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? jj? NATIONAL. LEAGUE. :.~
If^ ' YMUrday** Results. * "J*??sauies played; all teems in the STANDING OF THE CLUBS. W. L. Pet 81 hi Aflffl. | *? ? 79 65 <690 | "JBmIQII 76 56 <680 | ^^tortC-4? ?. <<<< < 70 62 <630 Hl^Sr 60 80 .429 Today'* Schedule. WBr Wbrtwrr at New York. ML Cincinnati at Brooklyn (2). V ? ' BL Louis at Boston. Chicago at Philadelphia. Ej^/ AMERICAN LEAGUE. iy/"". Yesterday's Results. iSMDetrolt, 6; Philadelphia, S; Bos^HEpMLd; Chicago. 2; St. Louis, 1; Wash^tngtoo. 0; Cleveland, 9; New York, Hsffiy-qXta Innings. ; 1 STANDING OF THE CLtlBS. \ 8L Louis ! 74 i,it J.Ts, \ Cleveland 73 70 .511 E\ gs.yre." jo3 69 05 Ejfe'fe-' Today's Schedule. | gnrartOB At 'Chicago. ^^'Philadelphia at DetrolL fflft V Washington at St. Louts. Mti,, \ New York at Cleveland. INHUMAN BULLET" OF GR ||||;/. TELLS HO' hl by johnny maulbetsch. 8 A* Told In an Interview With Harold B' :. Johnson, the West Virginian's K*' . >; 8peclal Sport Writer. ||v; Witch the men behind the line! ^fThls:lr my advice to players assigned * to the forward wall. Assume a poBBfc. altlon when off defense that will make It easy to start quickly in any dlrecK tlon. Brace the feet well and keep Withe arma fre > for action. ^Kg^.f.Keep your eyes on the man handff/Jta* the "ball, rather than the man deploying opposite you. Play high gS/anOUgtl so that you can see what Is f going on behind the opposing line. K.TOO have a good chance then to see jffwhleh way the play Is coming. : In . tackling make up your mind GWhere to meet the runner and then %Vaairhiin and nail him bard. Tackle ggaround the knees. It is the surest g&and'easiest way. A runner thus tackHtf.C led 58 helpless and can't drag you p^ataaig^lke^he might It you nailed him 8$V;$8eBietlmaB a runner can carry live man bIv vomio off At* knlnw *??' ? ? j ? ?? ????? iiciug iuv,af/. led. II you get your man at the knees i^lhe can go only the length ot hie RpTT^*Tm'nrf4~n to halt the victory j tn football. Coach Tost once cited g^fha-.'case of the newsboy selling pern7 la*t:0?PO>lt?a grocery. The boy sees gatfiberrtT ot apples and wants one ot HttKbaa apples. U the boy has determl'nation hall got'the apple and the V whole police force can't stop him, once Bam has made up,hls mind to get one. If In running with the ball you Should loee your balance use your ^ERhilgil& arm to' recover your poise by fchalsndng on the hand. Sometimes Efe rtW? IQte this will mean a touchJgS?^,aiRL? PLAY DOUBLE8. 5 The girls' tennis tournament which Mwrtiiiiaiiiimiiil until today because of WttM^ra^ieB^conxlielons, started out I -thlAjmornlngvwlth much Interest on | -flto part of the players. 'The singles -Of the tournament were played several ahd ,the 'doubles were begun KMBHH^SII i IMLL * * 1916 PENNAI lf\i [DIRON VV TO PLAY FOOTBALL! ! ' , ? J J / > ** ' ^ ' ' ' Don't for# JL I ^ . - " I f I OlOtJTKNOW %U PLAWP-D ! 6ouf Benrtv.1 WHAT IS - -v - ' .1 ? TENNIS W~RACE~H ALL BASEB. BY HAROLD JOHNSON. NEW YORK. Sept. 18.?The 191? icnnant races In the two major leag tes. with six teams battling deeper Ltely (or the lead and with small :hance that the wlnnem will be de :ided until the very last day, is the jreatest In tho 40-year history of or ;anized baseball! Never before since the first game >( organized baseball was played in LS76 have so many teams entered he National still had fighting chance: earns in the National league and hree in the American are in the thick >f the fighting. The race of 190S alone parallels the .916 battle. At the beginning of the ast month of that season three team: n the American league and 'our in he National jtll had lighting chances >ut the race simmered down to a few ilubs oef-ire the same s'ugo of the Iglit was reached which now shows six teams in tho sizzling t!a(fdash. This year's mad scramble for tot lonors revolve about six men?the six stars of the teams contending? drover Alexander of the Phils; Jakt Daubert of Brooklyn; Dick Rudolph jf the lioslou Braves; Red Faber ol he Chicago White Sox: Ty Cobb ol lie Detroit Tigers and "Dutch" Leon ird of the Boston Red Sox. Should Injury beset any of these op-liners, the clubs losing their serv ces might as well bid the pennanl tdieu. The hot dash now recalls the hoi lashes of other years. There was he mad race of 1904 with New Yorl ind Boston battling to finish in the \merican league. New York, dis ibled from time to time but kept fight ng by the game Clark (Jrlfllth, final ly lost When Jack Chesbro, the lead ing pitcher of the league that season let go with a wild pitch in a crucia Same with Boston. In the great race of 190S Detroit Chicago, Cleveland and St. Louis bat :led to the finish, Detroit winning. A few days before the close, Cleve and went to St. Louis needing to wit both games of a double header. It he last inning of the first game Cleve land was beaten by a fraction of a sec jnd when Bill Hinchman was callec out at first b.ae with the winning rum crossing the plate. It was in that year that Fred Mer kle of the Giants failed to touch sec Dnd base and thereby caused a play off in which the Chicago Cults beat the Giants for the National leagui flag. In this hottest of all races nov going on, Alexander of the Phils ant Cobb of the Tigers are the most sen sational figures. Cobb, after trailinf ~IDV. iwmm ^ (duck SOI/P! ^q[ fJor^1 u-'j ?*<r( KINDA LS - \ coufne-i mean S^\ \ ' si Wrtvt^ \.) 1 <v \fA^Ri-reLINKS X BOXI OTTEST IN ALL'S 40-YEA ^SPwPliK I fl I I wm \- ' i $0mW I '' THE BIG SIX IN BASEB i | Left to right?Red Faber. C'hicag [ outfielder; Grover Alexander. Phil pit pitcher; Jake Uaubcrt. Brooklyn first Tris Speaker In battling all season.' ' has started one of his famous last I 11 stretch drives, determined to lead the 1 league In batting for the tenth consec1 utive season. His spurt has put new pep into the . Tigers. Tho team has taken to hit[ ting and the pitchers have improved. Alexander won the pennant for the , Phils last seasofi aim this year has . won more games than any pitcher in . the major leagues. It is mostly upon . Ills rieht arm that the Phils ilenend. > Little Dick Rudolph is not only tat king bis regular turn in the box but I pitching double header.; in an efTort to put the "Laves on top again. Jake Grant Tow,n Second In L County Champ Fight The Grant Town ball team won the third and deciding game from Baxter yesterday afternoon on the Baxter grounds, by the score of 9-7. Each of the teams had won a game, and the | match yesterday was to decide which of the teams was to have the honor of , being second best in the county. The Monongah team is the champion with the Grant Town boys now in " second place. Tbe batteries for Grant 1! Town were: Fluharty and Himes; for II Baxter, Osborne and Morris. The game ' was witnessed by the largest crowd of * the season. MONONGAH WON AT PARK. The Monongah ball team won a very close game from the Clarksburg team - at Traction Park yesterday afternoon t by the score of 2-0. A great number i of local baseball fans went to the park ! to seo the game and stated that the 1 playing of King and Talhott was the - best ever exhibited on the Traction ; park diamond. LEY after SQUIRREL F0( 3P1, NG Or If R HISTORY!^ ALL'S HOTTEST RACE, o White Sox pitrher; Ty Cobb, Detroit cher; Dick Rudolph, Boston Brave baseman. Daubert, out of the Brooklyn line-up for a time, with injuries, is back, leading the onslaught. Kabcr. the iron man t' the Chicago White Sox, lost to the team half tho season through injuries, is now counted a sure winner every time be starts. Dutch Leonard, pitching hero of the Boston Red Sox last r.er.son, 1.; again leading the strongest pitching staff in the league. No matter which clubs win in the two big leagues. It Is not probable another such hair-raising finish will ever be staged?six teams separated by only a few points and t?-c result probably to be in * >ubt until tho -act day of the season. M.GLASS WINS DOUBLE HEADER. The Monongah Glass baseball club succeeded In taking a double header from tbe fast Mt. Claire team Saturday at tho South Side park. The scores were for tbe first game, 7-6; second, 11-5. The game was featured by tbe lieavy hitting of the local team. The game pleased a large number of tans. FAIR VIEW. Dr. and Mrs. G. R. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Boor and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kuntz and daughter. Mary Elizabeth. were Fairmont visitors Saturday afternoon. Mr. Louis Whetzel, who has been working in Oklahoma is expected home. Miss Naomi Morris left Monday for Bethany College to attend school this year. Mrs. J. B. Story, Mrs. Wm. Bowman, Mrs. Ollle Toothman, Mrs. Margaret Snodgrass were in Fairmont shopptnlg Saturday afternoon. Pleny Toothman will leave soon for Pittsburgh to attend dental school. Lines to Be Remembered. The world deals good-naturedly with good-natured people.?Thackeray. 0 s sverymeal )D?BY AHERN, f /^SftV eeNNV-rti .^Y /^W6Y ( 6oYm6 6UesStN-? J I LAND V coiad never fi6urc/ V -fhe \t out \amv->/ \ I --?* "... ^ . i?Tt_ - rHER SP E. D. K's Column VHAT WILL THE NEIGHBORS SAY? BY CHARLES D. DRISCOLL. it August Bertha Bessie May d, "Ma, what will the nelE1' say rou in your kimono > it ere in tho breeze while lamp. . lit? d bo her mother, foolish soul, ;asod to her ears, like any mole, sat within and mopped her face, d panted like an auto race. i t Bessie's mother balked this fall. . Ills neighbor stuff don't go at all." ; 9 says, "I'm simply going to wear e till CCS I like and Ipf thpm atari*' le airing that I didn't get is summer, will come now. you bet! ne low-necked dresses 1 will buy. ainst the days when snowflakcs Hy!" sslstency, thy middle name. 0 believe. Is "Stylish Damb"! xt winter, so they say, a muff d bathing suit will be enough! LEDGERS AND BABIES. YANTED?Bookeoper one fond of ldren.?Denver (Col.) Rocky Mouna News. i IN SMALL PIECES. tftcr the dynamite fatality Casey 1 back to break the news to Mrs.Mur r. Have you got Pat'a life insured?" 1 asked. Indeed I have and for a long He." was the reply. I Well, then." blurted out the tactmessenger. "I hope ye won't have ; MEN'S a FAJyL SHOES TlX ARE READY MEN'S AND BOYi Be agreeable and live ui to the custom establishe< many years ago, that n< man is expected to appeal abroad after Septembei 15, wearing a Straw Hat We have so far recogniz ed the fashion decree as t< make large provisions t< sell New Fall Hats ?that is, soft hats and der bies, in most approved American fashions. ?First Floor? Men's Fa! Their F Dark colors, mostly heathers, greens and oxf effects, without much adc ??uts are slightly lor High waistlines, hig military "set-up" effect. Some new sharp poi lapels, long, rolling, grace the neck. Pockets finished with some askew. An innova pocket to the coat for the xuiuuicx iimuYativii? young men. These new Fall fashh Men's Clothing Store, on 1 CALL THIS OF -rfie' FREE. AMD ] 1 ' H0M6 OF -fflg" J X ? 1 m -? ,. ? ^ . , < . - .. , . *?V S??*r?S V' -1- * ' V ^ ''. I ORTS 1 the trouble collecting It that the bogre 1 will In collecting Pet." HOTEL WIT. X Potter "aimer, hearing ot the whereabout of e guest who had decamped from the Palmer bouse without going through the formality of paying hie l-"i him a note: 'Var sir: Will you ' >f your bill,, and nquent replied. <13. Yours re-. IN ADVANCE. Beator?Beg pardon, sir, but at the last ekn/tf vnn nonnoMil mw lae *wIt K I not. auvwt /vm *u; tc? W4UI a shot! Sportsman.?Well, I know that. And didn't 1 Compensate you?pay you handsomely? Beater?Certainly sir; thank you kindly. But there's to be another shoot on Tuesday, and I thought perhaps?a little on account- would be very convenient IT'S A GOOD THING WE CANT SEE OURSELVES?THINK OF THE SUFFERING WE ESCAPE! A MAN MAY LEAD A WOMAN TO THE ALTAR; AFTER THAT HE BECOMES A FOLLOWER. SOME MEN ARE BORN POETa BUT EDITORS HAVE POETRY THRUST UPON THEM. ABOUT THE TIME A COLLEGE GRADUATE LANDS HIS FIB8T REAL JOB HIS BUMP OF CONCEIT BECOMES A DENT. THEY'RE ALL DECEIVERa Miss O'Halleban?Shure, an' nlrei _ trust a perlicetnan. They're a dee* * ? vln' lot Mrs. O'Grogan?They are that Ms man Molke was completely taken in by one last night, an hasn't got out yet j . TIME FOR A ?. * PALL SHIRTS \AMAwH & NECKTIES ' 5' DEPARTMENT ' s ) I - i il Clothes 1 ashions ,-j - ? rich browns, olives, ords. Lots of silk lined iitional cost. lger* ' :h armholes, giving the f nts to the peaks of the ] ful, with collars hugging flap?some straight and tion is a cut-in or slash dapper young man. . i; the belted vest for smart | | ' m ons are ready now in the he First Floor. Ij -i r. r. r. nnn. - it ^========^?1 6S-i-rMe?Ns ) HeuORS AND y jggiep M&Nly ft'dciN^Vl &1&-L \V\ folM MAWM V v.