The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on September 28, 1905 · 3
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 3

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TTTF BOSTON G-L OBFTTTCTR ST) A Y. SEPTEMBER 28', !0. r-etr O'ebx Wast Ate are brtnr lac tetter w Ita to adrs User tfeaa fr iln i IF YOU WANT To Sell Real Eslate . To Sell Your Business To Hire Mere Help To Rent Your Rooms To Ret More Boarders WITHOUT A SAFE HIT Dineen Shuts Out Sox. CMcap Gets Eveu in Second Game. Ban Tonne: nil Bam lit Knocked Out ol Boi THE LEADERS WILL CLASH TODAY. In tect, to tap. mU. aire m remt itr'!i pot yoar te tm tkm Olota AVERAGES i SAXX.T 183,148 Ttm lTt art may two I r pwlMtrt mm ta thm 297,108 97 t 9Qb!Mhd to mr Kw England BOOKS OKI TO ALL Men In Trouble A "!rrz ttm ae-rr. eswctalia allSfceuf at JSVS. tmut t mm K i hr- BMCIUeXT I MVlUI. KM IT w rtf yw. ey Ves o Ul m tea I ra mm t May I susse at e-r M m- i..n I n ' M"t ssste flWM a -i ie "i - nr ea Itsies. II Irr4 - Ilk in tit are mm i iiMrw. r-MNMllalUa f r- aavetfedL OR. WFINSTEIN'S Office 218 TRERrlONT ST. - u..i TtMntot. tsSsx. 88 sua avu- to a. as. tatei i b a. Grand Union Hotel Day Vp Boom BA6GA6E REE WAS INSTANTLY KILLED. i JvPa Watft t Neck Broken by "a . Oen Stairs at Mar Mama In ftachiaaat ni ?r -:-juit. age . " v Mvirf-? tc.j of Plain at. t- --wn -m nf fair la the i m Btitj. e.-nrrur and broil iar ftxo-4 notlflMl. athletics Lose to the Detroit Tigers. AMERICAN LEAGUE RESULTS. Atteodsa -e Mew 2. CMcaa art gxsseu Cktcazo Ik. Rw- I in Fucrl ..HI a.K nrtiait a. raitoaviaaia 7 ..4.aui St Uses 7. New Tors 3.. UM -iii i . Clrrrtead O -1.2WJ I VajB tft; $tr7sy'- 7"j t to yj. ato r o7j? t rsr s rY hsli. Qo rf too COM: TtVl.y WtfOK TAAT American League Standing. (KapJ . . . Vn . ar ttotnat 7 OmbM . . 72 B".T. TO tart C7 Warttanaa M Si Lu at as TO .301 71 .6S 71 .-l7 a . 82 .414 ai .3W American League Games Today. rVfwll at Vaataa. fltnnmmi at Nw Tart, ratraaa at Pbltadrtpala. St Unit at Waablactoa. FIVE OUT OF THE SIX. OR PRITCHETT ARRIVES. CaTiniO0ye AfHO -MaOS tad. Expected In Beaton usance" Situation. ra of naartr two moolha l"MT It Frtfetiaet of taa t e h; eti.r mom tiaaa lour arTrd i Near Tork front vf.fi)r -as ibe ateaBMAJp ftt toft Riwton aboot Aop wr.i'M br lH fnn. and boa Chicago Loaea Only One Game Out af Boston Sar -s of Dout't-Htaders. William Dineen. the hero of many a hard-(ought ball punt, waa once more In ei-ldVnc y9terday at the American around, where he shut oat the Chicago White Sox without a aafe hit. and walked off the field to the mu1c of ax hearty a cheer as ever emanated from a bunch of baseball enthusiasts. It was the first same of a double- header, and It went to the home team through the phenomenal pitching; of Dineen and the fine stick work of Bur- kett, St. -i hi and Ferris. Cy Younc went In for the second rame. He was hit hard right off the reel, and wax taken out of the gams to receive nearly as hearty a cheer aa was slven Dineen. for the crowd ap- freciatee th Paoll cltlsen. and figured that ai: must take their medicine at times, tarry wax sent in to finish the inning; and waj lambasted all over the Arid. Hitches went In for the second Inning, and wax wild and hit about aa nard ax tho others for one inning, then h settled down to rood work. An even break was about all that Bo-ton honed for. xa the visitors were on their oex and playing hard ball. tine.-n had fine control after settling down. In the first Inning two men were passed, and one man waa hit with a pitched tall in the second. Twenty, one of the oats wero on bells that never touched the gro-jnd. most of them being easy fly balls. The Syrar-us-. man had speed, sweet rurvsj, and a dron hail that was a df-am. ant. besides, he had his usual nerve with him for Boston was out to set the Chicago men back one peg ifore leaving town, and me ooys were vry well pleased to see the old star in bis next rorm- The Chicago boys -a-ere disappointed, but look their medicine like sailors, and went after the .-ecor.d game with el teeth. Boston go.ng down like a ho ise of cards In a cyclone. Fourteen Runo in Two Innings, Fourteen runs were made in the first two innings. It was x eaxe of weak pitching following the real thing. Both or the Chicago pitchers put up a fine article of halt, and made Boston look arak at the hat. even when they won. Buck Freeman seemed lost at first base, several tlnvx getting in his own amy. and starting the trouble for Cy Touni hy muffing a throw. ti crblcaxo men nut up two more uperb fielding gxmea. while Boston linked raw In the second game when ih. ball was bit. Chick Stahl alone turning In a clever fielding game. a uracil was sent after the second game, although be worked last Monday. find aX USUai was vuT&.e ubbi me home team, who never change their style of work xt the bat even when Hunaioea n? iw wou. -TWe visitors didn't have alt the fun eii k their sticks, for one I xu Criaer go m one of the finest drives ever seen at the park. It was In the second game in the third irfnlng- Lao was the first man up. Crlger loves to aassttM ball sous rely and see it go saie jira .u-sbot one about knee high, and the Lad from Klkhart met it over the center e roooer Wll n an nis nrriwin in the swing. The connection wax penect to a bair center for center, and tbe report Ibat followed was like the bumt-Inx of a toy balloon The ball went on a dead line over Jones' bead In deep center, and rolled up the bare groiind cksse to the gate, where Jones picked iTup aa Crlger waa logging over the home plate. First Game-In - be first game Dineen walked Jonea tbe first man ui. who srent to second on a sarrtnr. Davis .ts pal. and It looked like a caae of "Wild Bill." The next man popped up a fly and Dineen threw out the third man. With one down ta tbe second Rohe was bit by a pitched ball, but never Uft firs; base. From that to the close tb. vteiiofs went out In .rd-r. With two down in the second. Setback bit for three haaea only to see Ferris .. . n. ...... or. H one run in tbe fourth, fil-ihl taking isnlniw on a Seller b SarrlBce bits. Uaglanb. labell. Free man First te on nana, off ltne-o s. niriKK oat. by IMnem S. by Owen 2. Donnle ilay.. Ii t thi.U t Doaaboe. lilt by pitrbed ball, by Dloeca. Time lb 28m. Umpire. O'Coo- aor. NEW YORK Second Game. When It was seen that Cy Toting and Nick Altrock were down for the second game the crowd lay back for some good sport. Jones oncned with a sinulo and 1s- bell bit safely to left. Davis sacrificed in front of the plate and Crlger threw to Freeman for a bad muff. Callahan hit to Ferris, who forced a man at second, allowing Jones to score. Donahue doubled. Ureen drew u pass. and Rohe scratched a single, hour runs were in and Cy nodded to Collins, who responded by sending Barry In. xfcFarland was thrown out at first. Altrock was hit hy a pitched ball, filling ll.. oases. J.. in - K.d In his sf,-otui saw hit of the Inning. Isbell hit to right fci.ee for three buses. Davis hit to center for three bases and with nine runs in Callahan was thrown out by Parent. Kd Huahes came into pitcn in tne second inning. He passed Donahue and Green and fell ali over a sacrifice by Rohe. Freeman failing to go ou; for the ball. McFarlnnd drove one through I nglaubs legs. Altrpck sae-etflemT .Tnnes filed out to Stahl. Then came Mr Isbell with a slashing triple to right and one more pas?, usuasnwu once more coming to Boston's roller by striking; out after Ave runs had been scored. a Crlger scored Boston s oniy run in hk third, a homer. For the next two innings tne visum s went out In order. Then, with one down. Freeman failed to gather up Parent's rather low throw. Rohe hit a sweet liner right through Freeman, and instead of a double play the ball went rolling to the bleachers. Green scored on a fly to center. !....... m-ttnt mil In order With Al trock stmnly handing up the ball and Vmplre Sheridan kindly called the game at me no oi m tui. The fielding features were contributed hv Jones. McFarland. Davis. Statu and Donahue, while once more Isbell and Jones were the merry men with the paddle. The score: flllC AGO AH BB i fJ Z 2 3 O 1 2 S S l 1 Habn If 2 0 O 0 1 O 0 Ke. ler rf 4 O 1 1 1 1 0 saserfsld us 4 i o o 7 2 O Chaw lb 4 1 1 1 8 1 O Williams 2b 3 O f 1 2 2 O Knllx er .3 O. 0' 8 1 1 Coniiey 8b. ...... 3 O O O 1 1 1 DniiKherty 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 KleiiKor c..... 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 McCarthy c 2 0 0 0 2 1 0 Tuttmann p 1 0 0 0 0 3 3 Uoode P 2 O 2 2 0 2 1 Totals ....29 2 6 5 27 14 6 Batted for Coooey In ninth inning. Inning. 1 23-4 50780 St Loula ........2 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 27 New York 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 0 22 First base on errors. St Iu1r 3. Left on haaea. New York 0, St Ixiuis 0. First base on balls, nff Ooode 3. off Howell 5. Struck out. by -Puttmann 2. by Ooode 2, by Howell 4. Three-base hit. Frisk. Two-base lilt. Kocken-fleld. Sacrifice hits. Gleason, Koebler. Stolen base. Rockenflelil. Double play. Jones anil Wallace. Wild pitches. Puttmann 2. Howell 2 Hits, off Puttmann 7 In 5 Innlnts, off Goode 4 In 4 innings. Time 2h. Umpire. O'LouglUin. Attendance 1200. Washington 6, Cleveland 0. WASHINGTON. Sept 27 Washington shut out Cleveland today through timely batting. With the bases filled in the second Inning. Stanley's double cleared the bags and Hughes' single In the sixth inning scored two runs. Hughes pitched very effectively when hits meant runs and when men were on bases the visitors were unable to touch him. Anderson was hit by a pitched ball and forced to retire from the game. The score: WASH AB R BH TIS I'O A Jones cf CasMdy as Hickman 2b .... Anderson rf . Huelxman If Stahl lb ..... Mil 3b -.. Stanley If, rf ... Heydon c . ..1..-Hujthe9 p. ....... Totals. 29 CLEVELAND Bay vt Consul ton rf ... Storall lb Bradley 3b .... Turner sa HITTINGJ1ALQRE. Boston Nationals Win in Slugging Match. Cincinnati Helps Out Some by Its Errors. base hits, Gleason, Dooln. Sacrifice bits, Duuleavy, Kane, Branstleld. Stolen base, Courtney. Wild pitch. Kane. First base on balls, off Taylor 3, off Kane 4. Struck out, by Taylor 4, by Kane 0. Left on bases, St Louis 8. Philadelphia 0. Time lh 42m. Umpire, Fears. Attendance 1000. Chicago 7, Brooklyn 2. CHICAGO, Sept 27 Brooklyn failed to get a hit oft Lundgrea until two were out in the ninth, when a double, a single, a steal and an error gave them two runs. The locals bunched their hits to good advantage and had no trouble in piling up their scores. The score: New York Wins Another One From Pittsburg. NATIONAL LEAGUE RESULTS. 0 o 0 1 o 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 O 1 O 2 o O 1 2 0 o o 3 5 1 O 0 7 2 1 7 0 1 1 1 o o o , 0 1 1 Boston 14, Cincinnati 10 New York 5, Pittsburg 8 Chicago 7, Brooklyn 2 Philadelphia 6, St Louis 0. .. . Attendance 1,000 6,040 l.SOd . 1.000 National League Standing. Won Lost Pc won .New York ...... 42 .702 Pittsburg 92 52 .039 Chicago 84 60 .583 Philadelphia 78 03 .553 Cincinnati 73 70 .511 St Louis 55 87 387 BOSTON 48 96 .333 Brooklyn . . . 41 100 .291 CHICAGO AB R BH TB PO A E Slacle cf ......... 4 0 0 0 1 O 0 Lobert 3b 4 2 1 2 1 8 1 Chance lb 3 1 1 1 17 0 0 Schulte If ..2 1. 1 1 0 0 0 McCarthy If 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tinker ss 4 2 1 1 0 6 0 Maloney rf ...... 4 1 O 0 1 0 1 Evers 2b 4 0 2 2 1 3 0 O'Neill c 4 0 1 1 6 2 0 Lundfircu p .... 2 0 2 2 0 2 O Totals.., 82 7 9 10 27 16 2 BROOKLYN Ritter rf, c 4 0 O O 4 3 0 Sheckard If . 4 1 1 2 2 0 0 Gessler lb 4 1 1 1 6 1 1 Batch 3b 4 0 0 0 2 3 1 Hummel 2b 8 0 0 0 3 3 0 Lewis ss 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 xtaley cf 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 Bergen c o o o o 1 o 1 Mclntyre rf 3 O 0 0 1 0 1 Doeseber p 3 0 0 () 0 1 1 Totals 30 2 2 3 24 13 5 Innings , 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Chicago 4 0O 0 2 0 0 1 7 Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 Left on bases, Chicago 5, Brooklyn 3. Two-base hits. Libert, Sheckard. Sacrifice hits, Slagle, McCarthy. Stolen bases. Tinker, Gess-ler. Struck out, by Lunilgren 8, by Hocscher 2. Base on balls, off Lundgren 2. off Iloeacher 4. Time lh 47m. Umpire, Klem. Attendance 1800. 8 10 27 Jones rf 4 I. - ii 2b 4 Davis ss. . . - Callahan rf 4 Donahue lb S Green rf 2 Rob 3b . 2 McFarland e 4 Altrock p 1 Hart c 1 S 1 o 1 o 1 0 0 2 7 :t o s o 1 o o o i . o 1 4 1 1 A 6 3 1 O 1 O 1 1 o 0 Totals BOSTON Parent aa Stahl cf t . .:' 3b. .. Btirkett If. Freeman lb. . . Setback rf.... Ferria 2b rlrer e Ynnag p. ..... Barry p.... Bngbes p .27 15 8 18 13 S 2 S 8 2 1 2 2 o o 3 o o o o o o o 1 o o o 1 o 1 1 o o o 1 o o o 1 o 1 1 n o 0 4 o o o 3 l 1 & o 3 1 o o 3. o o o o o o 1 o 4 T 18 7 .1 2 8 4 5 6 .9 5 O O 0 115 .0 0 1 0 0 01 Tbree-baee hits Totals...... 21 1 Inalsax-. .... ...... Chicago Boston -r t.a Kit nonsbne Isbell 2. DbtIs. Home ran. Crlger. Sacrifice kits. Altrock. Robe. First base on balls, off Altrock. off Yooxa. off Hashes 3. Struck out. by Altrork 3. by Hughes. Doable plays. Doosboe. Davla. Altrock. Hit by pitched ball, by Barry. Time lb 15m. Umpire. Sheridan Attendance 8862. T M Bartx-au 2b ., Heaa If Clarke c... Want . p Wakefield . 5 8 4 ...4 ... 4 ... 4 ... 4 . 8 3 ... 1 0 0 o o o o o o o o 2 2 O O 1 1 1 -1 o 1 o 2 1 2 3 0 1 0 4 0 8 1 8 0 0 o. 2 3 1 O 2 o o Totals 35 0 10 12 24 8 what Im-) tbe pro. ' mx taken supreme LEADERS DROP A GAME. Detroit Wins from the Philsdelphla Athlstles Through Their Good Stlckworfc. I'M II. I 'KT.rH I A Sept 27 Detroit defeated Philadelphia today by good hitting, tbongh the American league leaders In the last two Innings made a strong effort to pull out. A terrific bit by Davis In the ninth Inning was caught by Cobb after a hard run. and this play saved the game for Detroit. Henley retired during thi eighth inning. Waddell then pitched to two batters and retired. Ilender Anishlng the game. Kltson relieved Eubank In the eighth Inning. The score: m-.TltoiT ATI R BH TB PO A F. MclMyre If 2 2 2 4 5 O 0 Uadssx lb 5 n J 1 10 1 o Srba.fer 2b IV O t 8 1 1 2 , ...i ,t 4 1 3 1 O 0 Cobb cf 8 1 1 2 4 O O C.-isbllo 3b 8 1 2 8 0 2 O o'D-ary sa 4 1114 5 2 Doran 1 1 1 0 Eubank p 4 1 2 2 0 1 0 Kilaoa p O O O O 0 0 0 Totals 88 8 13 20 27 10 4 PHILA llsrlori If 5 1 O O O O 0 .rI cf 4 1 I 1 I O 0 Dana lb 5 2 2 2 12 0 0 L Cross 2b 4 1 d 2 0 1 1 Sethold rf 4 0 0 0 I 0 O Murohy Zb 4 O 1 2 2 2 O H -- as 4 O O O 2 1 1 e 4 1 1 1 8 1 O Holey p 2 O 1 1 1 6 O waddell p O O O O O O B eb r p O O O O O 1 0 Knight 0 1 O O 0 0 0 Totals 88 T 1 27 12 1 a. more I ban two- contingent nsswt . i makes mcert of effort ' Irrational tnsti-kius. even to the a of the projnet. imKl commit lee. se the Idea, ibe d xx tbe death tecislon Is going Lattons bet sr en I u .9 ibe gen n oores w-sa earn aVsne with matter, where it cxAaast leans wsw" .- . i 1ST.. n?.T -- orrrfon a nne slnale by Bur- ketl' Freman hit Inlo a douMe ply With ore don in me imu-.". - , i-i cried but was thrown out y Calia- i nan while trying tor tsro bases. Hmlon cinched the sxnie to the seveaib. Burnett opened with a slna-le. wxx w-TllV-d to second by FYeernn. an, aeored on Ferris' triple to left Held. iasijr- and resnala 'abxxtSjr! urn of the The ecora l-.-f.v AB Psrrst as Stahl cf 4 . t'aa-tas 8b 8 u i" If I rreasssa lb 3 sx4baeh rf S ravels 2b S xjsssrssor c J Idaaea p IWl a la St CH1CAOO. Jassra t ....... IsssdJ 3b .... 3 Iata as IUMa If 3 lasaexa Ib 3 Usees wt z I SbaW 3b 3 Suva. ostus p f ii . .......38 R Dll TB PO A -' I 1 I 3 3 O O O O O 2 1 O 2 3 2 O O o v o a o o a .1 3 1 O O O 2 4 3 1 O e O 0 6 2 0 e o o o i o 3 .If 11 27 6 0 0 S O 3 0 0 a o o 3 4 O O O O 3 8 1 ...... I I e o o 13 a e o o o o o 0 o o i o o e o o 2 o o e v o o 4 o w 34 14 "i 3S4SSTSS SISS1S 8 larss-ssss bits. Fsrrta, Hatted for Bender In ninth. Inalngs I 2 8 4 5 7 8 ..-r. it O O O O O 1 3 3 18 Pbilad Iphla 0 O 1 0 0 1 O 3 2-7 Left on !..-. Detroit 7. I'blladelibta 7. Farned runs. IM-Iroit 5. Phlladelplila 3. Stdeli haws Crawford. iMrla. Two-baae blta. raw-IbSi 'ougblln. Cobb. Murphy. L Cress. Three-base" hits. M--baeffer. Mclntyre. Dongle pay, UieNm to O'Lsary. Illls. off Henley lo in TV, aalns, off Waddell 1. off Bender 2 In r- . Inuiuea. irr Kubank 7 In 7S Innlmra. Mtrack ..ii' hy Henley . ! Bender. Baae on halls, off Henley I. off Kiit-aok 2. off Kltaon 2. Hit by pitcher, L Cross. Time 2b 5m. Umpire, Cocoolly. AOt-otlrnee 4884. St Louis 7, New York 2. XEW YORK. Sept 27-Howell had the upper hand of the New Tories all through today's game and St Louis won easily, hitting Puttmann when hits were needed. Puttmnnn's poor fielding helped tbe visitors. Howell forced two runs across the plate In the ninth inning on bnses on balls, else tbe locals would not nave scored xt all. The score: It BH TB PO 111 2 4 5 1 2 4 111 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 O 0 WOO 1 1 1 " ST LOUIH SOtoe If l: - :.n. M 21. Frisk rf Wallace as Jenra lb Oleawn 3b... . K Cf.... Sua seer e II . . p AB . 4 .. 5 . 5 . 5 . 8 .. 3 .. 2 .. 4 . 4 e 4 l ll l 0 4 0 A s II s t 2 0 1 8 Tstaal 88 T 11 14 27 16 Batted for West Id ninth. Inninga 1 23456789 Washington ... 0 3 0 1 0 2 0 0 6 F-arned ran, Washington. Two-base hits, Bradley. Hess. Stanley. Huelslnan. tolen bases. Jones 2, Nill. Stanley. Doable play. Turner to Bnrbenu to Stovall. Left on bases, WashlLgtpo 5. Cleveland 10. First base ou errors, Washington. Hit by pitched ball, by West 2. Struck ort, by Huglu-s 8, by West 4. Wild pitch. Hughes. Time lh 40m. Umpires, McCarthy and Hurst. Attendance 1200. DREYFUS OVERRULED. National Commission Holds That His Protest as to Rule for Purchase of Players is of No Weight. CINCINNATI, Sept 27 Rule 37, per-tnlnlnar to the purchase Of minor league ! players, against which a protest had been filed by Barney Dreyfus of the Pittsburg National league club, was up- held today In a decision of the national I Dascball commission. L Dreyfus claimed that the rule was in Viols I Ion OI tne constitution oi me iia- tional league and that it should have Included drafted players. It is held by the coiimlslon that the rule could not be made to apply to drafted players who are provided for In the national agreement, which agreement is superior to the constitution of either league. In raw of anv conflict between the agree ment and either league constitution, the latter should be so amended ns to com-plv with the national agreement. The commlsFion further declares that tne new rule was absolutely necessnry to carry out the letter and spirit of the agreement, particularly that portion providing for the development of the players. An Order of Notioe Against Dunn. Lawyer T. J- Barry yesterday filed a suit inl equity, and got an order of notice against Francis V. Dunn, the owner-to-be of the Boston ball team, in which he seeks to collect nearly 8400 for Mrs Dunn and $S0O counsel fee for her New York lawvers, Messrs House, Grossman and Vorhaus. The suit Is brought on behalf of Mrs Dunn's next friend. Miss Daisy Ayres, as a woman cannot sue her husband in this state. Last spring in New York. Dunn sued for divorce. Pending trial, he was ordered to pay Mrs Dunn 830 weekly and $3(K) counsel fee. Mrs Dunn claims that only $T0 has been paid. Dunn left New York and has established a residence In Wlnthrop. Baseball Notes. Detroit will be here today. Dlneen's work yesterday was very satisfactory to manager Jimmy Collins. The Atnietics unci utnesgv w.mc Sox meet on piaettcully even terms to-dav at Philadelphia, with Chicago full of fight. ... I It 7 looks as if Connie Mrcks noys wero feeling the strain and quitting. This week will tell. Now that Powell and Howell have both beaten Griffith's bunch In the last series, the fans will say that the New York manager was too quick to let good men go. : Tom Hughes put .it all over Cleveland once more. The Giants beat ihe Dreyfuss boys for the third straight on their own grounds. That was a tough one for Barney to swallow. bid you notice the slugging game at Cincinnati yesterday, where one more-new pitch r was discovered. Jack Carney arrived in Boston yesterday from Sioux City, where he managed a club this season. Mr Carney says that Boston has picked up the finest batsman in the business in Clay, the Louisville outfielder. Among the crowd at the American game yesterday were noticed Fred Doe of New Bedford. Jack Ryan of the Columbus club, Billy Hamilton, Jlmmle Bsminn. Fred O'Brien and Josslyn, returned from Toledo and Providence, Deinlnger and Col Rafferty ot Brockton. Bill Coughlln and his Detroit boys are making a great fight for third place. telng particularly anxious to beat out Cleveland. Boston s new first baseman. Freeman, of the Minneapolis club, was at the American grounds yesterday In uniform and out for practice before ihu game. He is another big fellow, giving Boston National League Games Today. Boston at Chicago, Selee benefit. New York at St Louis. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Pittsburg. SOME HARD SWATTING. Boston Runs Away from Cincinnati Reds Make Many Errors. CINCINNATI, O. Sept 27-The Bostons ran away with a game that was something of a farce comedy. The sun j was so low in the heavens that "Old Blazer" shone In nearly every players i eyes, and most of the errors were ! charged to that account. There was a tremendous lot of hitting on both sides. Willis was swatted pretty hard, but Vowinkle was compelled to retire. Johns, who was his successor, received delirous support. Capt Corcoran made two acrobatic killings at second before scoring time-arrived. Huggins dropped Willis' sun- 1 burned fly and prevented a third blan. Abbattcchlo's contribution of a triple to right and Tenney's center smash netted two runs. One of them came back on Siegel's triple and Vowinkie's grounder. Capt Tenney's muff on Barry helped Cincinnati to two on a subsequent chop by Seymour with a sacrifice long fly, and Hlnchman's bingle. Boston immediately moved alongside, hits by Raymer and Needham and an out bringing about that result. Huggins opened the gate to a couple for the Reds, and Cincinnati once more moved ahead, aided by Barry's tripli and Seymour's double. The Reds didn't stay there long, fo.-the undoing of Vowinkle followed in the sixth. Just one of six runs was deserved. Two pitching gifts, a passed ball, three singles, Seymour's muff and Tt :ney's triple figuring in their marling. Tracy Johns, the southpawed recruit, succeeded the Utican, but four errors were made behind him on the first four chalices and three runs were added. Hard hitting gave Boston another pair, while some solid thump work put th Reds closer in the last inning. The score: boston ab Al batlcchlo ss . . 6 Teuney lb 5 Ilolan rf 6 Dclchauty If .... 5 Wolverton 3b ... 5 Cannell cf 4 Ituyincr 2b 5 Needham c 4 Willis p 6 'Totals 45 CINCINNATI HiifKins 2b 5 Barry lb 5 Seymour cf 4 Corcoran ss 4 Mowery 3b 5 lliiiiiininn If . K Slecle rf 5 Street 4 Vonlukle p 2 Johns p 0 Btelnfcwt 1 Pittsburg 5, New York 3. PITTSBURG, Sept 27-Pittsburg made more hits than New York, but otherwise was outplayed nt every point. By winning today New York won the season's series from Pittsburg, taking 12 oi trie games, 'ine score: XEW YORK AB It BH TB PO A K Bresnuhan e 4 2 1 1 4 o 0 Strang rf .5 l I 3 0 o O Donlin ij 5 O 1 1 3 0 0 McGann lb .1 1 2 3 8 1 0 Clark lb 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 Mertes If ....4 0 3 3 0 0 0 Dahlen ss 3 0 0 0 2 2 0 Devlin 3b 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 Gilbert 2b 4 0 1 3 8 4 0 Wiltse p 3 1 1 1 I . o Totals 37 5 10 15 27 ll 1 PITTSBURG Clarke If 4 0 2 2 3 1 0 Ganley rf 5 0 1 1 I 0 0 Leach cf 3 I 2 2 0 1 o Wagner ss 5 1 3 3 2 5 2 Brain 31 4 0 0 0 0 3 0 Hillebrand lb ... 4 0 1 1 16 1 Rltcbey 2b 4 0 2 8 2 n 0 Gibson e 4 0 0 0 3 2 0 I.lefleld p 0 0 0 0 0 2 O Leaver p ...2 o 0 0 0 2 2 Clymer 1 l I i o 0 0 Totals 30 3 12 13 27 21 5 5 6 7 8 0 Totals . . .40 10 R BH TB TO A B 2 1 3 3 4 0 0 4 6 13 1 1 1 2 2 2 0 0 2 2 2 3 0 0 2 3 3 0 2 0 I 1 1 1 0 1 3 3 4 1 3 0 1 2 2 3 3 0 2 1114 0 14 19 24 27 17 2 2 2 2 5 4 1 3 3 8 8.1 0 1 2 3 3 2 2 1 1 3 3 6 0 O 2 2 0 1 2 0 2 2 2 0 0 1 1 3 3 0 1 II 0 0 2 2 0 0-0 0 0 0 0 10 0 12 1 1 1 3 0 0 0 10 14 26 27 ll 7 Batted for Leever In ninth. Innings l 2 3 4 New York 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2- x-iiisuurg o O 0 2 0 0 0 0 13 Earned runs. New York 2. Two-base hits Ritchey, MeGann. Three-base lilts, Strang Gllliert. Sacrifice hi to, I-ah. Brain. Stolen liases, Clymer, Mertes. Double plays, Brain Ritchey anil lllllelirand : Gilbert and Dahlen First base on balls, off I.lelield, off Lei-vcr 2 off. Wiltse 3. Struck out, by Iever by Wiltse 2. Wild pitch, Deover. Hits, off' lie. field 5 In 3 Innings, off Leever 5 in 0 Innings. Time 2h. Umpires. O'Day and Emslie. Attendance 8040. ll,. fc'ri fast hig U in the league. Batted for Johns In ninth. Innings 1 234 5 6780 Boston 0 0 2 0 1 6 3 0 2-14 Cincinnati 0 0 1 2 2 0 1 1 310 Two-base hits, Seymour, Raymer. Three-base lilts, Sif-gle, Barry. Tennt-y, Abbatleehlo, Corcoran, Steinfeldt. Home run, Barry. Double plav. Corcoran. Huggins aud Barry. Base on balis, off Vowinkle, off Willis 2, off Johns. Sacrifice hits. Corcoran, Cannell. Hit with bail, by Vowinkle. Struck out. by Willis 3. Passed balls, Street. Wild pitch, Johns. lilts, off V winkle 11 In 0 IniilngB, off Johns 8 in 3 Innings. Time lh 50m. Umpire, Johnstone. Attendance 1000. Philadelphia 6, St Louis 0. ST. LOUIS, Sept 27 Philadelphia batted Taylor hard today and won easily rii ii. Thomas cf Gleason 2b Courtney 3b. . - . Mugee If Tllus rf Branstleld lb. . 1 loci in ss Doolu c Kune P Totals.' ST LOUIS Shay 2b Dunleavy If... Siuoot cf Bsekler lh.... DeCrsff rf Grady c Hoelsketler 3b. McBride sa Taylor p All .. 4 ,. 5 .. 5 . 3 . 4 . 3 . 4 .34 . 3 . 4 . 4 . 3 2 i 4 . 4 . 8 .30 0. The score: R BH TB FO A K 0 O 0 0 0 0 1 1 3.2 2 0 2 2 2 2 2 0 11110 0 1 3 1 0 O 0 0 O 8 2 0 0 0 0 3 2 0 1 8 5 9 O 0 0 1112 0 6 11 16 27 10 "5 0 114 5 0 0 110 11 0 115 0 0 0 0 0 11 0 0 (I 1 2 0 O 1 O 1 2 6 2 1 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 o 0 0 1 o "o 5 7 27 ii "i 1 2 3 4 0 6 7 8 9 0 2 100030 0-6 Totals Innings. . . . Philtiileli.hlH Iwo-basc bits, Gisdy, DeOraff, Titus, luruu- Youngsters 6, Old-Timers 5, The "youngsters'- defeated the "old-timers" of Forest Hills in a baseball game yesterday by a score of 6 to 6 in ll innings. Mulvey, Ralph Moulton and Billy Leonard were the stars. Tiie "old-timers" took the lead in the Uth inning on Mulvey's home run. only to lose it and the game on Glynn's home run, which brought in another man ahead of him. The score: In'gs..l 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 RHE F H '05.0 120000010 2 6 4 F H '95.1 1 'J 0101000 l- 13 3 Batteries, W. Leonard and Glynn, Walsh and Mulvey. HIS LrCENSREVOKED. J. W. Crowell of Newton Had Violated the Automobile Speed Law on Numerous Occasions. The Massachusetts highway commissioners passed on several cases of over-speeding automobiles yesterday. The license of J. W. Crowell of Newton was revoked. He was charged with driving his car at a reckless rate of j speed, the complainants being Chief ot Police Mitchell of Newton and R. M. Clark of that city. It was shown that) Mr Crowell had been fined $10 on Sent II for speeding his car at the rate of 28 miles an hour. He had been warned by letter by the present chief of police of Newton and by his predecessor, as a result of numerous complaints. Owing to his conviction and the conditions of the present case, the commission revoked his license to operate an automobile. Good Coffee A Nerve Food 11 GOOD Coffee possesses a direct bene ficial action on the system. Just as well ffrown nutritious cell is said to supply the brain with phosphates food for the brain cells while poorly grown celery has no such effect, So it is with good, well-cultivated, well roasted coffee. Such coffee supplies the nerve centers with an element that feeds the nerves tones them up makes them strong. Since the nerves control every (unction of the body, good coffee benefits all the organs of the body, gives you a strong mental grip, and helps make your success. But poorly grown badly roasted coffee does not possess this beneficial effect, and has absolutely no beneficial action on the nervous system. Seal Br on l Coffee is good coffee It is rich in the nerve feeding element. A cup of Seal Brand Coffee is beneficial to health, it feeds the central nervous system its rich, delicious, creamy taste and fragrant aroma make it a most delightful beverage. Sealed in air-tight tins which close tightly, retaining its freshness. Retails at 35c the full oound. We have several other brands of coffee that are as carefully selected, cured and put up as beat Brand Coffee. Their retail prices are 25c 30c and 35c the pound. At all reputable grocers. GREAT CRICKET. Best Players in Two States Compete. Darkness Guts Short Annual Chambers Benefit. w I I Heys' Team Leads Pettitt's at Close, 162 to 126. RALLY OF SOCIALISTS. James F. Carey, Candidate for Governor, the Principal Speaker. Socialists from places within easy reach of Boston took part in the rilly held last night In Faneull hall. The audience was enthusiastic in Its applause whenever the speakers made a hit at the trusts and the older political parties or brought out some 01 the popular socialistic principles. James F. Carey of Haverhill, candidate for governor on the socialist ticket., was the principal speaker. He made an address In which he reviewed the needs of the state from a socialist staudnolnt The other speakers were C. C. Hitchcock of .Ware, candidate for secretary of state; Ambrose Miles of Lynn, candidate for state auditor; John Weaver Sherman, candidate for attorney general; David S. Brodeur of Brockton, candidate for state treasurer and receiver general. Death of James McEvoy. James McEvoy. a popular member of the Hooker camping club and of the typographical union, died yesterday at his home, 87 Chelsea st, Charloifo wn. He was 41 years old, and a natlv.j of New Jersu.v Thu funeral will be l.eld tomorrow at J.30. There was a great gathering of t old-time cricketers at Longwood yesterday, the occasion being the annual benefit cricket match tendered to Cham bers, the professional coach at tho Longwood club. The game was between teams selected from the clubs of Massachusetts and Rhode Island, each team being composed of lo players. As these all rank high in their respective clubs, an excellent contest was expected, and the outcome was a display of excellent cricket, and so high was the scoring that at call of time the game was unfinished. The teams were captained by John Heys of the old Lynn club and Tom Pettltt of the old B. A. A. eleven, and when darkness stopped the game the former's men had put up 162 runs nnd the Pettitt contingent had 126, with only 7 men out. The match commenced about 11 a m and lasted until 5. The Heys men batte l first. Draper and Southam opening, while Thorp and Hagot took the bowling. Southam and Falrburn made a good stand, but' Devlin proved the highest scorer of the day. his 52 beln,t a display of expert batting. Heys and L,ee also showed fine work, while Og-den and A. N. Regglo put up runs in good form. Snell hit out In his old Boston form, but Welti scarcely had a chance, and the inning closed for 162. TIiIh large total did not appear to trouble; Pettitt's men any, for Lott Mansfield and Frank Gorse put on 40 for the first wicket, and when Thorp and Rothery got together the runs came very rapidly. Rothery made sum.-splendid strokes, and Thorp played great cricket, his hits being very powerful and clean. He gave one chanci in his inning, and retired after making 38. Dr Shaw scored quickly on line free hitting, his total of 21 being made on Beven boundary hits. Many chang-.M were made In the bowling, but Southam and Devlin proved equal to the emergency, and both made good records. Mansfield played In his old-time form nnd gave the newcomers samples of his own style of placing to leg. Gorse played his usual stubborn defence, and was given out I b w to Heys after a patient, useful inning. The bowlers in the match all have excellent records this season, and it Is doubtful if this department could have been strengthened. Thorp had 0 wickets for 13 runs, Bagot 4 for 45, Mitchell 1 tor 3. Chambers 1 for 21, 3. Wright 0 for 16, Rothery 7 for 44 and Dr Shaw 0 for 11 for Pettitt's team. For the Heys aggregation Ogden had 0 for SO, Murray 0 for 25, Falrburn 0 for 22, SOU team s ror z. tieys z tor .'i and Devlin 2 for 18. The clubs represented In the match were the old B. A. A.. Pawtucket, Providence, Kverett, Hunting. Huston. Lynn. Lynn Wanderers. Harvaid. Kast Boston. Highlandvllle, Merrimac and Fall River. The score: BRT TKAM l!raHr. Ii RHgot 1 Rontham, I'hantlifra IT Falrburn. c Thorp, Ii Mlti-bt-ll 18 Uwvtla, retired 82 He-H. c and Rotliery 18 Murray, b K.ttn-ry v 0 Lee, lliw, li Kolhi-1-.r 18 Merrill, e Tiiorp. I Rotlirrjr 3 Carter, e Jeffrey. ' Kaitot t A N Itexglo. C and b Mother? H Bottoruli-.v, b Mother- 0 Ktanwood, Ibn-, b Bagot 1 Ogden, b liagot 18 Snell. e Mitchell, b Mother? a Welts, not out O Extras 8 Total m 182 PKTTITT'8 TEAM Lott Manslleld, b Sent haul K Gorse, lbw. b lleya M McDonald, b Houthain ( Wrlbt. lleya, b Koiituain .. Thorp, retired Rothery, 8 Kalrhuru, b' Oevlln ., I'hamliera, h lleya Jeffreys, Heys. b Derlta .... Or Shaw, not out H nlln. nut out Extras eeeeeee THE Canadian eaciriC Rf'l NEW IMPROVED i CARS1-1 To CHICAGO PACIFIC COAST? - X $y!G.90i Tourist bleepm AND Ml Settlari tow Rates Sept. 16th to Oct. 31st. A Canadian Paelfle Ry'a Through Car l.lnss X to Chicago, St. Louis. Si. Paul, and r.-in X Coast. For estimate on any trip, wi ll X CinadlanPac(fieRy.,3S2WiihinrtonSt.,Batton eeeeo4 BARKER'S Hastv Lunch Chocolate For Cooking and Drink Ine The finest in texture : freest from oil or cocoa-butter ; most delicate in flavor ; strongest and richest in true chocolate aroma of any chocolate made anywhere. Is air-tight cans. H lbs so cent ; smaller als so casts. Reliable prlterecipes for delicate and delicious denhertnandfroMinciineach CSS. Get it of your dealer. fpiteio gives strength and rosy health .. Total for T wlcketa 20 Ul I 0 8M 1 1 0 o SI 8 11 Rng.it. Pettitt. Mltr::. i. W. Ut'tftflu aud S. Wright did aot u " MENACE TO HEALTH. Mr Fowler Speaks of Conditions in Reception Rooms of Institutions Registration Department. William P. Fowler of ths Institutions reglKtrntlon department, at the quarterly meeting yesterday afternoon, said action should be taken on the unsaid tary conditions prevailing In the reception rooms of the department, lie said then- is conidant danger to even the i.ftlce force In having to deal with dis-ciiMid ,. isoiim iiihI In applicants lur ant Iroin the city it Is of ten a hardship tu have to awali trauspoi tatlon under tlies present conditions. Mr Fowler reported 108 admissions to Ihe various public Institutions during the qusrter, an Incrcaae of 24, which la the noimal gain. John B. Martin, nenttl Institutions commissioner, re-potted i.i prisoners at Deer island - lu07 men and women This Is an Increase of H for the quarter, but a decrease of 823 from this time lust year. FOUND SAFE DOOR UNLOCKED. Lynn Councilman Had Bundle of Mining Stock Stolen. I.TNN, Sept 27 While attending a meeting of the common council Councilman William Lock wood was the vie tlm of false key workers, who cntetd lit tailor shop ami alin .-i wn. k-l l'e safe. The outside door of his safe Is always unlocked. Evidently the thief wsa aware of this for there were to scratches on the outside, nor was the combination turned. The Insldo waa nearly wrecked, however t 'ouncltman Lw-kwood believes It to lie the work of some person in the building, sr one familiar Willi his office, as thS owls' thing missed was a bundle of mlniiis; stock that had been placed In the safe sumo month ugo.

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