 3 o s a uDefer, ? 4 l l t o; suKF?. p... 0 o 2 0 Myers, c... 3 l 2 3 o ( Fromme, pO 0 0 0 ot'rand'll, pS 1 0 4 0) Marians*... i 0 a o o Tom!? ...? 4 27 IS 1 Totals ...33 1127 17 11 ?Hauen for Sugcs In eighth. Ne? Yoik.0 o l rt o a o o l?2 Cincinnati . .0 ? 0 0.0 0 0 0 O7-4) Summary: Runs- Snortct ass and Fletcher. I Two.hate hit?Myers. Sacrifice hit-Murray, j Double play?McLean to f.rou to McLean. , Left on bases?New York. i; Cincinnati, t. Hits-Off .Suggs. ? In - lrmlngj; off Fromme. , 3 in 1 inning. First base on balls?Off Crand all. 1. struck out?By Crandull. 2; by j .Suggs. by Fromme. -, Time of same, 1:33. Umpires. Klem and Hrennan. i rucker Is'eFFECTIVE I'lttsburg, Fa.. September Ha.?Brook- j lyn to-day, for the second time In the pres-nt series, defeated Pittsburg 5, to 4. Plttsburg use l four pitchers and j three pinch hitlers during the game. I H?cker pitched the full game for the1 visitors. Brooklyn won in the fourth' Inning, when they scored three runs off ' Hehdrlx, who was relieved after two 1 men had fa. e 1 him, ? ach getting a lilt. Ferry finished the Inning. Several | times Plttsburg had chnnces to win. ' but each time was frustrated by Ruck sr. Score: i'lttsburg. Brooklyn. AH li O A f. AH H ? A K Carey, of... i. l 3 o 0 NT then, cf i l 3 1 0 Ca'pbcll, If 4 1 0 0 OPnuh't, lb. 4 I s o 0; Kelley* ... 1 0 0 0 OOaley. If.. 2 0 1 0 0 Wilson, rf.. 3 1 0 0 OSmlth, 3b.. ?1111 Keenet .... 1 0 0 0 O.ToOley, ??. 4 1 2 4 1' Wagner. Ibi I 15 0 2 Co?lson, rf 4 1 0 0 0 ' J. Miller, 3b I 1 1 4 Osturk. .'b.. 4 2 8 0 0 Byrne, 3b.. too l tu. Miller,.? I 3 6 o u M'Cnr'y. tu I l 4 7 o H?cker, p. 3 1 1 3 1 Simon, oo? 4 I fi 3 0 Hehdrlx, p. 1 o o ? o Ferry, p.... 1 1-0 fl 0 Camnttz, p. 0 0 0 0 0 1.,-acht _ 1 0 0 0 0 Oardner, i>. ?) o o 0 o Totals ...35 11 2T IS 2 Totals ...33 1127 0 3> ?Hatted for Campbell In ninth. | iHatteil for Wilson In ninth. (Baited tor Caninlts in eighth. Plttsburi .2 0200001 o?i I Brooklyn .*.2 0 0 .1 0 o 0 0 0?5 Summary; Runs?Csrey, Campbell; Wilson1 (2), Northen, l'aubirt, Co?lson, stark. O.i Miller. Two-hase hit?O. Miller. Three-base I hits?Ferry, O. Miller, sacrifice hilt?Daley, I Camhltz, .1. Miller. Sacrifice My?Rocker, stolen bfeses?Carey, Wilson, Wagner. J. Miller. Double plays?J. Miller to McCarthy to Wagner (3) j McCarthy to Wagner. Left on bases?Plttsburg, 10; Brooklyn, i. Hits? Off Hendrlx, 7 In 3 l-:i Innings; off Ferry, 2j in 2-3 Inning; orr Camnlts, 1 In 1 innings; off Gardner, 1 in 1 Inning. First hnso on errors ?Plttsburg, I. Brooklyn. 2. Struek out?By 1 Hehdrlx, l. by Camnlts, .".; by Gardner, |; by Pucker, 3. lilt by pitcher?By I'nmnitz. 1 (Daley); by H?cker. 1 t Wilson). Time of game. 1:3t Umpires, O'Day and Emslle. CHICAGO GAINS A POINT Chicago, II!.. September 26.?Chicago pained a few points on New York to. day in the pennant race by defeating Boston 0 to fi. The deciding run was the result of Boston's lone error, a stolen base and a single. The other runs made by the locals were the out? come of two baees on balls, a saerlilre and bunched hits. Richie started to pitch for Chicago, but his wlldness resulted in two runs, one of which was forced home. Cole succeeded Richie, and three singles and I n wild pltrh gave the visitors two more i runs. Another single and a base on | balls resulted in Brown being called Upon to pitch. A sacrifice off Brown ; gave Boston another run. The gam-i was featured by sensational fielding by Sweeney. Doyle- and Miller. Klrke car? rying off the batting honors. Cy Young, the veteran pitcher, worked for Bos? ton, pitching his first game on the West Side grounds, and was given a warm reception by the small crowd. Two games were scheduled to-day. l.ut the first was called off on account of wet grounds. Score: Chicago. Boston. Alt II o \ f. All H o A b Sherk'rd. If 2 0 2 0 OSwee'r, 2b. 4 i 3 2 U| Schulter rU I 10 1 poaim. . : : & o n Shean. s.v. 4 1 4 4 OKlrke, If.. A 3 1 0 0 i Zlm'ait :t>. 4 2 3 2 0 .Miller, rf . 4 110 0 Dnvle. Ib... 4 ! 2 : 0 Br.-.sll. es 4 3 0 t 1 I s.-iler, lb.... 4 1 7 1 0 Heuser, lb 4 1 12 0 0 Ilotniati. ef 4 1 '2 0 0 M'D'SId, 3b 1 0 0 3 0 Archer, c... 4 16 0 Ollatlden. c 3 2 3 2 Ol Richie, p;.', l o l l oYoung, p.. 4 0 0 l Cole, p. 2 0 14 0 Brown, p... & 0 0 0 0 Totals ...3) 8 21 H o Totals ...3013 ?? 13 ?One out when winning run was scored. Score by Innings: I rhleigo .3 0 0 I o 0 0 1 1-1 Boston .1 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 l-i Summary: Buns-Hheeksrd 12), Schult*, Zimmerman, Paler. Hof man. Sweeney, Hi Id ?veil (2), Miller 13). Two-base lilt ?Kirk Three-hnse hit -Zimmerman, ,-nerlfice hits? Young, Brldwell. Schulte, K?rnten stolen base-llofmab. Double pla>*-Zlmrperman to shean to Hal.tr (2). Left on bases-Chicago 4: Boiton. !3. Hits-Off H?hl?. 4. in 2 2-3 Innings, off <-o;e. .. ;n .', 1-3 ipnlngs; off Brown. (? In 1 inning First base on balls off Richie, t>i off Young. 2: off Cole, 2 wild pitch?Cole. Time of game, i;J?, Umpires. Iltgl-r and Flrnoran. First Hunt of I ynchtinrg Club. (Special to Tue Times-Dispatch. J Lynchburg, v.- Beptemher 25.?The Lynchburg Munt Club held Its first bum of the- season Saturday afternoon th. chase being about rive milen frjrn the city In Amtieret county The new? ly-elected master of f.,x hounds, Floyd L. Klllght, wuh In charge of the event Alter .-, |ong rhnne the fox was kill d and pret-nted to MISS Margaret polk of Sherman. Tex., who was rldlrtg as ? eflKst-of Jarno?^EJi Edmunds, DAY IN THE BIG LEAGUES RESULTS YESTERDAY NATION Ali M3AGUE. Brooklyn, 5; littsburg. 4. New York. 2; Cincinnati, o. Chicn^o-Boiton ifirrt gamt, wet grounds). Chicago, r,; Boston, 5 (second game). Phlladelphia-St. Louis (rain;. VMERICAK LEAGUE. Chicago, 3; New York, 7. Cleveland, 3; Washington, 2 St. Louis, 2: Boston, !>. Detroit, r.; Philadelphia. 3. STANDING OF THE CLUBS Club. Won. Now York . !>n Chicago . SI Plttsburg . 82 Philadelphia . 7? St. Louis . 73 Cincinnati . 66 Brooklyn . 57 Boston . 36 Lost. 48 .410 .261 Last. Yenr .586 .672 .T.S6 .511 .113 .500 .397 .310 Club. Philadelphia Detroit . Cleveland .. New York .. ('hh igo Boston . Washington Si. LouIb . . Lost. 4 6 S4 103 P.C. .671 .599 .538 .518 .497 .197 .413 ,2 SO Last Year .6S2 .573 .476 .564 .430 .560 .430 .303 WHERE THEY PLAY TO-DAY Brookhn at Plttsburg. (No other games scheduled). I Detroit at Philadelphia. Chicago at New York. St. Louis at Boston. Cleveland at Washington. BOWLING SEASON TO BE LAUNCHED MONDAY Mass-'Vjeeting of Timber Jfpiliers at Murphy's Hotel to Effect Permanent Organization Much Interest Manifested and kany Leagues Formed. Timber spiller.?, somotliv.es cnllcd bowling enthusiasts, will organise next Monday night. A meeting, to which every single individual In this city, who is Interested in bowling is invited, will l?o hold In the assembly j hall ol Murphy's Hotel Monday ntghi at S o'clock. At that time a perman em organization will he formed, of fleers elected and a coir.mittee named for the purpose of dividing the play? ers into leagues. As there are hun? dreds of howling enthusiasts in.Rich? mond, it is expected that the capacity of the hall will be tested. It had been Intended to hold a meet ing of the captains of the teams oi the Richmond Bowling Association, which did such good work for th - sport last season, at the Newport Bowling Alleys to-night. But hecaus? of the Increased Interest in the cam': and of the limited facilities of tho al? leys, this Iibh been called off, anil the bigger and more comprehensive meet Ing called. W. p. Blair, himself an enthusiast and one of the most popu? lar members of the bowling craft. Is. in reality, sponsor for the meeting, but he ;s being backed by Bllley, Spllllnfl, Kolbe. YVhltmbnn. McFariand Hoen, Montague and a host of other.-! who are equally as enthusiastic. OlVe Kverybod* a Chnnec. While bowling received a wonderful impetus through the way In which It i was conducted last year, the mistake whs mndc In oaganizlng but one league. After the organization of the Richmond Bowling Association, there were any number of teamn which de sired to be represented. But the sched? ule had been adopted anil planH all laid, and so it was Impossible to admit them. Thus many good bowlers were deprived the privilege of competing for the trophies offered nnd Itlcnmond was denied the privilege of having these men represent tho city at the n<i> tlonal bowling congress. However all this will be different dur? ing the season about to begin. At the mass-meeting everybody present will be given an opportunity to be hoard Every suggestion made will he consid? ered and the best adopted. The name I of each bowler present will be regist? ered, and by a popular vote a com? mittee on arrangement:! will he nan ed. It will be the duty of this commit? tee to investigate the record of each of the men and then to classify them. After the Classification has been mada. the men will be assigned to team:, consideration boing given to getting on the same teams. men who air* friendly and who desire to be togotb er. Independent I.cngucs Invited. Of course, where u league has al? te, idv been formed nnd the teams on lered, the committee will not inter fere. The Idea Is for the committee which will ho permanent, to act ns n sort of clearing house for bowlers, po that the men will be properly dlRtrl buted nnil no one team In any |e;,gu? ! lit too strong lor the other teams In the same It-ague. It is understood that tho banker] will have a league of their own. Then it Is also Understood that there wllj be a commercial league t-omiiose?i of teams from the various factories anu large business houses of Richmond, 'fliese leagues will draft their schert ules and submit them to the commit tee in order that comparison be mau and conflicting dates be corrected. Uof-tJ-Season Serie? I'lnnned. As sotui as the season Is over a series of post-season games will be held In order to determine the cham plonship of the city. In the post-sen son series the winning team of each league will play the winning team In each of the other leagues, and by elimination the winner decided. It Is! a comprehensive plan which the lead era have mapped out. but It Is the piHn which has brought the greatest meaB- j tire of success in other cities, and as j the number of bowlers In Richmond1 has Increased wonderfully In tho past few years. It la thought advisable f? I start organizing here. The fact that the national tourna? ment is to be held in Washington this season adds to the Interest In the game. Richmond hopes to ?send a worthy representation to the tourney and there is no renson why a mng: creditable showing should not be made There should be at least t half a dozen leagues in Richmond this w-lnter. At nny rate Ute meeting will be largely nttended. It Is open to all. and the more the merrier. After th? organization the season will begin In earnest. Then listen for the crash of timber and watrb the fur 'fly as tho rivalry between the several leagues and 'he' several teams of each league increases MEANY AGAIN ELECTED t Only Southern Otrlcer In Nntlonal Revenue ' Officers' AssorlnUnn. Thomas F, Meauy. chief deputy of the Richmond office of the United States Inter-I no I Revenue Department, was re-elected a ! member of the executive cnmmlttp,.- of the National Association of United States Inter? nal Revenue Officers, which met In Detroit last week Mr. .Meany returned to Rich- I mond yesterday He said that no effort was j made to bring the next meeting of the or- | ganlnatlon to Richmond, and that Ruffalo I was p-lected. However, he said, a move? ment was launched to land the. 1913 conven? tion for this city. Division Deputy Collector Charles Oe?. of Frederlfkahurg, who was the other dele? gate from this restrict, returned to Rich- j mond with Mr. Meany, nnd left later for. his home. I ,V. M. C. A. Organized. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Harrisonburg. Va? September 25.? A Y. M. 0. A. has been reorganized in Shenandoah county with standing com? mittees in the following places: Wood? stock. Edlnhurg, Mt. .faokson, Stras? burg and New Market. Rocklnghara county Is without a single organiza? tion of the Y. M. C. A. HIL 7 ON RECEIVES MEDAL Harold II. Hilton receiving the United State? golf championship gold medal ^ Jtfom the president at the V. 0. u, A, ATHLETICS AGAIN LOSE 10 TIGERS Mullin, Given Perfect Support, Keeps Hits Well Scattered. FINAL SCORE IS 6 TO 3 Batting of "Crawford and Collins Feature Hitting?Mclnnis Injured. Philadelphia, Pn.. September 26.?De? troit won the second game of the series here to-day 6 to 3. The visitors scored all their runs In two Innings by mix? ing four of their five singles with four | parses, a double steal by Ualnor and Stanage. and two sacrifice flies. Mul- j lln, who was given perfect support. | kept the home players' hits scattered ! to one per Inning, and Philadelphia's total was kept down, despite the fact that the seven safeties Included a home run, two doubles and a pair of triples. The hatting of Crawford and Collins featured the hlttlni,'. Mclnnis left the gamo after being hit on tho wrist by a pitched hall, but he was not seriously hurt. Score: Detroit. Philadelphia. AB It O A E A Li II U A K Bush, ft.... S 0 1 ? OLord. If.... 4 110 0 t_'obb. cf.... 3 1 1 0 0Old.rins.cf? 0 0 0 0 CrSwfd, rf ? 3 0 0 0 Collins. 2b. 4 2 3 0 0 Dele'ty. 2b. 2 0 ; 1 C Baker. 3h. 3 0 0 4 0 Drake, If.. 3 1 3 1 0 Murphy, rf 3 13 0 0 (lolnor. lb.. 3 0 7 1 0 M Hints, lb 9 0 3 0 0 Mor'lty. 3b. 3 0 2 2 0 Oavli, lb. I 0 & 1 0 Mariuse, c. 4 0 * 1 0 Barry, SB.. * 1 3 * 1 Mullla, p... 3 0 2 1 OblVston. c: 0 7 3 0 nanf'th. p 0 0 0 0 0 Morgan, P 3 0 0 3 0 Lapp, c... 3 2 0 0 0 1 Strunk* ...1 0 0 0 0' Coombit .. 0 0 0 0 0 Hansell... 1 0 0 0 0 i Totals .. .23 6 37 13 0 Total? ...II 7 27 16 ij ?Batted for Mclnnis la fourth. ? Raited for Livingston In seventh. tUatted for Danforth In ninth. Score by Innings: R. Detroit .0 0 0 4 0* 0 2 0?4 ? Philadelphia _.0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0?3 , Summary: Runs?Cobb. Crawford <;>. Ijel?- , hnnty (1), Galnor. Collins. Murphy. Mclnnis. I Two-baas hlis-Collins, Barry. Three-base. . hits?Lord. CoMlas. Horn? run?Murphy. ! Sacrifice hit?Lord. ?aTlf|r? files?Moriar- i ity, Murphy. Halnir. S'olen ba*e?? Oalaer, ! Manege. Moriarliy. Left <>n Oase?--Detroit. I; Philadelphia. 7. Hit??Oft Morgan. 3 Inj 7 Innlngi^ off Danforth. 2 In 2 Innings. Klint | base on balls?OB Mulltn. 2; off Morgan. 3; off Danforth, 1. Kirn hase on error?De- i trolt. 1. Struck nut?By Mullln. 8; by Mor? gan. 4 HH by pitcher?By MorsjAn, ? (Drake and Oalnori; hy Danforth, 1 ( Delehanty ?; by ' Mullln. 3 (Raker and Mclnnl'i. Balk ^(or? gan. Time of gama, 2:15. Umpires. Dlnetn ! and I'errlne. POOR SUPPORT FOR HUGHES Washington. D. C, September 26.? Washington gave Hughes poor sup? port to.day, and Clevelnnd won 3 to 2. e'onroy's work at third base and five double plays were features). Score: Washington. t'lei eland. ABHOAE AH H OA E Mtlan cf... 3 1 3 0 Otira.??.?)?. If. 1 1 0 0 ? Sch? fer, lb t 2 S 0 0 Butcher. If 4 0 3 1 0 Elb'feld. rh 1 0 3 0 0 Olson, ss.. 5 2 1 ? 0 "'. Walker* 4 0 4 1 1 Jarks'n. rf ; 1 0 0 0 Gesslett rf. 3 2 0 0 OLalole, lb. 4 0 13 1 0 M'Brlde. ss 3 0 3 3 1 Bir'am. cf. 3 1 0 1 0 Conroy, 3b. 3 1 5 S IBali. 2b_ 4 3 4 2 0 Henry, c... 3 111 lTurner, 3b 4 0 3 6 0 Hughes, p. 2 0 0 1 0 Easterly, c3 1 3 1 0 Oshloat... 1 0 0 0 0 Eland'g. p4 1 0 1 0 Totals .. .30 7 r 14 1 Totals ...11 ? 27 14 0 ?c. Walker, left field. tHatted for MiBrtde In ninth, bcore by Innings: R. Washington .0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0-2 Cleveland .0 0 0 0 00 3 0 a?3 Summary: Runs?Conroy. Henry. Birming? ham. Easterly, Blandlng. Two-base hit Ball. Three-base hit?Conroy. sacrifice hit ? Birmingham. Stolen bases?Mtlsn. Elber? feld, Urnney. Double plays?Walker to El nerfeld: Butcher to Olson to Lsjole; Conroy to Kehaefer; Conroy to Elberfeld; Olson to Lajote to Turner. Left on bates-Washing? ton. 3; Cleveland. 7. Flret base on balls?off Hushes. 1. on" Blandlng. 2. First base on nr rors? <:i<--? land. 3. Struck out?By Hughes. 1; by Blandlng. 2. Hit by pitcher ?By Blandlng. 1 (Elberfeld); by Hughes, 1 (Bsaterly). Time of game, 1:41. L'mplrca. Evans nnd Mullen. CHICAGO IS DEFEATED New fork, September 25.?New York easily defeated Chicago by a score of 7 to 3 to-day by bunching hits with Scott's and Hovllk's passes. Score: Chlrago. New York. ABHOAE AH Jl O A E M'Cori'll, 2b 4 3 2 4 0 Daniels, rf ? 2 1 0 0 Lord. 3b.... 4 3 11 0 Dolan. 3b.. 2 0 0 1 0 M'Int're, rf 4 1 1 0 OWolter, cf. I 13 0 0 Bodl?. cf... 3 0 2 0 LCree, lt.... 3 2 3 0 0 Barrows. If 4 0 1 0 0 Knlghl. Hi I 0 11 1 0 TanVilll. ss 4 2 2 1 1 Hart'll. ss. 4 0 1 6 0 Collins, lb...4 0 11 2 1 Curry. 2h.. 3 0 13 0 Block. C... 4 14 3 OWIIII'm*. c 3 2 4 3 2 Scott, p.... 1 0 0 0 0 Fistic?, p.. 110 4 ? llovilk, p.. 1 0 0 5 0 Callahan*.. 1 0 0 0 0 Lunge, p... 1 0 0 0 0 Totals ...33 ?:il4 3 Totals ...21 8 27 17 2 ?Botted for Hovllk In eighth. Score by Inningo: R. Chicago.0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0?3 New York.0 2 0 2 1 0 0 1 1?7 Summary: Runs?McConnell, Lord. Block. Dsnlels, Dolan ?21, Wolter, Knlghl, Curry, Fisher. Three-base hit ?Lord Home run ? Daniels. Sacrifice hit?Fisher. Stolen bases ? Dolan (2i. Wolter. Collins. Double play? Hartzell to Curry to Knight. Left on bases ?Chicago, Ii; New York. S. First base on errors?Chicago, 1; New York. 1. lilts?Off Scott, 4 In 3 Innings; off Hovllk. 3 In 4 In? nings: off f.ange. 1 In 1 Inning. First base on balls-Off Fisher. 1: ofT Scott. 2; off Hov? llk. 6. Struck out?By Fisher, fi; hy Scott. L Wild pitch?Fisher. Passed ball?Williams. Time of game, 1:52. Umpire's, O'Loughlln and Egan. BOSTON TAKES SECOND Boston. Mass., September 25.?Boston took the second game of the closing series of the St- I,ouls Browns to-day by another one-aided score?9 to 2. Wood had the visitors well In hand. The score: St, Louis. Boston. ABHOAE ABHOAE Rhotton, cf 4 1 2 0 1 Speaker, cf 4 2 0 0 0 Austin. 3b.. 3 12 3 1 Engle. ef.. 1 0 0 0 0 Hogan, If.. 3 1 3 0 OOard'r, 3b. 4 0 1 0 0 Mo'lton. 2b 3 0 1 4 0 Yerkes, ss. f, 2 1 3 0 t'o'pton. rf. 2 1 1 1 0 Hooper, rf 3 1 1 0 0 Kiitinn. lb. I 113 2 ID. Lewis*. 4 110 0 Hal'nan, ss 4 I 3 3 2.T. Lowlst. 110 3 0 Stephens. c4 1 2 I 1 Bradl'y, lb 3 2 12 2 0 George, p.. 4 10 3 ONun'ker, c3 1 11 3 1 Wood, p.... 4 10 10 Totals ...31 S 21 19 I Totnls ...35 11 27 12 1 ?D. Lewis, left field. 1.T. Lewis, second base. Score by Innings: R. | Boston .1 3 0 1 0 2 2 0 ??9 SI. T.ouls.0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0?2 Summary: Runs?Rpenker. ?fiardner. D. Lewis. J. Lewis i3i, Bradley (2). Nunn mitker (2). Moullon, Halllnan. Two-base hit?Cumpton. Three-base hits?Speaker (2). Home run?Bradley. Sacrifice h|-#--Brad? ley. Austin. Nuiiamaker. Double play?.1. Lewis to Bradley to N'unnmaker. Left on bases?Boston, t\ St. Louis, 8. First base on balls?Off Wood, 5; off George, 2. Struck out ? By Wood. 11. Wild pitch?Wood. Time of | game, 1:48. Umpires, Wester veil and Con? nolly. Pallien Will Urninge Brooklyn. Pittsburg, Pa.. September 25.?Presi? dent Kbbetts, of tho Brooklyn baseball club, announced to-day that William F. Dahlen had signed a contract to man ago the Brooklyn team next vear. Chalmers ^a*?* MOTOR CARS RICHMOND. VIRGINIA COBB PROMISES SOME NEW TRICKS Cry for Tickets to All-Stars Athletics Game Is Already Heard. Notwithstanding the fact that the, game to be played here October 11 be? tween the All-Stars and the Athletic* la some time ort. Dr. George F. Bagby who Is managing thu attraction fot Acca Temple. Mystic Shrine. Is re? ceiving applications for iiekctu from every section of the State in every mall. Naturally, he has been unahl? to acknowledge' all this mass of cor? respondence, but, lor ehe benefit ol tho out-of-town people who ..desire to witness the contest, the Information is given that tickets will not be on sale until October 1. The tickets have not come from the printers, und when they do the local fans will be given the first opportunity. Never in tho history of loea^ bUHeball has there been <iulte so much Interest in a game as In the approaching event. Conser | vatlve estimators place tho crowd 1 at 15,000, and this figure has be?ti fixed upon only because of thy capacity of the park. It is the first time In the history of the two leagues . that any such game has been Played, on a minor league diamond. It Is not only a tribute to Richmond, but a tribute to the energy and spunk o( Or. Bagby. who took upon himself to offer the big guarantee needed la cinch the gnme. Mmk ?I Kirn Opposed. When Connie Mark first heard Ot the proposed game here, he was wrath? ful. He could not for the life of 1 !rn 6oe why Richmond was entitled to a game of such prominence, even though Jltnmle McAleer had agreed. Dr. Bag by hied to Philadelphia and held a little session with the great man. and after looking at the doctor for a fe ?? minutes, he wns unable to hold out longer. "Doe, rm going to play Rich? mond If I bust." was his forcible but rather IneloquentJ way of expressing lt. "Von folks have shown the pro? per spirit." So Richmond, with Dr. Bagby's aid. won OUt) over all com? petitors, a way Richmond has of do? ing In most Instances. The game, aside from being a great exhibition of the greatest sport of all tlmea, will give local fandom a chance to gauge the Athletics and form an opinion of what they will do In tho world's series against the Giants. From what can be gathered, local sym? pathy Is with the Giants, Hero will be given an opportunity bo temper sympathy with Judgment and a fair working Idea of the relative merits of the teams can be obtained. Great Ones Ulli Parade. It will be a great day for Richmond from a baseball standpoint. To sea Ty Cobb and Trls Speaker and Ol;, da Milan Is worth the price of admis? sion. Norman (Kid) Elberfeld will bo wnlklng around Just as he did In the olden days, shaking hands with his friends. Walter Johnson, with all of his six feet one Inch of height, and '-is blond hair, will perform. Harry Lord, fleet of foot and strong of arm, will likewise be on parade. And Rus Ford, Ed. Walsh. King Hal and a host of others will complete ntift part of tho show. This Is not all which will be under the big top. Harry Davis, prince of good fellows, will walk arm In arm with the great and only Cornelius Mc Gllllcudd'y. Oidrlng and Strunk; Plank and Morgan; Coombs and Ten? der; Mclnnis and Hartsell; Collins and Barry?these and more will be ahown. They are perfectly harmless, only do not feed the animals, for on the ball Held they are said to present their fangs. Cobh has a host of friends here and] will be royally entertained. It will be his first trip to Richmond and be ist going to make the most of it. In a letter to a friend he states that he. is) looking forward with much pleasnro to the visit and is saving up a lot of new tricks which will be performed for the first time In any part of the? world at Broad Street Park. Already the buz of the fan Is heard, and tha old but familiar cry of "come early and avoid the rush" had better bo heeded by tho knowing. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At Milwaukee: Louisville. 4: Mil WAt Kansas City: Kansas City-Colum? bus postponed; rain. At St Paul: Toledo, R; St Paul. 1. At Minneapolis: Indianapolis. 0; Min? neapolis. 4. SMOKE CIGARETTE Incorporated RICHMOND, VA. ft Qmuitmcntii._ ACADEMY- To-Day Matinee and Night The Authors' Producing Go. (.lohn Corte, President) announces THE GAMBLERS fly Charles Klein,_ MJ?U-This Week Matinees Tuesday, Tburaday, Sntitrdny, "Graustark" Prices: Night, 26c, 35e, 50c. Matinee} eJl flsat*. 25a.