10 THE SUN, BALTIMORE, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 9, 1904. M. I C:S EASY YIGTORY Fine Showing Against Columbia Y. M. O. A. Eleven. WIN BY SCORE OF 26 TO 0 Dodsre, Sherlock And McCrow Make Longr Runs Stonecipher Off At Goal Kicking The first game of the Maryland Athletic Club's football team was played yesterday at the Oral with the Columbia (Fa.) Young Men's Christian Association eleven. The Maryland Athletic Club won easily by 26 to 0. The Baltimore boys showed excellent form and made a fine impression. Dodge, McCrow and Stonecipher, back of the line, were a combination hard to beat. They played well and each seemed to fit Into his position as If he had always played there. Stonecipher was decidedly ofT at kicking-He had four tries for goals, but only succeeded In sending the ball over the bar nee, and that was on his first try, a few seconds after the game started. - Wallace and Brice are good tackles and Sherlock and Clrlffin can do a lot of damage to an opposing team when they try. The risitors hardly had a chance to win. however, for the home team was heavier, but they put up a plucky fight and played a good, hard game. It was Interesting, in spite of its one-sidedness. Columbia kicked off at the start to McCrow, who advanced the ball about 10 yards. On the next play Sherlock took it find ran around left end for 55 yards, for the first touchdown. Stonecipher kicked a pretty goal. The points were made In about a minute and a half after the game began. Sherlock made another pretty run for 20 yards and McCrow advanced the ball about 10 yards more by a good hurdle. Dodge got the ball next and went around right end for the second touchdown. Stoae-cipher failed at goal. , McCrow caught Columbia's kick and ran 25 yards before being downed. Dodge, after advancing 20 yards more, dropped the ball, but Rossruan fell on it. Then Stonecipher scored, but failed at goal. The rest of the first half was characterized by a number of good plunges and end runs, but the clubmen fuiybled twice and lost two chances to score. Stonecipher kicked off well in the sec ond half. A few minutes later lie got the ball and ran across the line, dragging two of the opposing players with him. Wallace tried to kick the goal this time, but he failed. McCrow fumbled the ball on the next play, after M. A. C.'s line had proved Invincible, and the visitors got it. The Y. M. C. A.s then braced up and gained about 50 yards by hard playing and fumbles by M. A. C. Then M. A. C. held the visitors on downs. Brice made the last touchdown, but Stonecipher was again unable to Lick goal. Nearly all the M. A. C. squad were given a chance to play. One of the Maryland Country Club's prominent members said after the game that never before did the M. A. C. begin a football season with such a promising, well-conditioned and enthusiastic eleven. The line-up : J. A.C. Positions. Berzog. Raile Left end Wallace Lett tackle.. Kosman Left pnard Bradford Center Columbia. (Ire fir , Brone lieatie Carrisnn Leiblried Webh Jackson Etkeit Smith I v Blaqmre. Arthur.. Rii:ht cua-d. Brice Ri-lit tackle. StaiJe. Jones Riit end Mcl 'row Q Uitxcerbnck , Kcflye Left halfback She riock.CrirTin.Kerr. l'ic'rt halfback -McCall St otic cipher ( captain!. 1'ull bark (aptain) Downs Referee Goodrich. Ctnpiie Ilandall. Timers Long. M. A. C. ; Kell. Columbia. Lin emen Sceneft. Columbia ; Dr. lvin. M. A. C. Halves 20 minutes. HIGH SC0HE OVER INDIANS Mt. Wasliiriston Clnl Gets 41 To Opponents O fiood Plays Made. At the Mount Washington Club yesterday afternoon the eleven of the new club played its first game of the season, defeating the Indian football team by 41 to 0. Much interest M as centered in this game on account of the showing that the Indians made with the Maryland Athletic Club on last Saturday. The Indians played a good game, but were outweighed. Patterson, fullback of the Mount Washing-tons, was easily the star man. He succeeded in scoring two of the touchdowns find kicked six goals. The work of Marye and Rider was very good. Burns and Wee-ins. of the Indians, played well, but owing to the weight of their team they were unable to score against Mount Washington. Line-up: Mt. ir. Position. Indian. Griffith Center Wrrais Chiimian Right end Kelly Walker Miiu'nt guard Whitney S. Ridpcly Ri;:at tackle Krdmavi Nine. Marye Left end .Tones Coewcll Left B'iard Butler Rider I eft tackle Barker handlee Quarterback Itanium Matthew? R igh t h t i f back I acksnn Bernhardt Li ft halfback Goodrich Pnttersnm Fullback T. Burns Touchdowns Patterson i2). Rcinhardt (2). Matthews (li. Rider ID. Marye (1). Goals kicked from touchdowns Patterson '61. U"feree WorthiiiKtou. of Harerford College, I "nipire Winslow. of diversity of Maryland. Linesmen Hill and Latimer Timekeepers Baker and A rrjs.it rung. Time of halves Twenty minutes. AGGIES, 0; FORT MONROE, 0 OntTvein-hed By- Every Man. College Park Boys Tie Soldiers. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun.l Fort Monroe, Ya.. Oct. S. Outweighed by 15 pounds to a man the Maryland Agricultural College football team played one of the pluckiest football games ever seen on local gridiron with the Artillery School eleven In a tie 0 to o. In the first half the ball was kept continually in the soldiers' territory", and time was called with the bail in Agricultural College boys' possession on the soldiers' 10-yard line. In the second half the soldiers by line plunges forced the ball to the farmers' two-yard line, where by magnificent defensive work the soldiers were held for downs, and the ball was carried back into their territory. The playing of Markoy and Stoll were the features of the game. Pattersons, 24; Barclays, 0. The Patterson Athletic Club defeated the Barclay Athletic Club yesterday at Patterson Park in a clean game by 24 to 6. The .game during the first half was one-sided, owing to the superior weight of the Pattersons, but during the second half the Barclay line braced up and held the Pattersons to short gains. Brilliant work was done by Bartlett, an cid City College player, at left lialf. The Pattersons made three touchdowns during the first half, Bartlett scoring two of them and kicking all three goal Near the close of the first half Roberts, of the Pattersons, scored the third touchdown by a brilliant 60-yard run. During the second half Thomas scored a touchdown by an exciting 50-yard run, having picked tue ball up on a fumble by th Pattersons. Western Md. A. C, 5 Carroll, 5. The Carroll Athletic Club of Westminster, tied the Western Maryland Railroad Athletic Club at football at West Arlington yesterday, .5 to 5. Each side made a touchdown, but neither kicked a goal. The Carroll Athletic Club team made the first touchdown through a clever 50-yard run made by C. Barnes. The game was played in two halves or 15 minutes each. In the second half after considerable good hard center rushing and good work on both Bides the W. M. R. R. team, through the efforts of W. Malone, scored a touchdown. The touchdown was made on the end of the line and the W. M. R. R. team took the ball to the center of the field and kicked. When time was called the ball was in the center of the gridiron. Marine Officers, 1G; Army-Xavy, O. SpeciaT Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Annapolis, Md., Oct. 8. The Marine Officers eleven played a creditable game here this morning against the Army and Xavy Preparatory School, of Washington, defeating them by 10 to 0. The game took place on the new grounds near the marine barracks and the players suffered severely from the heat and lack of training, there being many substitutions. Good work for the officers was done by Cole, Small and Larned, while Thompson put up a star game at right end for the visitors. "West Point, 18; Dickinson, O. West Point, X. Y., Oct. 8. The Military Academy football team defeated Dickinson today, the score being 18 to 0. The cadets scored 6 in the first and 12 in the second half. Dickinson's line was weak aud the "West Pointers had little difficulty in breaking through. Prince made two touchdowns and Doe one. Doe also kicked the three goal. -v.. WESTERN MP., 6; G. W. II., 0 Exciting Finish Wins Hard Contest For Maryland Tenni, Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Washington. Oct. 8. In a very hard fought battle the Western Maryland foot, bnll eleven defeated the George Washington University on University campus this afternoon by a score of 0 to 0. Western Maryland possessed the advantage of weight', and her fullback, Roberts, who covered himself with glory and won the game in the last nick of time, weighed over 200 pounds. Although laboring under this handicap, the George Washington players fought with determination and rushed the Mary landers so vigorously that the latter had a hard up-hill fight all the way. The game was won in the last five minutes of the second half, when the score stood 0 to 0, with the ball In the possession of the Mary-landers, who were within four yards of a touchdown. George Washington held the visitors and obtained the ball, but the touchdown for Western Maryland was inevitable with the fine work of Roberts. Two halves were played, one of 20 minutes and the other of 15. In the first George Washington rushed down the field by gradually overcoming the weight of Western Maryland until held by the latter nt the 25-yard line. Roberts, of Western Maryland, punted the ball back until George Washington held the visitors at the 20-yard line. When Western Maryland again got the ball it was returned the srfme distance by another series of punts by Roberts. Here Right Half Stephenson, who carried off all of the personal honors of the home team, made a great 30-yard run around the ends, which set the Washington rooters almost frantic. George Washington continued to make small gains until it lost the ball, and after a series of line bucks and right-hand punches for small gains the first half ended with the ball on the 25-yard line in George Washington territory. POLYS HOLD DOWN TOME Local Hoys Take Measnre Of Port Deposit Team In Game There. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. l'ort Deposit, Md., Oct. 8. The Baltimore Polytechnic came very near taking Tome's measure yesterday, although in the early part of the game it looked as if the latter would have a walkover, its touchdown being made Inside of three minutes. But Polvtechnic braced up thereafter, and although the ball was in their territory most of the time, no more scoring was done. The second half was bitterly contested, both teams being forced to kick frequently. Tome's kicks were poor efforts, two of them being straight up in the air and resulting In losses. The Poly's most effective play was a mass formation on tackle, and with it they carried the ball about 30 yards six succes'sive times. Tome seldom failed to gain in bucking the line, aud would have done better by rushing the ball instead of punting. The teams were evenly matched as to weight. Tome had in Caldwell and Baker substitute guards. Smith and Grant, the regulars, being temporarily out of the game. Brumbaugh, captain, was the star for Polytechnic, playing a great game and keeping his team up to its best all the tim. Tome's offensive play was very crude, Duval being the only back who hit the line with any force. The feature of the game was Gambles' 50-yard run for a touchdown behind perfect interference. HARVARD, 23; MAINE, 0 The Crimson Eleven Shows 3Inch i Improvement in r iirm. Cambridge. Mass., Oct. 8. In today's game, in which Harvard defeated the Uni-versitv of Maine by the score of 23 to 0, the Crimson players showed much improvement over last week's form in the game with Williams. The Harvard men were slow in getting into action after the first kick-off and again on the kick-off after the first goal, Maine breaking through her line for considerable gains. When the Harvard men settled down, however, they held Maine, and after plunges netting good ground Harvard scored. In the first hnlf Mills made the first touchdown after a run of 30 yards, aided by splendid blocking. In the second half Harvard continued line bucking. Mills, Nichols and Reynolds, who hud replaced Wendell, making notable gains. The game was witnessed by about S.01X) spectators, the largest crowd of the season. The line-up: Harvard. Postitlons. U. of M. Jones, Shurtleff Left end Burleigh, Banks Meier Left tackle Heed MePadden Left guard ..Bearee Batnev, White Center .Learned Sanies Right guard Moore. Stono Carr Right tackle Bennett Montgomery Bight end Downins Xnvcs. Kenian Quarterback Bailey Nichols. Guild Left halfback Crowe Wewl.'U, Reynolds. Right, halftnek Collins Mills Fullback Weymouth Score Harvard, 23; Maine, 0. Touchdowns-Mills. 4. Goals Noyes, Kernan. 2. Time 15 and 12 minute halves. Umpire Farley. Referea lirowu. Linesmen Dearborn and French. PRINCETON STRIKES A SNAG Washington And Jefferson Holds Her To 16 Points. Princeton, X. J., Oct. 8. The best defense that Princeton has met yet was encountered in the Washington and Jefferson game this afternoon, when Princeton won by 10 to 0. In the first half Prlnce-never scored until the last minute of play, the visitors holding the ball as long as Princeton and holding the home team for downs three times. At one Juncture the Princeton eleven reached the four-yard line when they were held for downs. Short recovered the ball on a fumble one minute before the first half closed and went over for first score. In the second half the visitors were weak ened by the former battering and touchdowns by Simons and Foulke resulted. End runs were principally used by Princeton for ground gaining. Princeton. Position. W.andJ. Crawford. Tooker Left end Hupp Conner, Herring Lett tackle Ray 1 Mttcher, Waller Left guard. Stuart Rafferty Center Sutter Short Right guard Gibson Carothers Right tackle Timmona Miller, Pond Right end Hart Ritter. Burke Quarterback Neell Kintr, Simmons Left halfback Tanner Foulke, Connors. ..Right halfback Simmons MeCormick, Daub Fullback Wriarbt, Seip Princeton, 16 ; Washington and Jefferson. 0. Touchdowns Short, Simmons, Foulke. Goals from Touchdown Foulke. Umpire B"rgeu. Referee Un-derliill. Linemen Vetterlein (Princeton), Cleeland (Washington and Jefferson). Time of Halves 20 minutes. Attendance 3,0W). YALE COACHES PLEASED Eleven Defeats Penn. State Team, 24 To O Best Early Play. Xew Haven, Conn., Oct. 8. Yale defeated the Pennsylvania State College football team today by the score of 24 to 0, and the Yale coaches are greatly pleased over the result of the game, as it was the hardest and most scientific that Yale has had at the corresponding week of the schedule for several years. The defensive play by the visitors was excellent. The Yale forwards had their hands full throughout the game, and in the center it was generally a standoff. Shevlin made a hair-raising run of 60 yards in the second half. The line-up: Yale. Positions. Penna. State. Gates. Stevens L. E .'.Barr r.'.oomer L. T Moscrit, Wray Kinney, Hockenberger.L. G White Roraback. Cartwright G. Dunn Tripp, Turner R. G ..Woodward Hogan K. T Smith Hare. Spaulding R. B Moorhead Owsley. Hutchinson Q. B Saunders Quill, Stevenson L. H. B Yeeklev, Partridge Morse R. H. B Faukes Shevlin. Flinn F. B Folkum Referee. W. C. Wurternberg, Xew Haven. I'm- Fire Samuel Hammond. New Haven. Linesmen loyt, Yale: Fulton, Penna. State. Touchdowns Bloomer, Shevlin, Morse, Flynn. Goals from touchdowns Bloomer, 4. Time of halves, 25 and 20. Penn, 24; I.enigh, o. Philadelphia, Oct. S. The University of Pennsylvania football team today defeated the Lehigh eleven by 21 to 0. Pennsylvania scored two touchdowns in each half. The game was little more than a practice contest for Pennsylvania and the score could probably have been doubled had the local eleven so desired. Lehigh was weak in both offensive and defensive play. Cornell, 34; Hamilton, O. Ithaca, X. Y., Oct. 8. Cornell put up her best game of the season this afternoon and defeated Hamilton 34 to 0. Less fumbling and better interference was exhibited than in any previous game. Hamilton held Cornell to 12 la the first half, but was unable to keep the ball. In the beginning of the second half the visitors tore up Cornell's defense and five times gained first down by steady line bucking. Gibson, Cornell's freshman halfback, made a phenomenal run of 05 yards for a touchdown, distancing all pursuers. Colnmhla, 11; Williams, O. Xew York, Oct. 8. Columbia defeated Williams at football at American League Park today by 11 to 0. Both touchdowns were made during the first half, in which Columbia displayed the best form the eleven has shown this year. , E.L. BARTLETT, JR., WINS TsLkes Baltimore Country Club ,Golf Championship. BEATS MALL0IIY 8 UP AND 7 First Ilonnd For. Duffers Cup Played. E. II. Ho tit on Takes Cup For The Second Sixteen. Edward L. Bartlett, Jr., who won the Maryland and District of Columbia Golf Association championship tournament a few weeks ago. had an easy task yesterday in carrying off the championship of the Baltimore Country Club. Dwight F. Ma I lory,' who won his way to the final In sweeping style, proved an easy competitor for Bartlett, losing the match by 8 up and 7 to play in 3d holes. E. H. Bouton won the prize for the second 16 from F. P. Waggaman. Morgan J. Wood won In the third 10. The first consolation prize went to Robert B. Harrison and J. M. Frisch won the second consolations. II. Brockman, with a gross score of 87, ess a handicap of 15. and S. P. Morton, Jr., with 94 gross, minus 22 handicap, were tie with a net of 72 for the first handicap prize. It. B. Harrison and II. Brockman both had the same gross score 87. There were many exciting matches in the first round of the play for the duffer's cup. The succeeding round will be played on following Saturday afternoons. The results yesterday were: FIRST SIXTEEX. Edward L. Bartlett, Jr., beat Dwight F. Mallory, 6 up, 7 to play. SECOND SIXTEEN. Edward II. Bouton beat F. P. Waggaman, 2 tip, 1 to play. THIRD SIXTEEN. Morgan T. Wood beat E. S. Lansdowne, 10 up, 8 to play. FIRST CONSOLATION. Robert B. Harrison beat John W. Frick, 3 up, 2 to play. SECOND CONSOLATION. J. W. Frisch beat Conway XV. Sams, 5 up, 4 to play. The handicap resulted as follows : Gross. IJrlp. yet. H. Brockman 87 15 72 S. P. Morton. Jr 9 22 72 E. L. Bartlett, Jr 79 5 74 R. B. Harrison 87 11 70 J. A. Chatard 94 16 78 F. V. Rhode3 98 23 78 E. H. Ronton 92 14 78 I. F. Mallory 88 9 79 Lawrence West 94 15 79 Conway XV. Sams 94 15 79 M. Tyson Ellicott 89 9 89 J. Q. H. Smith 105 25 80 Thomas M. Smith 99 18 81 F. P. Waggaman 95 12 83 J. M. Frisch 95 12 8." Copelnnd Morton 107 22 85 C. I. T. Gould 102 25 87 J. H. McClellan 105 IS 87 A. R. Gaither 1H 20 91 W. F. Kuhns 131 3 101 J. S. Yea ton 114 25 89 George K. McGaw 156 39 126 The results of the first round for the Puffers' cup were : M. F. Wood beat G. B. Lansdowne, 4 up 3 to play. 1. A. Savage won from J. L. Minis br default. W. B. Oliver beat H. A. Orriek, 2 up." J. H. McClellan won from P. W. Pitt bv default. J. S. est beat fj. K. Rattison. 6 up 5 to tlav. A. 1$. Gaither beat W. T. Kuhns, 2 up 1 to piav. Frederick M. Morton beat J. Q. II. Smith. Jr., 1 up. Charles D. Cugle beat J. 6. Frame, 3 tip 2 to play. J. S. Ycaton beat George K. McGaw, 8 up 7 to play. GOLF QUALIFYING K0UND The Maryland Country Clnb's Fall Tournament Begins. The qualifying round of the Maryland Country Club fall golf tournament was played yesterday, and the succeeding rounds will be played next week. J. II. Atterbury and C. Carrington tied for lowest net score, both making the round in 73 net. J. E. Ingram and E. C. Shriner also finished in the 80's, and It is thought that the hardest matches for the championship of the club will be played between them. Judge Sams, who is a member of both the Baltimore and Maryland Country Clubs, had u busy day of it. By a nicely arranged time schedule he succeeded In finishing up his match in the Baltimore Country Club tournament in time to enter the Maryland tournament. Tire players who qualified . have until Tuesday afternoon to play off their matches In the first round. The result of the day's play follows: Gross. Hdcp. Net. ... 109 24 85 ... 100 15 85 ... 100 21 76 ... 107 24 83 ... 103 21 87 ... Ill 24 87 Gordon Reese C. K. Whitehurst E. H. Ray 11. T. Williams E. XV. Cromwell G. E. Smith C. Carrington 94 21 73 8. Ault 105 28 77 H. C." Finney 97 15 S2 J. Pennimnn 99 18 81 C. F. Coming 100 18 82 J. H. Lasseli 104 15 89 XV. E. Smith 103 15 88 H. A. Mudge 100 21 79 William Holland 102 18 84 F. H. B. Bullock 98 12 86 M. A, Soper 103 15 93 H. It. Wilcos 100 12 88 J. W. Bowling 106 24 82 G. L. Simpson 104 21 83 H. E. Perry 92 8 S4 .T. E. Ingram 88 6 82 J. H. Atterbury 8.'i 10 73 E. C. Shriner 89 12 77 SliiiKlulf 120 28 92 Rocker Ill 24 87 E. E. Price 97 9 88 C. W. Sams 96 12 84 XV. Green 114 23 86 G. A. Xaple 142 28 114 R. Sappinfcton ill 26 85 S. B. Austin 127 28 99 J. G. Doone 119 28 91 A. P. Stebbins 119 28 91 The drawings for the first round follow : Atterbury vs. Infrram. Ault vs. William. Bowling vs. Carrington, Mudge vs. Judge Sams, Ray vs. Corning, Pennimnn vs. Holland,' Shriner vs. Simpson, Finney vs. Perry. Drawings for second sixteen : Sappington vs. XV. Smith, Bullock vs. Reese, G. E. Smith vs. Doone, Rocker vs. SlinglufT, Whitehurst vs. E. Price, Green vs. Lasseli. Cromwell vs. Stebbins, Wiloox vs. Soper, Andrew Carnegie Wins At Golf. Manchester, Mass., Oct. 8.1 Andrew Carnegie, of the Essex County Club, won the Massachusetts golf championship today by defeating Thomas G. Stevenson, of Myopia Hunt Club, in a 36-hole golf match, by a score of 8 up and 7 to-play. Carnegie Is a nephew of the well-known steel magnate. Mimm Brown ell Rhode Island Winner Providence, It. I., Oct. 8. Miss Mollie Brownell, of the Agawani Hunt Club, won the women's golf championship of Rhode Island today by defeating Miss Florence Archer, of the Bristol Golf Club, in a 36-bole match at the Agawani Hunt Club, by a score cf 7 up and 6 to play. CARLISLE, 10; BUCKNELL, 4 Free Fights Mark Game And Police Took A Hand In Contest. Williamsport, Pa., Oct. 8. The Carlisle Indians defeated Bucknell in a desperate football game today, which was notable for free fighting between the teams. Twice the police were called upon to separate the belligerents and the spectators swarmed on the field. In the first half the Indians seemed to outclass Bucknell, Hendricks scoring a touchdown within five minutes after the kick off. Sheldon scored again before the half closed. Libbey missed both goals. In the second half the Bucknellians were desperate and several times were penalized for rough play. The trouble culminated in a free fight between members of the two teams. Cockill. of Bucknell, was sent from the field by the officials as soon as the police had quelled the riot. The field was cleared and play resumed. The Indians were rushing the ball toward Bncknell's goal when the slugging again broke into an open fight, jfhis time the police had hard work in quelling the disturbance aud the fight raged for five minutes. Quiet was finally restored and play resumed. The Indians had again rushed the ball to within a few yards of their opponents' goai when time was called. Bucknell' s only scoie was a place kick by Johnson from the 20-yard line. The final score was : Indians, 10; Bucknell, 4. Bradley, of the Indians, bad his arm broken in a flying tackle. Brown, 27; Massachusetts A. C, O Providence, It. I., Oct. 8. Brown defeated Massachusetts Agricultural College here today, 27 to 0. Brown was very strong on the offensive and made big holes in the "Aggie's" line. In the first half three touchdowns were made, mainly by the long runs of Webb and Schwinn around the ends. Other College Games. Games at the various colleges yesterday resulted as follows : Washington College, 23; Maryland University, 0. At Haverford Haverford, 40; Rutgers, 0. At Easton Lafayette, 53; Gallaudet. 0. At Williamsport Carlisle Indians, 10: Bucknell, 4. At Brunswick. Maine Bowdcin. 32 jFort Preble, 0 At Madison, Wis. Marquette, 33; Wisconsin. 0. At Hanover, N. H. Dartmouth, 37; University of Vermont, 0. At Ann Harbor, Mich. Michigan, 95-; Kalamazoo College. 0. At Alexandria, Va. Episcopal High School, 26; Alexandria Athletic Club, 0. -Shenandoah Valley Aeademv, 16; Martiasburg. 0. Chicago Unirersitjr, 20; Purdue. 0. MISS CHARLOTTE r-w ""'"in Ill I II HI I I """ V . ' "s Vf s P jpii4 d9m AT BEGINNING OF STROKE Miss Charlotte Dod, woman golf cham- brown hair and deep blue-gray eyes. Re- plon of Great Britain, will be a competitor cently at Itiverton, N. J., she took part in in the women's national championship, an Informal tournament, In which she com- which starts next Monday in Philadelphia. pletely outclassed the 30 or more other Miss Dod is a type of the outdoor ath- women who competed, and captured the letic woman of England. She is tall, cup with ease, rugged, with a full round face, chestnut GUNFIRE BY A NECK Captures The Municipal From A Field Of Seven. KOBERT TAYLOR IS THROWN Flyins Buttress Falls, But The Gentleman Jockey Escapes With A Bad Shalce-l'p. Xew York, Oct. S. Gunfire, at 6 to 1 in the betting and with Shaw in the saddle, won the Municipal Handicap, one mile and three-quarters over the hill, at Morris Park today. Ostrich, paying 3 to 1 for the place, was second, and Outcome third. Seven good horses paraded for the Municipal Handicap,, with The Southerner favorite, at 3 to 1. Shorthose was next in demand, at 7 to 2. The start was prompt and Ostrich went to the front, leading by two lengths passing the stand the first time. Outcome was second and The Southetner third, with the others well up. In the run down the back-stretch Ostrich "increased his lead to three lengths, the other positions remaining the same. As the. field raced up over the hill Ostrich was still leading and going easily. When straightened out in the stretch for the run home Shaw brought Gunfire up on the outside, causing a lot of crowding in the final eighth, and a number of horses suffered. In a terrific drive Gunfire won by a neck from Ostrich, who was one and a half lengths in front of Outcome. Pasadena, a 12-to-l shot, won the Nursery Handicap over the Eclipse course by a head from the favorite, Glorifier. Von Tromp was third. There was considerable crowding in this race, Glorifier being repeatedly interfered with all through the stretch, and about five yards from the finish Von Tromp was almost knocked down. Royelle won the October steeplechase by one and a half lengths from Lavator, the favorite. Robert Taylor got an ugly fall in the October steeplechase. He was riding Flying Buttress and had a fair chance to win when the jumper stumbled and threw the rider. 'Mr. Taylor landed on the back of his head. He was picked up unconscious and taken to the jockeys' quarters. He was revived in a few minutes. Three favorites were successful. Summary: First Race Last seven furlongs of Withers mile. Sir BriUar, 94 (Hildebrand), 7 to 5 and 1 to 2, won; Israelite, 107 (Reiifern), 6 to 1 and 2 to 1, second; Crown Prince, 107 (Gannon) 7 to 1 and 5 to 2. third. Time, 1.26. Heart s Desire, Memories, Navajo, Aurumaster'and Buckleye also ran. Second The October steeplechase handicap; about two and a half miles. Boyelle 154 (Stone), 11 to 5 and 4 to 5. won; Lavator, 162 (Finnegan), 8 to 5 and 7 to 10, second; Ivan. 139 (Tucker), CO to 1 and 20 to 1 third. Time. 4.29U. Ronrire, Zingiber, Cheiro and Mystic Shriner also ran. Flyir.g Buttress fell. Bovellci and Zinziber coupled. Third The Nurserv handicap; Eclipse course; sr; furlongs. Pasadena, 103 (Martin), 12 to 1 and 5 to 1, won; Glorifier, 121 (Gannon), 13 to 5 and even, second: Von Tromp, 108 (Redfern). 15 to 1 and 5 to 1, third. Time, 1.12. Dandelion, Burnt Hills, Agile, Rossbonrne and Belle Stronie also ran. Fourth Sellins; lapt five and a half furlongs of the Eclipse course. Thirty-third. 98 (Crimmins), 13 to a and even, won; C'onsuelo II, 89 (Miller), 6 to 1 and 2 to 1, second; Uelphie, 89 (Goodchild). 30 to 1 and 10 to 1. third. Time. 1.05. The Claimant, Blue Coat, Sweet Pepper. Prestige, Priority, Miller's Daughter, Bob Massom, Bert Arthur, Bank, Supreme Court, Critical Calmness and Clover Hampton also ran. Fifth The Municipal handicap: one ana three-quarters miles over the hill. Gunfire, 113 (Shaw), 6 to 1 and 2 to 1, won; Ostrich, 95 (Crimmins), 8 to 5 and 3 to 1, second; Outcome, 97 (W. Davis), 5 to 1 and 2 to 1, third. Time. 2.59'4- Caughnawaga, Shorthose. The Southerner and Carbuncle also ran. Sixtii Selling; the Withers mile. Canteen, 101 (W. Davis), 7 to 5 and 3 to 5, won; Pronta,' 107 (Redfern), 6 to 1 and 2 to 1, second: Glisten, 97 (Hildebrand), 15 to 1 and 6 to 1, third. Time, 1.39'i. Garnish, Atwood. Kd Tienley. Hatchet. Reticent. Dairy Green, Locket, Briarthorpe and Midshipman also ran. FOOTLIGHTS FAVORITE WINS Takes The Meramee Stakes By Two Iensrtlis From Keversaeh. St. Louis, Oct. 8. Footllght's Favorite won the Meremac stakes, worth $1,820, at Delmar Park today. The mare was held at 5 to 1 in the betting. She had the early speed of the party, wn:ch carried her free of interference, and she won by two lengths, but was very tired. Neversuch was second, three lengths in front of Spen-cerian, who came here especially for the event. Every horse in the race interfered with Spencerlan at one time or another, and coipidering this she ran a great race. The race was run within a quarter of a second of the track record for a mile and an eighth. Summary : First Race Six furlongs. Potter, 105 (Austin), 2 to 1, won; Vineland, 102 (Cheatham). 30 to 1, second; Frank Rice. 105 (McLaughlin, 10 to 1, third. Time, 1.164. Flyer. St. Winifrede. Radiurar-He-test, Tauge'nt, Bombino, Bradley Bill and Leda Belle also ran. Second Five and a half furlongs. Jack Moran, 100 (J. Conway), 7 to 1, won; Passive, 105 (Wolfe), 4 to 1, second; Annisquam, 105 (Young), 50 to 1, third. Time, 1.09. Lady Lou, John Randolph, Escobosa, Sand Bath, Clara Dee, Liddon, A Lady Fair. De Grammont and My Eleanor also ran. Third Six furlongs. Lasso, 98 (J. Conwayjj 9 to 2. won; Mafalda, 103 (D. Austin), 9 to 10, second; Vestry. 107 (W. Dugan), 6 to 1, third. Time, 1.15. Malster also ran. Fourth Mile and an eighth; the Meramee. Footlight's Favorite, 92 fS. Dickson), 5 to 1, won; Neversuch, 101 (W. Dugan), 4 to 1, second; Spen-cerian, 107 (Shaver), 7 to 2, third. Time, 1.5434. Taby Tosa, Lubin, Jack Young and St. Agnes II also ran. Fifth Six furlongs. Arlena, 99 (Cheatham), 9 to 5, won; Braden, 109 (D. Austin), even, second; Fruit, 102 (W. Dugan), 16 to 5, third. Time, 1.15. Argosv also ran. Sixth Mile. Commodore, 10 (Troxler), 4 to 5, won; The Regent, 102 (Rice), 6 to 1, second: Just So, 102 (W. Dugan), 7 to 2, third. Time, 1.414. Flora Willoughby and Lady Strathmore also ran. Seventh Six furlongs. Jake Greenberg, 114 V. Dugan), 11 to 10, won: King Rose, 115 (J. Conley), 7 to 2. second: Howling Dervi3h. 102 (J. Conway). 7 to 1. third. Time, 1.14. Laura Hunter, Tribes, Sid Silver, Atlas, Racha !1 W fard and Thisbe also ran. MISS CRAWFORD FIRST With Nlehol Up, She Captures The Liberty Handicap. Chicago, Oct. 8. The Liberty handicap, the feature of the day at the Worth track today, was won by Mies Crawford, Fossil being second and Brancas third. The start for the race was wretched, being one of the worst seen on any of the local tracks this year. Reservation was headed in the wrong direction when Starter Murray sent off the field, and Port Royal was so tangled up with other horses that he was unable to get off, and both horses, each carrying a lot of money, were left at the post. Summaries : First Race Six furlongs. Tristan Shandv, 109 (Diminick), 11 to 2, won; My Jane, 104 (Harris), 100 to 1, second; St. Paula, 108 (Seamster), 17 to 10, third. Time, 1.16 1-5. Gigantic, Dod Anderson, Bernice, Hermitage, Avenger, Silver Meade, Troai- D0D, ENGLAND'S WOMAN peuse, Trovator, Sparrow Cop, Ghats and Dutiful also ran. Second Six furlongs. Cutter, 103 (Niehol), 5 to 2, won: Allen Avon. ICS (Morrison), 7 to 2, second; Monte, 106 (Halgeaen), 11 to 5, third. Time. 1.15 1-5. Lord Dixon, Sincerity Belle, Haruin Scnrum and Green Rose also ran. Third The Liberty handicap: mile and an eighth. Miss Crawford, 108 (Niehol), 11 to 2, won; Fossil, 10.) (HolHer), 9 to 2, second; Brancas, 107 (Itomun-elli). 10 to 1, third. Time, 1.57 2-5. Fonsoluca. Ahula, Tribes. Hill and Huz.ah also Kin. Reservation and Port Royal left at post. Fourth Six furlongs. Rusk 93 (Romanelli), 8 to 1, won; Nannie Hodge, 98 (Lannon), 9 to 2, second; Mayor Johnson, 98 (Niehol). 11 to 10. third. Time, 1.13 3-5. Mansard and Matador also ran. Fifth Mile and three-sixteenths. Major Mansir. 116 (Niehol), 10 to 1, won; Little Elkin 97 (Mcln-tyre), 3 to 1. second; Sioux Chief, 96 (Lannon). 18 to 1, third. Time, 2.03 4-5. Horton, The Way, Lou Woods, Safety Light, Malakoff, Sarilla, Rabunta and Gilfain also ran. Sixth Mile. Wain-a-Moinen, 104 (Niehol). 17 to 10, won; Marshalsea, 100 (Foley), 8 to 1. second; Coruscate. 112 (Romanelli). 3 to 1, third. Time. 1.43 1-5. Gloriosa, Scortic and Sunny Shore also ran. BEARCATCHER, FAVORITE Wa Never Hendecl In Horse-Shoir Handicap At Elm Rlclsc. Kansas City, Oct. 8. Bearcatcher, carrying 124 pounds, won the Horse Show handicap at one and one-sixteenth miles at Elm Ridge today. Notwithstanding his heavy impost he was a l-to-4 favorite and his performance fully justified the odds. He went to the front at the start and was never headed. Weather, clear ; track fast. Summary : First Race Five furlongs. Ponapa. 102 (Larsen), 2 to 1. won; Feby Blue, 107 (Cormack), 7 to 1, second: Hazel Roberts, 102 (McBride), 50 to 1, third. Time, 1.02. Stepson, Montauk Belle, Say So, Boca, My (rem, Relle of Clay, Mollie Hickman, St. Giles, Mbnia and Lytalis also ran. Second Five furlongs. El Otros, 110 (Mountain), 5 to 1, won; Royal Legend, 105 (Henry), 7 to 1. second; Luretta, 96 (Moriarity), 20 to 1, third. Time, 1.01. Hilona, Girdlestone, Del Carina, A Lady, Harvester, Tyrolin, Grosgrain and Mart Gentry also ran. Third Seven and a half furlongs. McGee, lOo (Henrv), 1 to 3, won; Princess Tulane, 102 (Knapp), 5 to 2, second; Toledo, 100 (Jones), 20 to 1, third. Time, 1.32. Only three starters. Fourth The Horse Show handicap; mile and sixteenth. Bearcatcher, 124 (Aubuchon). 1 to 4, won; Clifton Forge. 108 (Anderson). 8 to 1, second; Bombardier, 107 (Knapp), 9 to 1, third. Time, 1.4514. Otto Stifel also ran. Fifth Five furlongs. Red Reynard, 108 (Cormack), 4 to 1, won; Envoy. 104 (Greenfield), 7 to 5, second: Ara. 104 (Knapp), 100 to 1, third. Time, 1.01V- Neva Welch, Miss Kinsey. Gallant Cassie, Henry O., Corn Blossom, Swedish Lady, Fleetwood aud Voltrice also ran. Sixth-Mile. Ethel Wheat, 104 (Oregar), 10 to 1, won; Haviland, 106iLawrence) , even, second; Dargin. 102 (Anderson), 4 to 1. third. Time, 1.40. Handley. Cross. Florizel, Virdotte, Einstcm aud Payne also ran. ' MIDDIES, 12; V. M. I., 0 Xavy Plays Rough In Their Opening Contest Have A "Find." Special Dispatch to the Baltimore 'Sun.l Annapolis, Md.. Oct. 8. The football season in Annapolis opened today tinder the most auspicious circumstances. The Xaval Academy midshipmen in their opening game defeated the eleven of the Virginia Military Institute by 12 to 0. Besides this victory two other local teams carried off the honors from their opponents. On St. John's field in the morning the Collegians won from the team of Franklin and Marshall College by the score of 11 to 0, and on the field at the Xaval Academy Marine Barracks the team of the young marine officers attached to the School of Application defeated the Army and Navy Preparatory School of Washington by the score of 16 to 0. The middles made both of their scores in the second half of the game. In the first half both teams fumbled several times. The locals had the better of the visitors in leading a stronger attack. In the second half the middies got together and before the close of the 15 minutes of play had forced the pigskin over their opponents goal for two touchdowns. One of these was made by Douglass, the fourth classmau, who is regarded as the find of the year for the Navy team. The second was made by Decker on a plunge for five yards through left tackle. The Virginia Military Institute boys played a most creditable game against the locals under the circumstances, as the Naval Academy coaches worked In 16 substitutes during the second half of play. The line-up was as follows: Annapolis. Position. V. M. I. Whiting, Burnham...Left end Morrison Farley, McKinney, - Piersol Left tackle James (capt.) MfConnell, , , Sliuglurf Left guard Fraser McClintic, . Wood- . worth Center... .Riley Smith, O'Brien Right guard ....bttjde Chambers. Grady. ..Right tackle aJ-11y Howard, Welsh Right end Steele Wilcox. Noedham, n.. Norton Quarterback ..Taliafer Douglass Left halfback Dodson, Cafley Doherty, Root. .. .Right halfback Massie Spencer, Howard, , Decker Fullback Conrad, Beckner Summary Touchdowns, Douglass and Decker; goals from touchdowns, Wilcox and.Needham, 1; referee, Mr. Abbott, of Yale- umpire. Bill Edwards, of Princeton. Time of halves, 15 minutes each. ST. JOHN'S, 11; F. AND M., 0 Snappy AVork By Annapolis lads AVI na From Heavy Players. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Annapolis, Md., Oct. 8. The 11 men from Franklin and Marshall College who arrived in Annapolis last night for the purpose of helping St. John's open the local football season returned to Pennsylvania this afternoon carrying only a "Zip" for their end and 11 points on the Orange and Black end of the score. The visitors were much the heavier, but were unable to handle themselves fast enough to keep the dots on their lighter and more snappy opponents, who let them gain yards only on fake kicks and other trick plays. Both teams played almost a complete line-bucking game, there being but little resort to punts, and in addition to this the contest was pecuilaifor its lack of center plays, not a single attempt at the middle of the line being made by either team. All the plays were short end and tackle combinations, these seeming to be the only thing relied upon for gains. The first score was made eight minutes after the beginning of the half, after the St. John's boys had forced their opponents to within five yards of the goal on short line plunges, following which Smith was pushed over for the score. Green failed to kick goal for this, but was successful after Duvall's touchdown. The line-up : St. John's. Position. F.andM. Rouse Left End Gingrich Staley Lett Tackle Monn Clark Left Guard Kreider Green Center Brown C. Duvall Right Guard Freeman McCardell Right Tackle Helman (capt.) Hopkins Right End Danahcr Duvall (capt.) Quarterback Herr Smith Left Halfback Han lev Stevens Right Halt back .' Lent z Ruhl Fullback Burton Time of Halves 18 ond 15 minutes. Timekeepers Gait, of F. and M. ; Meville, of St. John's. Referee Melvin. Umpire Halbert. Liftmen Shu-ford, of F, and M., and lUsin, of Su iuhn'. GOLF CHAMPION FINISH OF STROKE She is passionately fond of the game and, although never taking the British championship till this year, she has played since she was 15 years old. Miss Dod is the guest of Mrs. Clement A. Griscom, United States ex-champion. MAJOR DELMAR 2.01 34 Clips Off Half A Second From The Trotting Record. DID NOT USE WIND SHIELD Eonr Attempts Made Before Driver Alta McDonald Nods To Starter For The AVord. Lexington, Ky., Oct. 8. Major Delmar marked a new trotting record today when he circled the track In 2.01, clipping a half second off the record made by Cres-ceus at Columbus. Major Delmar used no wind shields or other speed contrivances. Twice before he had equaled the Cresceus record, the last time at Oakley Park. The fractional time in the mile today was 29, 5y2, 1.29, 2.01. The track was In perfect condition. The temperature was uncomfortably warm and the wind was blcwlng from the southwest, which gave the trotter an advantage until he had circled the half, w-hen the wind was against him. Major Delmar was driven, by his trainer, Alta McDonald. His pacemaker was a runner driven by Scott Hudson. At the fifth try for the start McDonald nodded to Starter Walker for the word. The terrific gait was almost too much for the runner, who gradually lagged behind. A second pacemaker was picked up at the half. An enormous crowd watched Major Delmar. Major Delmar is a bay gelding and Is owned by E. E. Smathers, of New York. BettlDg before the trial was 1 to 2 over, even money under and 5 to 1 he won't equal the record. The first race on the card was the Wilson stake, 2.20 class pacing, value $2,000. It was won in straight heats by Morning Star, the favorite. Scott Hudson won the next two races with Mainland and Nancy H. Summaries: The Wilson stake, 2.20 class pacing; purse $2,000 (3 in 5): Morning- Star, br.g., by Star Pointer (McDonald) Ill Baron Grattan, b.g. (Geers) 2 3 2 Fantine, b.m. (Jones) 3 2 3 Permia, b.g. (Murphy) dis. Time, 2.(1514, 2.09, 2.06. 2.20 class, trotting; purse $1,000 (three in five. Mainland, b.h., by Axtell (Hudson) 12 11 Miss Jeanette, blk.m. (Kcker) 2 12 2 Harry Simmons, b.h. (Mutier) 7 4 3 3 Emily Letcher, br.m. (Rea) 5 3 4 4 V. J. Lewis, b.g. (Cunningham) 4 5 5 5 Myopia, ch.g. (Coe) 8 8 6 6 Ben Axworthy, b.g. (Saunders) 3 7 dis. Dorothea M., br.m. (C. Wilson) 6 6 dis. (iroeery Maid. b.m. (Walker) dis. Klectrie Maiden, b.m. (Dunbar) dis. Judge Phillips ch.g. (Marvin) dis. Genteel, b.c. (Hickman) N dis. Truthful Chimes, br.h. (Cum) dis. Time, 2.12H, 2.14, 2.12V4, 2.14. 2.15 class, pacing; purse $1,000 (three in five. Nancy H., blk.m., by Gambetta Wilke3 (Hudson) Ill Deliiha. b.m. (McDermott) 2 2 2 Christina Simmons, blk.m. (Snyder) 3 3 3 Kdwin C, b.g. (Valentine) 4 5 4 Bourbon, b.g. (Francis) 5 4 5 Sunny Slope, b.m. (Shir) dis. Gayetta, b.m. (Horine) dis' Time, .09, 2.09, 2.08. To beat trotting record of 2.02. Major Delmar 1 Time, 2.01a;. Time by quarters, .29$;, .59, 1.1934, 2.01. RUSHING WORK AT PIMLIC0 Glass-Covered Stands And More Room For "Hookies" Ready, Sixty-seven horses by actual count were either In stalls or on the track at Pimlico yesterday. Forty carpenters were making repairs to the fixings, and 14 men were on the course with rollers. A letter received from Secretary William P. Riggs, who is in New York, stated that more than 200 horses were assured from the metropolis. The big force of employes at Pimlico hag lots of work to do. The race meeting coming as it does in early November may meet with cold weather, and to overcome this the ends and the rear of the grandstand are to be enclosed in glass. A new office for the secretary and one for the assistant secretary is in course of construction. A new guard rail on the lawn in front of the grandstand has been built. Tomorrow work of tearing out the rear of the ground floor under the grandstand will be started. The bar is to be set back and more room given for bookmakers in the betting ring. Bets have been made that there will be anywhere from 10 to 30 nook-makers doing business. All of the stabling has been repaired and the paddock put in shape. The weighout scale room has been increased to double the original size and all seats in the grandstand thoroughly overhauled. Superintendent John Brennanstated yesterday that he would have the entire steeple course ready for use by Tuesday. The last jump in the old course is to be cut out, having six jumps o the mile. Secretary Itlggs Is expected home today. THEY RACED FOR HORSES Winner Took Parse Of $1,000 And Tlie IiOsinjr Thoroughbred. New York. Oct. 8. The match race between Sidney Taget, on IJalbert, a 2-year-old, and Thomas Williams, who rode the 4-year-old Frank L. Pcrley, which was run at Morris Park today, resulted in a decisive victory for Paget. lialbert broke in front and won easily by 100 yards. The race was for $1,000 a side and the winner to become the owner of both horses. The race was a heavy betting affair, and a considerable sum changed hands. Both were held at even money, and the 2-year-old ran the three furlongs in 3S flat. The race was the result of an argument between Thomas n. Williams, president of the California Jockey Club, and Sydney Paget as to the advisability of training and racing thoroughbreds until they were at least four years old. Sydney Paget believes that thoroughbreds are not harmed by moderate early training. Williams theory is that racers would be better if not trained or raced until at least four yearn old. BOILING OF THE WEEK Many Leagues Will Open Their Season This Week. DUCKPINS ARE ON THE BOOM Good Scores Made At Tlie Little Ones Prize At Many Of Tlie Alleys For HiKh. Itollersi. The opening week of the bowling season did not turn out as well as had been expected. Taken as a whole, the week's work was dull and lacked interest. This was mostly noticeable with the tenpln games. Very few were played and few good scores were made. On Monday night at the Diamond the Maryland State Bowling League will open its season. The Maryland Athletic Club and the Marylauds will start the ball a-roll-ing. The bowling of the State Leaguers will probably liven up things a little at tenpins. Last season the bowlers of this league did some great bowling, and it is claimed that this year they will do still better. Most of the "stars" have gotten back Into the game, but some are not in good trim as yet. The Little Pin Lenff-.ies. Duckpius are booming. Most of the little-pin leagues have begun their schedules, and ducks are now flying about everywhere. Some good scores were rolled during the week. Among them were those bowled by the Redheads, of the Stag Hall League; the Eutaws, of the Ileptasophs' League, and the Eagles, of the Elk League. The Stag Hall League has been reorganized, with Mr. Marshall as president and Mr. Boeder as vice-president. The ileptasophs' League has also been reorganized, with Mr. Hock ns president and Mr. Bugler as vice-president. The Stag Hall League has four teams, as follows: Bedheads, Dippers, Canvasbacks and Mallards. The Ileptasophs' League has five teams, Wiessnors, Puritans, Eutaws, Victorys and Libertys. Only members of the Ileptasophs are eligible to bowl iu this league. One more team is needed to complete their list, and no doubt it will soon be mustered in. The Typo League will begin Its schedule on Monday afternoon at the Diamond, 'and will bowl throughout the season on Monday, Wednesday and Thursday afternoons. The Choctaws and Klcknpoos will try conclusions on Monday afternoon. The Postoflice League began bowling during the past week. Uncle Sam's employes are early birds. All games In tills league will be bowled at the Diamond on Thursday mornings of each week. Monthly Prizes Offered. Monthly prizes are offered at the Diamond, German Cafe and Stag Hall. At the Diamond one will be given tlie high man at tenpins; also the high man at duckpius. So far Scotty leads at tenpins, with a score of 23... McCubbin i,.ads at dtickpins. with 131. At the German Cafe the 10 highest men at tenpins and duckpius will roll off. The high man in each class will be declared the winner. At Stag Hall three prizes are offered, but only for duckplns, the roll-off to decide the winner among the 10 highest men. At the German Cafe the roll-off at duck-pins for September prizes will be bowled on Tuesday night. Those eligible are Addison (170), Gundry (1.12), Marshall (140), Garrett (144), Wilson (143), Wallace (142), Levert (143). Turner (140). Gardner (140), Kreh (130) and Franklin (130). The roll-off at Stag Hall will be bowled some time during the week. Those eligible are Jaeger (146), Barker (141), Marshall (141), Van AVettern (141), Myer (K57), Boeder (131), Hellweg (128), Struth (126), Weaver (126), Cunningham (125) and Carlisle (124). A duckpln contest is on at Gardner's alleys for a cup valued at $50. Five teams are contesting. The Week At Tenplim. The best team score was made by the Bergers, of Berger's League, and the best team average by the Wlessners, of the same league; high individual score (231), by Mr. Bruns, of the Wlessners, Berger's League, and high Individual 'average tlTO'i), also by Mr. Bruns. Team scores of 800 and over were made by: Union Bowling Leafjue Team No. 1 816 Drug League James Hailey & Son 814 Burger's League r. E. V.'b 821 YA iessnera 824 Berbers 841 Lindens 806 Union Bowling Teams, Sis Men Argyles 863 853 869 Myrtles 815 895 Individual scores of 200 and over: Union Bowling League Mr. Huck (Team No. 1) 205 Mr. Weiizel (Team No. 2) 204 Berger's League Sir. Bruus (Wiessners) 231 DUCKPINS. High Team Score-Bedheads (Stag Hall League), 535. Hiph Team Average Canvasbacks (Stag Hall League), 486 2-3. High Individual Score Mr. Ries (Ironclads) Royal League), 132. Hitfh Individual A verago Jaeger (Canvasbacks, Stag Hall League), 103 2-3. Team scores of 450 and over were made by: Llk League-Bohemians 470 46 Orioles 473 454 Katlles f'2 4S7 510 Crescents 470 486 476 Royal League Calumets 4fi5 457 Crescents 465 451 Royals 46S 462 476 ! Ironclads 4S0 458 Sea tiirts 4'i 456 483 Klites 478 475 Stas Hall League Redheads 5"5 Canvasbacks 523 400 Mallards 463 rostottiee League Drops 178 Unknowns 478 Ileptasophs' League Eulaws 521 Individual scores of 100 and over : Elk League Buchta (Bohemians) 106 ,T. Bailors 103 106 Kmerich 106 Klecka 101 Kcllert (Calumets) 103 Schultheis Ill Staylor (Crescents) Ill Trisihman 106 Katz 101 Nippard 110 Meisel 100 Pfeifcr 1(4 Whitucy- (Kagles) 103 117 Lytic 105 Mcltride US Cowman 103 Royal League MoKinnis (Sea Girts) 109 Sawyer 101 Davis 107 Unrrigim 100 MctJinniH 103 103 Benesch (Iloyalp) 109 ltahley 123 Atkinson 106 104 3aeobs (Ironclads) 101 Hvman 103 Hies 1J2 Rudolph 102 Hutehens (Elites)...., 104 Bies 129 Snyder , 121 Stag Ball League Vaeth (Canvasbacks) 103 112 Anderson 106 (Graves 116 Jaeger 119 109 Deglcr (Mallards) 102 10. Itenson 125 Postoflice League Howard (Drops) 101 Abbott 107 Arnold 101 Carney (Unknowns) Ill 112 Hoffman 112 Ton m Xo. ii Defeat Xo. 7. Team No. 3 defeated Team No, 7 of the Episcopal Ouild Duckpin League by a total of 70 pins iu three games Friday nijjhf. Scores: TEAM NO. 3 VS. TEAM NO. 7. Maccubbin.. 101 87 83 Dr. Ichnert, 108 91 93 Beavcridge.. 86 109 83 Utcrmolile... 77 93 83 Jones 75 80 89 Allard 90 97 90 Smith 89 104 83 Hnrtman 77 80 66 Thomas 93 85 89 Edtl 80 61 80 Totals 447 465 427 Totals 432 425 412 j Brewers Get Two Prom Atlantic. In Berger's Bowling League Friday the Brewers defeated the Atlantics two out tf three games. Scores : BREWERS VS. ATLANTICS. Ott 165 156 113 J. Miller 101 136 129 H.Rogers 109 127 134 Srhmettier... 175 119 138 Hochele 126 173 142 Hemley 176 126 171 Heidrieh 177 111 149 Erdman 102 iu 133 John Miller. 131 113 113 Jalines 153 139 135 Totals 708 710 631 Totals 707 651 705 Armstrong Lose To McCormlckK, The McCormirk & Co. team proved they were in good condition Friday night at the Diamond by easily defeating the Armstrong Cork Company's team three straight games in (he lrug League. Brauer made highore for McCormicks, with 201, and 156, made by Uiekson, was high for the Armstrongs. Scores : McCORMICKS VS. ARMSTRONGS. Brauer 201 192 171 Lcutbeeker.. 131 121 125 Armor, Land 168 172 112 Dickson 132 130 156 E.Smnek 135 156 117 Neal 145 117 11 W.Smuck.... 152 2-30 154 Alios 114 131 103 Dock 147 178 117 Vordemberge 133 130 135 Totals..... 803 898 701 Totals 631 628 666 WILL CHICAGO'S NINES MEET? National Baseball Commission May Be Asked To Decide. Chicago, Oct. 8. The controversy that followed the playing of the series of postseason games last fall between the Chicago American League Club and the Chicago team of the National League has been renewed by President Comiskey and President Hart, the respective managers of the two clubs. The probability tonight is that the National Baseball Commission will be .asked to settle the dispute. In a signed statement given out by Hart In reply to a communlcnfion from Comls key requesting that a scries of post sensoti games be arranged at the end of the playing season Hart, In refusing to agree to the proposition, stated that his reason for objecting to such a contest was that tho games would not be under tlie control of the governing body of the leagues, and therefore there would be too great an opportunity for players who might desire to "throw" games for a money conslderal Ion, as Cere was no way In which the guilty could be punished. In his statement Hart Intlmat.'-s that tlie games last fall for t ha local championship were not decided on their merits, claiming that one of tlie pitch, ers on his team deliberately threw away games to the American League team. Ueplying to these statements Comiskey tonight issued a statement In which be says : "If Hart's charges have any foundation in fact we must know it, and the guilty will be punished. The Chicago American League Club courts n thorough Investigation, and I will at. once place the matter be-fore the National Commission. If the player in question is guilty his expulsion L. imperative." rittsbnrK AVill Piny CIcTelnnd. Cleveland, Oct. S. A post-season serica of five games between tho Pittsburg National League and the Cleveland American League baseball teams has been arranged. Two games will be played In Cleveland Monday and Tuesday. October JO and 11, and three games at Pittsburg on the thre ' following days. ' NATIONAL LEAGUE Standing Of The Clalia. XV. L. P.P. New York 106 47 .602 Chicago 93 P9 .612 Pittsburg 86 66 .5t" Cincinnati.... 85 66 .502 XV. L. P CI St. Louis. 76 76 .Wi Hrookl.Mi fi7 96 . 379 RoMon 56 97 ,.V,T Philadelphia. 61 101 .328 New York, rt Brooklyn, O. Brooklyn, N. Y Oct. 8. The NatlonaS League baseball season was wound up today so far as the Kastern clubs are con-cerned in a one-sided contest between New York and Brooklyn at Washington Park, Brooklyn. YVlltso, who pitched for New f York, held the local men safely for six innings, but tlie locals made three hits In the last three Innings. Dahlen and Gilbert, of the New York team, were barred from playing on account of their interruption in the St. IouIs-New York game at thn Polo Grounds Tuesday. Attendance, -,!). Score : New York 04000000 1-5r., 7h., 7a. Riroklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0r., 3h. . " Batteries Wiltse anil Marshall; Reislitig, Doescu-cr and Bergen. IMiilllcn C.ct Both From Boston. Philadelphia, Oct. S. The National League season ended here today with a double victory for the locals. Th first game went 11 innings and tlie second was called in the seventh by agreement. At ; tendance, 1,010. Scores: ! FITtST GAME. Thiladelp'a 0110000000 l-3r., 71)., In, Boston.... 010 0 001000 0-2r., Wh.,0e, imuerics i Juggieuy anu imtun; uns una .cea- bnm. fiKCOXn GAME Philadelphia 2 0 2 o 0 0 x-4r., 5h., In. Host on 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 nr., 3h., Sc. Batteries Kraser and Rementer; Wilhelm and Needham. St. bonis Loses Two. St. Louis, Oct. S. St. Louis lost two games to Cincinnati today by playing poor ball in both games. The second game was called at the end of the seventh Inning by agreement. Attendance, ll.lioo. Scores; KlltST GAMK. Cincinnati 2000100S 0-Sr.. 11 h . 1 St. Louis 00000000 0 Or., 6h . i Batteries Harper and Sehlei; Nichols and Uutler. SECOND GAME. Cincinnati 0 1 0 0 6 0 l-8r.. 15h 1. St. Louis 1 0 0 0 0 0 O-lr.. 41i.. Se. Batteries lowing and Sehloi: O'Neill and butler. Chlcnffo, Plttsbnrsr, 2. Tittsburg, Oct. 8. Pittsburg wound up the season here today. In keeping wltU Pittsburg's hard luck all season rain pre-vented a large attendance. Chicago won, because they hit the ball hard and often. Up to the seventh Inning the game was very; close. Attendance, 2.4S0. Score: Chienco 00. 000050 3 8r.. 14h.. 2. Pittsburg 01000000 l-2r.. fih., la, ! Batteries Wicker and Kling; Lynch sua PhclD j AM ERICAN LEAGUE Standing: Of The Cloba. W. U P.O. TV. T P.O Boston 94 58 . 619 Athletics 80 89 .530' New York 91 58 .611 St. Louis ft) 85 .430 Chicago 87 (5 .572 Detroit. 2 90 .40.1 Cleveland 86 65 . 569 Washington.. 37 U2 .241 Boston Wins Two From New York Boston, Oct. 8. The Bostons won both games from New York today and thereby obtained a fairly good grasp on this year's championship pennant. In order to win New York must take both of next Monday's games played in New l'ork. In tho first game today Chesbro weakened In the fourth and the Bostons scored six runs, so Clark-son was substituted. Dlneen was steady and effective throughout. Neither team could bat effectively In th second game, but a single, a eacriflce bit and an error gave the locals the only run of the game. The game was called In ilia seventh on account of darkness. Scores : FIItST GAME. Bostcn .. ii M 6 2 I H x-13r., 14h., 0e. New York 10000100O 2r., 7li.. 2c. Itatterics Dineeu and Crijter; Chesbro and Claik. son and Kleinow and McMunu. SECOND GAME. Boston 0 0 0 0 1 0 0-lr., li 0a. New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-r., 7h.. 3c. Batteries Young and Criger; Powell and Kleinow. Detroit And Cleveland Spilt. j Detroit, Oct. S. The finish cf the sen- son at Bennett Park was a victory and a defeat for the Detroits. Tlie grounds worn deep in mud and tlie lnllelders could not handle bunts or balls lilt other than directly at them. The locals bunched enough hits oft Bhodes to win the first game. Mullin pitched both games for Detroit mid was hit freely in the second. Attendance, 400. Scores : FIRST GAME. ! Detroit. 10000100 x-:r., 10h 0, ' Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-lr., lull.. 1. Batteries Mullin and Boville; Rhodes and Itua-low. I BECOXD GAME. V Cleveland 0 0 2 0 1 x3r., 8h 0. Detroit 0 0 U 0 0 0-0r., 7h lie. AVnslilncrton And Athletics Itreiik. Washington, Oct. 8. Washington won the first game of a double-header here io-day, defeating Philadelphia by the score of 12 to fi, while the second wont to tho visit- ors. 2 to 0. Townsond's pitching in tho first game was the feature of the afternoon, j Scores : FIRST GAME. i Philadelphia 000005000 5r. t Washington 20520030 x 12r. SECOND GAME. . Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 3-2r. Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0-0r, Batteries Townsend Mid Ktttredgo; Plank and Noonau; Coakley aud Cross; Wolfe and Kittredgo. Chicago, 5j St. I.nnls, S. r'UtniTA Clnt S Twft nnflKA, twrt tn- gles and a double gave the locals four runs r in the seventh inning and two singles and (I an error added another in the eighth. Bur. I kett scored both of the visitors' runs on his own hits, followed by outs. Callahan and Tannchill carried off the fielding honors. Attendance, 1,800. Score by innings: Chicago 00000041 x-5 St. Louis 10000100 0-2 Hatteries Patterson and Sullivan; Unwell and Kahoe. TtisltiKT Sun Gets Ceeil Pennant. Special Dispatch to the Baltimore Sun. Elkton, Md., Oct. 8. Elkton closed th season today with a victory from the strong rerryvllle Club on the grounds of the latter by a score of 11 to 1. The Elk-ton team put up an errorless game and McKcnney was in tine form, allowing but four hits and striking out 10 of the home players. Blchardson was in the box for the Perryvllle Club and was batted at will by the visitors. The season clored .itu today's game, BIsIng Sun winning the pennant in the Cecil County League, with Elkton second and North East third. Scorn: Klkton 50220001 1-llr.. Hh.. Oe. Perryvllle 00000010 0 Jr.. III.. 5-. Blslng Sun the champions of Cecil county, closed the season today on their home grounds with North East, and in one ofthe best-played games of the season de-feated the visitors by a score of 3 to 1. rroslltnrg, i); Cumberland, 7. t Special Dispatch to the Ualtlmoro Sun. Cumberland, Md., Oct. 8. Fiostburg took the concluding game of tlie championship series with Cumberland today and the season ended here. Cumberland won three out of five. Score : Vrnsthure 00040005 0 9r.. 10h.. 2. Cumberland 00310021 0 7r.. 13h., 7e. Batteries olf nnd Jackson; Mines and Gate. Other riiiselmH Scores. At Wcstemport Frostburg, 29; Barton, 0. At Lonaeotung Midland, G; Loimconing, 0. Three For The nines. The Blues, of H. Gamso & Bro., defeated th Reds three out of live games at duckpius, nt Merger's bowling allevs, yesterday afternoon. W. Kich. en berg rolled high for the Blues, with 96, aud U. F. Marx wa nigh, ht the UcUa, with V.
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