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t h it I i- For Correct Publication. Send . Your News to Sporting Editor. JENNINGS' TIGERS FORGE AHEAD Leaders Down Yanks in Closo Ga,'rae' and Advance, While Naps Rest Pete Wilson Loses First Game. "RUBE" WADDELL FANS 17 Brown's Prowler Twlrlrr Downs Sen ntors In Overtime Contest White Ijcga Whitewash Athletics At Wlitfly City. AMEnfrAS LRAGVB STAni0. ' V. L Detroit .'. ....... '! " B S Cleveland 80 60 Chicago ,.. 79 61 St. Louis 76 62 .Philadelphia 6S 71 Boston 65 72 Washington 59 76 New York 40 00 P.O. .s;t .571 SH4 .6R1 .4,'S .474 ,44'l .m GAMES TO-DAY. Poston at Detroit. Philadelphia at Chicago. New Vork at Cleveland. Washington at St. Louis. Detroit. Sept. ,20. The champions retained the lead by winning a close game from New York, Roadman's single with two on bases n the sixth practically deciding It, Both pitchers did good work and Summers was giv en better support than any . Detroit pitcher ha had recently. Laporte's hitting and the very fan work of tho New York Infield featured the con test. Score: Detroit. ab. . bh. po. a. e Mclntyre. If 4 0 1 0 0 0 Sehaefer, 3b 4 0 0 3 2 0 Crawford, cf.... 4 1 1 1 0 0 Cobb, rf 2 1 0 0 0-0 Rodman, lb 4 0 1 11 0 0 Hch'mldt, e; 4 0 0 4 0 Bush. ss.. ..'. 2 0 1 2 3"3 Downs, 2b 3 0 1 4 3 0 Bummers, p 3. 0 0 0 3 0 '', .Totals , ; 30 2 5( 27 15 3 New Ywk. ' ab. O'Rourke, If...... 4 Conroy, 3b 4 - Gardner. 2b. ... . . " 4 Hemphill, cf,.,.. 3 Lrtporte, rt....'... 4 Mortal ity,' lb. . . 4 Ball, as. . . 4 . Blair, c "4 Wlson, p 3 bh. 1 2 0 0 3 po. 0 0 3 11 0 0 2 1 0 Totals 34 Score by Innings: Detroit 0 0 0 New York 0 1 0 1 9 24 12 1 0 0 0 0 Stolen bases, Mclntyre, Ball; luft on baaes, Detroit 7, New York 7; first base on balls, off Summers 1, off Wil son 3; first baae on errors, New York' 8; strck out, by Summers 4, hy Wil son, 6. ' Time, 1:45, 1'mplres, Hurst and Evans. "RUBF" GETS HIS FIRST $50. AVnddell Promised That Amount for Every Game He Wins Fans 17. St. Louis,' Sept. 20 Waddell struck out 17 batsmen to-day and St. Louis dnfeatea Washington 2 to 1 In 10 In nings. ' ' Poor- throwing by Catcher Smith prevented a shut out. A pasd ball let. T. JonoB score In the (sixth, and the same player tallied the wlnn'iU run by a Meal of second followed by Hoffman's hit.. Score; St. Louis. ab Stone, If 4 bh 3 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 po 0 10 1 T. Jones, lb. . . , .Hoffman, c. . . . Schwartzer, rf. Wallace, sb. . . .Williams, 2b, . Ferris, 3b. . . . Smith, c Waddall.p. . .. Crlss Harwell .... Spencer, o. . Totals . .' 35 2 8 30 9 1 Washington. ab r bh po a e V .-Edmondson, cf. ... 4 0 0 3 0 0 J i Ganley, If 4 0 0 4,0 0 1 ' Unglaub, '3b. "...!..' 4 ' 0 1 3" 0 0 ' Dolehanty, 2b 3 0 1 4 1 0 ;' Clymer, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Freeman, lb. ,i. .. 4 ' 1 1.6 1 0 I ; McBride, ss 3 0 2 2 2 0 : ' Street, C 3 0 0 4 2 0 Johnson, p, ...... 4 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 83 1 8 Batted for Smith' In 7th. Ran for Crlss In 7th. Score by innings: St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 Washington.. 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 28 7 0 ) 0 0 12 ) 0 0 01 hit, Wil Summary Three-base liams. Stolen bases, Delahanty, Freo man, McBride, Unglauh, Hartzell, T. Jones. Double plays, Williams, Wal lace arfl Jones. Left on base, St Louis 7, Washington 7. First base on balls, off Waddell B, off Johnson 3. Hit by pitcher, by tfohnson 1.- Struck out, by Waddell 17, by Johnson 3. Passed ball, Street. Time, 1:65. Um pires, Sheridan and Klem. , THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1908, j AXOTTTKTl XO TTTT flAMT!. Smith of lUn Sox Shut Out Athlct Iocs Pin nk Al.to Ffftvtlve. Chicago, Sept. 50. Smith pitched a no hit game against Philadelphia h'ri today, Chicago winning, 1 to 0. Dank was also In fine form, allowing the locals but fnnr lilts, which were seat tared, Isbell opened the last Inning with a line drive between first and sec ond which Murphy went after, but no. body covered first base and the run ner was safe. Ho went to second on a passed hall, and a wild pitch sent him to third hnsu, Davis wnlked. Plank endeavored to pass Parent but the the shortstop stepped across the plats and lined the ball down to Murphy, who tried to cntch Isbell at the plate, but the throw was late. Score; Chicago. ab r bh Hahn, rf 4 0 1 PO 1 3 15 i 2 1 2 0 0 Jones, cf Il'Pll, cf Anderson, If Pnvls, pb Parent, as Sullivan, c Tannehlll, 8h Smith, p Totals 81 1 l'hllartelphln. 4 27 14 1 ab bh 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 po 1 3 12 0 1 1 2 5 0 N"lchns, nidrlng, Murphy, Coombs, Seybold, s If . lb cf . rf . ... 4 4 iMnnush, Sb 2 I Pnrr, 2b S Lapp, c S Plank, p S Totals 28 0 0 2B 10 2 One out when winning run scored. Score by Innings: Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 Philadelphia 0 00000000-0 Stolen base, Davis; double play, Murphy (unassisted); left on bases, Chicago 7; Philadelphia 2; first base on balls off Smith 1. off Plank 1; hit by pitcher by Plank, Isbell; struck out hy Plunk 5, by Smith 2; passed hall, Lapp; wild pitch, Plank; time, umpires, Kgan and O'Loughlln, 1:30; SATTRDAVR HESnTS. National Icngiip. Pittsburg 6, New York 2. Chicago 4. Philadelphia 2, first game; Chlcairo 0, Philadelphia 0, (ten Innings) second game, called on account of dark, ness. Cincinnati 6, Boston 5. St. Louis 6, Brooklyn 1, first game; St Louis I, Brooklyn 0, second game. American Iicag-ne. -New York , DetroH 6. Cleveland 6. Boston 5. Philadelphia 2, St. Louis 0. Chicago 7. Washington 2. Eastern league. First game, Buffalo 8, Toronto 1; second game, Buffalo 8, Toronto 7. (Called end fifth; darkness). First game, Providence R, Baltimore 1; second game, Providence 11, Balti more 4. Jersey City 1, Newark 12. (Called at the end of the eighth on account of darkness). Montreal 2, Rochester 8. New England I,engiie. The New England baseball league ended -its season Saturday with Wor cester In the first place for the third successive time. Lawrence was second. Other Results. Klmherlys 10, East Sides 8. Edgewoods 2, Blues 1. lAnnex 6, Clinton 3. EASTERN IEAGVE. lAt Rocky Point, R. I. First game, Providence H, Baltimore 3; second game, Providence 10, Baltimore 2. At Newark Jersey City 5, Newark 4. NVTIOKAI, I.F.AGI F, STANDim w. New York 87 C'hlcugo f Pittsburg 8fi Philadelphia 73 Cincinnati 61 Boston 67 fit. Louis 47 Brooklyn 4(1 U 47 83 64 fil 72 tl 90 90 PC. .619 ,1!) ,I4 .MS .47t .413 .841 .SIS GAM1TO TO-DAV. Chicago at Philadelphia, riftshurg at New York Ft, louls ot Brooklyn. Cincinnati at. Boston. SPTIJ; AT RACE TRACK. Bedell Thrown Out at Matinee Races Saturday. The matinee races at the Elm City driving park had Just about started Saturday afternoon when one of the most spectacular spills ever seen on a race track In this city occurred, a head on collision between A.lbert Elect, driven hy Eddie Bedell and Budge owned hy Joseph Gardiner. Bedell was hurt though not seriously. Gardiner, who was trying out Budge failed to I hoar the bell starting the heat and was driving his horse around the turn When he ran directly Into Bedell's horse. DIAMONDS TTTRN UP, Unique Return of Gums Reported Stolon from Morris Goldstoln. Several embarrassing situations will have to be explained today when the trial of Isadore Klein comes up In the city court. Klein was arrested last week charged with the robbPry of $1,400 worth of diamonds from the home of Morris Goldstein of 94 Broad street, and had been sent to Jnll in default of bail. The gems were found Saturday even ing under a bureau not two feet from the spot that they were reported as stolen from. Despite the fact, the Gold stein family still stick to their story that they had been robbed. DEFEAT EAST SIDES "Jack" Carson's All-Railroad Team Victors in Fast Game. ON EAST SIDE GROUNDS Fastest Gamp Seen This Season Dasher Kelloy's Fine Playing. One of the greatest games of baseball between semi-professional teams ever seen In this city took place yesterday afternoon on the Jyxlngton avenue baseball diamond between "Jack" Bur gess' Alt Railroad team and the East Sides, which as a result of a very suc cessful senson had coined the title of city champions After 13-lnnlngs of the greatest ball playing seen this season, featured hy several clever plays. The score was tied twice during the game and four Innings were played with neither side making a score until final ly In the 13th Inning a pitched ball that was fumble! by the East Sides' Infield did the trick and with a score of 6 to 6 Carson, the All Railroad catcher, trot ted home bringing In the winning score. The playing of "Jack" Carson and Dasher Kelley was especially no tlceable. Kelley made four hits out of six times at the bat and his playing In the flf Id was the admiration of all the fans. The East Sides played a good game, but. as Manager Clark said af ter the contest: "Wn had no business stacking up against such a team. IJoolf at the lineup; they are all seasoned men." The team, however, played an excellent game and the contest, despite the fact that the All Railroad team are supposed to be all first raters, was a fast one from start to finish and every Inning was marked by clever playing. "Jack" Burgess, who so ably man aged the All Railroad team, deserves a large amount of credit for the result of the game, and If he can get this team together again next season he will have a winning team. He said last night that he Is willing to match his team against any semi-professional team In the state and wants to hear from "Jimmy" Carroll's Peauots, West vllles or Blues. Challenges can be sent to Mr. Burgess at this office. The score follows,: Fast Rides. ab. r. lb, po a e Kendal, 8b 7 0 1 3 0 1 E. Gallagher, rf . . 0 3 2 0 0 J. McDonald, 2b. . S 1 0 2 0 0 Flannlgan. lb.... 8 2 3 15 0 0 Murphy, ss ' 2 1 2 1 2 J. Puhl, cf 5 1 2 3 0 0 -once, p 6 0 2 1 0 0 C. uallagher, If.. 8 0 0 1 0 0 Sullivan, c 8 1 0 10 1 0 Totals 82 8 13 89 8 8 All Railroads. ab. r. lb. po. a. e Walwale. cf 7 1 1 3 0 1 Donegan, 2b 4 0 2 3 0 0 Donnelly, 3b..... 7 2 1 1 1 1 Carson, c 2 1 8 0 0 Readv, 84 8 0 0 3 0 2 Kellov, If 7 1 4 3 0 0 Burke, Jb 7 1 1 18 0 1 Ryder, rf, p 7 0 1 2 0 0 Champlaln. p.... 8 0 1 0 0 0 Totals 83 7 12 39 1 5 Score by innings: Kat Sides. .. 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 -8 All Railroads 000200121000 17 Summary Sacrifice hits, East Sides 1; iilen bases, East Bides 7. All Rail roads 8; first base on errors, East Sides 4, All Railroads 3; two base lilts, Flannlgan. E. Gallagher and Donnel ly; double plays, Ready, Donnelly, Mc Donald, Flannlgan: Innings pitched, Honce 13, Chnmplaln 9; hits off Honce 10. off Champlatn 12, off Ry- Ar 1' struck out. hv Honce III, ny Champlaln 2, by Ryder ; baseB on balls, by Honce 9, by Champlaln z, by Ryder 1; wild pltcn, Honce i; nu b"v pitched ball, Wa.lwals, Donnelly and Puhl; passed balls, East Side 1, Rail Railroads 1; left on bases, East Sides 10, All Railroads 21. time or game. 2:10. Umpire, Gns Merrick. Attendance, 2,800, GREENI'EAFS DEFEATED. Midgets Piny Star -Ball nncl Win Out by 17 to 0. Yesterday afternoon the strong Mid. gets defeated the Greenleafs by tho score of 17-0. The game was bne-sld-ed all through, the Greenleafs did not have a show at any time during the game. The feature of the game was the batting of the Midgets who got 12 hits off Farley and Maloney. The Mid gets would like to arrange a game for next Sunday with the Annex or Pe ridots. Score by innings: Midgets .....2 8 8 0 1 0 Greenleafs 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 4 17 0 0 00 Batteries Midgets, Reror, Greenleofs, Farley, Maloney, Clauss; FRESHMEN MEET. For First Time This Year Attend De votional Exercises at High School. The freshman class of the high school will meet In the auditorium - of the building for devotional exercises this morning at the beginning of school for the first time this year. Contrary to the usual order of affairs at. the building they will be alone In the exercises. They formerly have been accompa nied by the upper three classes, but owing to the crowded conditions of af fairs at the building the Institution of a separate set of exercises for the freshman class has been necessitated, the room only having accommodations for 1.600 and over 2,100 being register ed in the four classes. HARRY TPTTITC OOlNfi PP. Is Now Chief of Contest Department of Dayton Motor Co. The Hartford Globe prints the fol lowing: "Globe readers will recall a cartoon published In thla paper the day following Harry Ttittle's 'cleaning up' at Bridgeport and some predictions made at that time to the effect that hla skill as n driver would be sure to command recognition. It has! Mr. Tut- tle Is now chief of the contest depart ment of the Dayton Motor Car Co., and will participate. In or at least direct the driving of the different type "Stoddard- Daytons' In all the principal contests of the coming year. Three cheers and all sorts of well wishes for one of the cleverest motor car enthusiasts New England ever has, or ever will, submit to public approval." 01T FOR YATiE FTtFSirMAV. Phil" Connor, Famous High School Rack, M ill Prohahly he a Candidate. Besides Messlnger and Ulakeslee, Phil Connoy, another high school grad uate, wilt probably put In appearance when the Tale freshman candidates hold their first practice. "Flip" Con nor, who played for four years at hair back for the high school eleven, mnde a stellar showing at that position throughout his high school career He Is a sturdy player and good kicker. Aside from football, Connor was a member of the track and baseball teams, and Is a very good sprinter. He has been working as night clerk ai the T'nlon League club. ' THE WEEK'S SPORTS College Gridiron Men Hard at Work Entries for National Championship. BASEBALL RACES EXCITING Giant Will Tiny Citns After Series With Pirates (Jolting Feature Other Fronts. New York, Sept. 20. Forcible re. minders that the ' outdoor sporting season Is fast drawing to a close come with the advent of the football play ers and the Issuance of a call for en tries for the national Indoor athletic championship games, which will be held at Madison Square Garden the latter part of October. Y11oge Ovnl Rooters at Work. All the big college elevens ar now hard at work preparing for a busy season with the pigskin, and next Sat urday will see one of the big teams on the gridiron. . This will be the University of Pennsylvania eleven, which will tackle West Virginia on Franklin field. Rnselmll Situation Interesting. The baseball situation Is attracting greater attention than any of the other outdoor sports by reason of the closeness of the races for the pen nants In both the major leagues. In the Nnttonsl league New .York starts the week In the concluding game of the series with Pittsburg, leading Chi cago by thirty points and with the Plttsburgers five points behind Chi cago. Beginning Tuesday tho Giants have Chicago as guests for three dnys, Pittsburg playing meanwhile lta final series with Brooklyn. American league Games. Detroit, In the. American league, starts the week to-morrow with Bos ton, having a flye-polnt lead for first honors over Cleveland, which In turn Is seven points ahead of. Chicago. St. Louis, by Its defeat of Washington to-day, Is thirteen points removed from Chicago. Cleveland begins a series to-morrow with New York, Chicago will play . Philadelphia, and St, Louis will again play Washington. Golfing Grand Circuit Race Power ' Boats on Hudson River. The golfing features of. the week will be the third open championship tournament of the Metropolitan Oolf association Wednesday and Thursday over the links of the Baltusrnl club. The grand circuit harness races will be held this week at Columbus, Ohio. . . , All the crack power boats In the country are expected to take part In the carnival of the Colonial Yacht club, of New York city, which begins on the Hudson Monday and runs through Thursday. CHARGE FARE EVASION. Chnrlea H. Imb Arrested on Bridge' port Train. On a charge of attempting to avoid paying his railroad fare, Charles H, Lamb, secretary and treasurer of the Fuller Manufacturing company of Fer ry street was arrested Saturday after noon through the complaint of a eon ductor on a train bound for New York. It Is alleged that he was using the commutation book of F. L. Lelghton, the hardware merchant. The arrest took place near Bridge port. Mr. Lamb was taken off the train there 'and brought back to this city by a special officer. Mr. Imb was balled out by Clark Smedley of the Smedley company, who had to give a bond of $100 that Lamb would appear In the city court this morning. "Miss Crlchton plurklly extinguished the blaze, while Herr Eckold pulled the orchestra through a difficult passage London Dally Express. Only Local Paper Printing Full Box Scores of Ball Games. FOUR COACHES TO ASSIST N. H. H. S. Smith, Frankel, Oorper and Porter to Watch High School Students at Practice. FIGHTS FOR POSITIONS tiootl Men Chit for Ground-Gaining places MrCormlek and Saxe Ranged Vp In Scrimmage Frankel to Piny. The first week of high school prac tice has made Its entry and exit, leav ing behind It, what promises to turn Into sharp competition for various po sitions on the eleven. The week opened with the appearance of a mere handful of candidates at Tale field and ended with fully two elevens on the gridiron. Present Indications, how ever, point to a similar beginning this week, for although a large number ws nre sent Saturday aulte a few of them will be absent to-day. The sick list has again corns Into evidence, and McCormlck who was used as a battering; ram along with Saxe Saturday, confiscated a few col ors of the rainbow and transferred them to their visages. Both pluokjr backs bucked the line until they were all In and now bear the marks of their campaign. Besides the visible re ceipts the two students are pretty welt used up and will probably fall to pre- sen their physiognomies to-dsy. Along with these absentees will he a few of the New Haven men, who will center their attention now In tackling the Yale exama. The tack ling process will be resorted to for three consecutive days, and those players will not be able to appear at the field before Thursday. The coach ing problem looks very much rosy and four men have promised to offer their services. Percy Smith, the former N. H. H. S. football csptaln and ex Swarthtnore guard, has agreed to coach the high school students every other day. He will remain In New Haven and his assistance will prove of great benefit to the gridiron ploughers. "Harney" Frankel, who played to gether with him at the local high school, will also ssslst the students. Porter, another high school football man will likewise he on hand. "Barry" Corper will coach Friday. Hugh's, who formerly played fullback on the high school eleven, has been watching the boys practice, but owing to a broken ankle will be unable to coach, The fact that new men have turned out for the positions has created much rivalry among the candidates. The back field will prove a hard problem to solve with such four men out as Saxs, McCormlck, Flfleid and Bird trying for places. BOXING NEWS Freddie Welsh, the English light welaht. and Maurice Savers, the Mil waukne lightweight, will be matched to-day at Los Angelas, Cal., to try con clusions In a twenty-five round battla at ,11m Jeffries club out there the sec ond week of October. Jeffries tried to clinch a match between welsh and Buttling Nelson, but Wlllus Brltt, man ager of Nelson, ssln that Welsh wouKI have to sto ana peat some more goou men before he would let Nelson meet him. mv Crol of Cnllfoi;rila, has practleslly arranged a mutch between packey mci sriann, the Chlcairo flehter and Battling Nel son, the lightweight champion, to be fought at Colma, Cal., on Thanksgiving day nfternoon. The only thing that hinges on the bout being clinched for aootl ts a percentage or me gate re ceipts, which Nelson is holding out for. Matchmaker Blly Gibson, of the Fair mont A. C, has arranged an excellent esrd for the stag Wednesday night Young Loughrey, the sturdy Quaker City fighter, who has met Packey Mo Farland, Terry McGovern, Tommy Mur phv (three timesi, Hert Keyes, Johnny Mnrto, Harry Scroggs and many others, will meet "Flghllni" Dick Nelson, who recently fought a fast draw with Wil lie Fitzgerald, and hau a long string or victories to nis credit. The Princess Athletic, club has se cured the services of the much talked of George Gunther to meet Morris Har ris, the Philadelphia heavyweight, at Its stag Thursday night. Harris has been seen in this city in a bout with Jim Stewart. Harris gave Stewart a hard battle until he received a severe cut over his eye and was boxing strong when the referee stopped the contest. Manager Neumann has arranged an excellent card of bouts for the regular bi-weekly stag at the Long Acre A. A.. Tuesday night. Harry Stone and Willi? Mango will meet In the star bout, and Jim Maher, the English welterweight, will make his American debut against Griff Jones in a special six-round bout. Zip Anderson and Rody Tlghe are also scheduled to right six rounds. Four good preliminaries are on the card. Billy Papke repeated his determina tion not to fight colored boxers, and emphatically said that under no cir cumstances would he meet flam Lang ford. He Hlso snlct that all talk of matching him against Tommy Burns was nonsense, as he did not Intend to fight anx heavyweights. NEW ENGLAND DROUTH STRICKEN Ono of Severest Dry Periods in Many Years Causing Suffering Through Section. Boston, Sep't, 20,-JAnxlety Is filling the heart of the New England farmer for a drouth, which Is pronounced to be one of the severest, long-con'tlnucd dry periods In many years, has spread Itself over the New England states, causing suffering to people, cattle and ctops throughout the country districts, It was on August 28th that the Inst general rainfall came to New England. In many places the wells are runnJng dry and a very serious state of affairs confronts the farmers. In many places It has become necessary to carry wa ter two miles, ' Grass and vegetation have suffered severely. Water In the lakes has been receding at the rate of one Inch a day. Numerous forest fires have start ed. Many mills have been crippled by the lack of water supply and others have been compelled to shut down. In many places for two or three feet below the surface there Is not any moisture In the ground. Potatoes have been dui earlier than usual and are much smaller than In previous years, Cattle have, been spfferlng for lack of water and the mills supplying It be coming limited. There Is a shortage of pasture feed, and an absence of green feed and fod der for the cattle. Except for the month of August the rainfall has been below normal tbis summer. According to the local weath er bureau the rainfall was, for May 8.76: June 1.08; July 817 and August 4.86. The fall for the month of Au arnst was socewhat above normal, due to the tremendous downpour that was experienced all over New England Au gust was somewhat above normal, due was 1.87. In New Hampshire the drouth Is especially pronounced. Since the Au gust rain storms there has been but one or two local showers, and they were of short duration. All along the Msscnma Valley vegetation has been seriously affected. The water basin, which Is the main water supply of Andovor ran dry a week or so ago and since then some 80 families have heen using the wells and nearby springs. Although Massachusetts has not suffered as much as the 'other New Enland states, the country districts are are In need of water. The situation In Maine appears more serious than any New England state. Land Agent Edgar E. Ring has Issued a proclamation on the serious ness of the situation In the Maine woods. I In Vermont conditions have become so bad that the mill have heen serious ly crippled In many eases It becom ing necessary to close down, throwing hundreds out of employment. Quar ries about Montpeller were closed during the past week for an Indefinite period. A doxen plants In that city were also closed down because of tho lack of electric power, which Is gen erated by the water from the streams thst flew nearby. Electric lighting plants and street railway lines have also been affected by the scarcity of electricity. - ' For several days past the water hat ben the lowest since 1881-In Lake Champlaln and steamers have discon tinued touching at St Albans' bay. In Swanton, Vt, all manufacturing plants not equipped with steam power have been obliged to shut. down. , Marie Cahill's Music. Sllvta Heln, master of melodies, who composed the music of alt Marie Ca hill's successes, "Nancy Brown. "Molly Moonshine," and "Marrying Mary," has done the music of her new musical play, "The Boys and Betty." She will be at the Hyperion Friday and Saturday, Oo- toDer i ana a. MOTOR CAR DIRECTORY. ill nC.MnP.ll C N. B. Whitfield, agent; 143 ULUoMUDILC park etreet; phone 6254. THOMAS-DETROIT cars" andr''Runabouti W. A. Maynard, agent, 68 Gilbert av nue; 'phone 3'-S. THE FORD. The Ford Auto Agency, Temple St. 14 WHITE STEAM CARS. Street. 'Phone 3603 WhlU Uuraga, 6B Stale MUtVUCC The Reichert Automo HAinCO. bile Co., Palace Uarugt, 44 Temple street. roiuilIU 9. CrCUCUC. nilRYEA The Hoi- rrtAnM.111 - tiLiLin numui c cumo (jo., ST-11S Uofte street. Cowlea Toiman. BUICK & S1UDEBAKER Cowiea Toiman. The Holcomb Co 87-116 Uoita bt BABCOCK ELECIRIi! and CADILLAC comb Co.. I-U5 Ooffe St-' Cowl.s Toiman. po.DP.IIJ N. H. Automobile Corp., bUriDlN Broadway; 'phone 3116. Ji. JJoollttle, Mar. AUTO SUPPLIES 1 W e'.ry"o,S: Hi State street. Telephone 668-2. THE JUNCTION GARAGE Chus. A. Bunnell, Prop. General Jobbing and Repairing, 328 Dlxwell avenue. Telephone 3302-12. Made by the Continental Auto Aiinufacturlng Co., Tel. 108'-2. 121 Olive at. 7CDDI CUE Till A new carbonizing oil itnULtne UIU for automobile lubrica tion. At The F. E. Spencer Co., 257 and 239 Stat, street. Tel. 668-G69. BCPlUQIWI? George Weusttfield, 91 ncrftinino Meadow street. Repnlrln.se on all makes of cars, also vulcanizing and brazing. First class work assured. Prices reasonable, , I "f ) J L ... , ...i' -' $X&! Marine Recorri. d2S POUT OF JUPSW lUVFtf. A Til! IV ED. Steamer Dowauda, Northport, I I. Tutf Either A. Keeler. four barees. New Vork. Tug Jitmea MnWIlllnnis, (our barges, New Vm'li, SAILED. Tuk Jamea McWIlilams. two barges. New Vork, Tug fhnrles Rutiyon, one barge, New; York. Tug Hokendsuo.ua, three barges, New Beilfnrd, ' Tug Elnitr A. Keeler, three barges, rrovldenee. Tug Luther C. Ward, four barges, Say brook. , (i EM, It 41, MIIPHNO NEWS. Cape llace, N, F Sept. 20. Steamer KronnrlnzesHln Ceelle from Bremen, for Nw Vnik, wbs reported by Mar- eutilgraii) 1210 miles vast of Sandy Hnok at 4 a. m, Will dock 11:80 a. m. Tuesday, Mrowi.eaa, ept. -tdgnanca: hit, Finland, New York for Dover and Ant werp, 1 ijueenstown. Sent, 20. Arrlveil: sir. Cymric, Boston for Liverpool (and pro edid), . . . Movllle, Sept. 20, Arrived: Steamer California, New York for Glasgow (and proeoeutrt), Houthanipton, Sept, 20, Arrived: Str, New York, New York. Liverpool, Sept. 2ii, Arrived: Steam er fimbria, Now York. ' , Queenstown, Sept. 10. Sailed: Str. Campania., New York. suuinampton, isept. 20. flailed: mr, rrlnu Frleilrlch Wllhelm, New York. ' Llverpoo'. Sept. . Sailed: Steamer Cartliuglnlan, St. Johns, N. F and PhlU adelphln. . Muvlllo, Sept. 19. Sailed Furnessla. New York. Havre, Hept. 19. Sailed La rrovenca, New York. Philadelphia, Sept. 20. Arrived: Str. Wfisternland, Llverpolo via Queens town l.nJmpW MARIXK NOTBS. New London. Sept. 20. Sailed: Sehrs. Alice Green. Perth Amhoy for Portland! Winnie La wry, Now York for St. Johns! Julia and Martha, New York for Ca lais; Jennie A. Stubbs, New York for an eastern port; Jessie Oakley, British, l Ellxitheth for Klngsport; Carrie Strong, Alton T. Miner, tirade D. Buchanan I for a southern port: tug Choetowaga, with six barges bound east ENTERTAINMENTS. GRAND Souse NOW PLAYING FALSE FRIENDS Popular Prices. Mat. Wed. Coming -Mr. Howard Hall In THE WALL ST. DETECTIVE. POLI'S NEW THEATER. ALL WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 21. - DAILY MATINEF.S. , , Manager Poll Presents I George Homan'a Latest Creation, NIGHT WITH THE POETS Tfney and Lee, Gllroy, Hajnes and Hoata gnmery, tycCnnnell ana Simpson, TAMAMOTO BROTHBRS, Smith and Henirnry, Fleetrompk, 1 thr svnnv noimr," Spectacular Southern Plantation Num ber. , YALE GOLF CLUB. R. D. PRYDE, Professional. CITY MEMBERSHIP 113.00 I CUMMER MFMBF.RSHTP CK Ml TAKE WINCHESTER AVENUE CAA JEWELERS. DIAMONDS. Our present prices are considerably below market value. We secured ouv, stock before the several price ad-' vances were made, and are selling accordingly. Rome are loose; other we have mounted In rings. We ln' vlte your Inspection. r- r.wilRP. Veil Pins. Waist Sets. Belt Buckles. ras Chaw. Btrbit. nkw HAVBN. Ot Engraved Wedding Invitations. Those who contemplate procuring them, should ' not forget that those we furnish have been , referred to by persons , who know, as "Unex celled. Monson's Jewelry Store. 857-859 Chapel St '