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New-York Tribune from New York, New York • 10

New-York Tribunei
New York, New York
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Giants Defeat Cubs, Lose to White Sox, 2-1, and Now Lead by Only Half Game Scott Stops Chicago Rally by Fanning Two Men in the Hill Pitches Fine Game Until Last Inning, When Cubs, With One Out, Come Within a Run of Tying the Score; Young and Stengel Shine By John Kieran. It was too good to be true. A Giant hurler almost lasted out a nine inning game at the Polo Grounds yesterday, where the Clan McGraw trimmed the Killefer Kuba by the score of 7 to 6. The said flinger who tried to upset the traditions that cling around Coogan's Bluff was Carmen Hill, late of Indianapolis, who pitched a fine game until one man was out in the ninth inning. Right then and there the lean and bespectacled rookie right-hander was overcome with a sense of shame for what he was doing.

The 6,000 fans were prostrate in their seats, Henry Fabian's eyeglasses were teetering on the end of his nose, and the umpires were debating as to whether it could be called a legal game or no-contest as the lone Giant hurler labored to? ward right on into the ninth inning with malice aforethought. The present world's champions were leading b7 the apparently safe margin of 7 to 1 when the last frame started. Turner Barber opened with a negligible triple, and sauntered over the plate on a sacrifice fly. At this point some of the kindly visitors from Chicago warned Hill the faux pas he was committing. They spoke from the kindness of their hearts, not wishing to see a youth go wrong at the start of what may be an eventful life.

"The Giants don'c win with only one pitcher, whispered Kiilefer. "It ain't being I done this season. Pull up your pants and start for the clubhouse, kid. or we'll just have to drive yop to it." The matter was so tactfully put that cadaverous Carmen almost broke down and wept. In fact, he did break down, but he kept back the tears.

John Mc Oraw shed those as he pushed Jack Scott overboard into the melee after the clawing Cubs had ripped away four runs of the lead and chased Hill right out of the pasture with his hair on end und his uniform in tatters. For the next few moments the strug? gle was epic. Scott walked Zeb Terry a starter. McGraw had been occu pving a box seat out in the bullpen. When Terry ambled to first the Little Napoleon crept underneath the bleach? ers and filled three fourteen-quart pails r.nd a ginger ale bottle with the tears he shed.

The new words and phrases he dropped while weeping were used to charge the storage batteries that sup? ply the nearby" elevated railway with jUice for the third rail. Two Take Third Strikes Then Bombardier Grimes, the heavy Htting first sacker of the opposition, Blood firmly rooted at the plate and Watched a perfect third strike shoot by him. Two out! Frank Frisch made a two-base wild throw on Callaghan's grounder, and the Cubs were only one rune from a tie with men on second and third. Turner Barber was again at bat, the gentleman who had pried open the inning with a triple. Killifer had often informed Barber that a player can't make hits with his bat on his shoulder, but Barber thought he knew better.

He stood stock still a3 Jack Scott burned over a fast ope for the third strike and the last out of the game. Bill Kiilefer issued an official denial of the rumor that he took Grimes and Barber behind the centerfield fence and shot them in their tracks. In giving out his statement Bill said, "I had no revolver." In addition to bearing all the earmarks of truth, this explanation is the only logical one in the case. The Cubs used three pitchers against the Giants, of whom the worst was Ernie Osborne, who was clubbed for six hits and fivo runs in the first three innings. He gave way to George Stue land, who held the Polo Grounders hit less until he was yanked for a pinch hitter in the seventh.

Virgil Cheeves finished out, and a single by Casey Stengel chased two runs across the plate in the seventh, which were just ordinary runs at that time but win? ning tallies later. The Cubs got their first tally on a double by Jack Kelleher and a single by OTarrell in the second. Hits by Ross Young and Casey Stengel were instrumental in giving the Giants their early lead, with one run in the first, two in the- second and two more in the third. Both Stengel and Young had three hits apiece during the afternoon and were prominent in defense as well as attack. It was the seventh straight victory for the Giants and four of the last five games have been won by the same score of 7 to 6.

Briefs The antemic batting average of Car? men Hill was given a modicum of beef, iron and wine in the second inning whtn Roy Grimes picked up his at? tempted sacrifice and clung to the pel? let as if he were making a collection of used baseballs. It went as a hit and filled the bases. The Indianapolis speed demon, Ralph Shinners, who has just been brought bock to the big city from the farm, bobbed up in the pastime as a runner for Earl Smith in the second inning. "Oil" retired at this point, as he a foul tip with the same in? strument used by little Jack Horner in pulling plums out of thumb. The Giants certainly made hay while old Mr.

Osbome's son was shining in the earlv innjngp. When Steuland came to the relief of "Earnest Ernie" in the third with nobody out the Clan Mc? Graw had rolled up five runs on six hits and some frightful fielding by the enemy. When the result of the Pirote-Braves contest was hung up on the scoreboard the fans gave several rousing cheers for the Hubtown pitcher who scuttled the Pirate craft, not knowing that it vss none other than their old friend, Richard de Marquis, the hardy peren? nial port-eider. Old friends are best, and the Giants now are six games the front. The score: TOBK (N.

I CHICAGO ibrhi? Beiwroft. 1 I Groh. SI? 0 4 1 11? 10 0 0 OO'Terry. i rrlnch, 0 1 1 5 OrimM. Mouael.

if. Touko. Kelly, atMXel. cf. fiml.h, I 0 5 II 50 80 1 0 rf 5 6 0 i 0 0 ooBsrber.

If. I 30? 81011 0 0 Sb 81 2 0 20 1 8 4 1 1 5 0 1 0 0.. 10 0 010 0 OiPtuHsnd. 10 0 30 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1110 0 0 000 0 1 sot 481 600 MTtTifl. II Smith in second innins.

1 Batted for Stucland In inning. jBaUed for Cheevas In ninth inning. New York 12 2 0 0 0 Chicaro. 61? YoutUf Mats. Sacrifice? Heathcote, Kelleher.

Left on Tork. Chicago, S. on Osborne. off Stueland, off 1: off Km, 1: off Scott, 1 Struck by Scott. by Osborne.

by by Cheevea, 1. Off in Innings (none out In oft Stuetand, 0 in 4 off I its ti oit Hill. 12 in 8 1-3: Scott 0 In 2-3. Wlatin? I.osinsr and Hart. Time, 3:10.

ms. 1.19 Talo Henline Hits Three Homers as Phillies Defeat Cardinals PHILADELPHIA, Sept. home runs in succession by Henline and Lee in the ninth inning with none out gave Philadelphia a 10 to 9 vic? tory over the St. Louis Cardinals in the final game of the series to-day. Henline had three home runs out of five times at bat.

Rogers Hornsby hit his thirty-sixth and thirty-seventh circuit clouts, the latter tying him with Williams, the American League leader. Hornsby ran his hitting streak to thirty games by getting a single in the first inning. The score: I'HILA. (X. I ST.

LOTUS (N. ab po a ibr po te WrlR'e, 4 1 1 0 5 If 3 1 0 2 0 0 Rspp. ib, I i 2 i 2 O.Smith, cf. 2 2 1 2 00 WlH'nis. ef 4 1 1 0 0 OlMann.

cf. 1 0 0 0 00 Mokan, ef. 1 0 0 0 0 0 Walker, cf 2 3 2 1 1 Bouline, 5 3 7 2 0 3 110 10 Leslie, lb 4 0 2 12 0 0 Benton, 2b 0 2 4 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 10 0 0 0 0 Winters, 1 0 0 0 2 tKletclier. 1 0 0 0 00 Weinert, 0 0 0 0 2 0 Borna'y, 2b 4 2 3 2 2 0 Botto'y. 1b 4 0 2 8 0 0 Gainer, lb 1 0 0 0 0 0 Stock, Sb 4 0 0 2 Schultz, rf 2 3 2 0 0 Toporror sa 5 2 8 2 2 0 Cleniotis, 8 0 1 4 8 0 Soll 20 0 0 20 Doak.

0 0 0 0 0 0 Pertica, 0 0 0 0 0 0 North, p. 1 0 1 0 0 0 Shordol, 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals. 87 10 15 27 18 21 85 0 14 10 0 for Rlnfr in fourth inning. tBatted for Winters in seventh inning. out when winning run scored.

Philadelphia. 000 330 20 St. Louis. 101 520 0 0 9 Two-baso Three-base Home (2); Henline (3); Lee. Blades.

Double and Leslie. Left on Louis, Philadelphia, 8. Bases on Ring. 4: off Sell, off Doak, off Pertica, off Weinert, 1. Ring, by Sell, by Donk, by Sherdel, bv Weinert, 1.

Ring, 8 in 4 innings; off Win? ters, 6 In off Weinort, 1 in off Sell, 8 in 4 1-3; off Doak, 2 In 2 1-3; off Pertica. 1 in 0 (pitched to two batters); off North, 2 in 2-3; off Sherdel, 2 In 2-3 (none out in ninth). Passed Win? ning Losing pitcher? Sherdul. and Wester velt. Five Leading Batsmen In Each Major League NATIONAL LEAGUE Player and Club.

G. AB. R. n. Pet.

Hornsby, St. Louls.180 127 82? .400 nerney.PittHburgh.lOfl 870 53 141 .875 Chicago, .122 450 00 150 .808 Btgbee, Pittsburgh.184 547 100 181 .849 Miller, 410 140 .840 AMERICAN LEAGUE Player and Club. O. AB. R.

H. Pet. Slsler, St. 182 550 124 282 .422 Cobb, Detroit.127 400 02 105 .308 Speaker, Clovclandl.125 422 85 159 .877 Heilmann, Detroit. 118 455 02 163 .858 Tobin, St.

576 115 104 .337 i Cadore Holds Reds in Check as Robins Hit Hard and Win, 7-2 By Joseph Val With Umpire Sentell as ringmaster, the combined Cincinnati-Brooklyn troupe of trained performers put on a most interesting exhibition for the benefit of a very slim gathering at Ebbets Field yesterday. The ball game itself became a secondary feature. Nevertheless, the fifteen hun? dred fans that the Robins had won by a scpre of 7 to 2, and they took great pleasure in letting the Reds know that fact. The main attraction yesterday was? the side show in the Cincinnati dug? out. The Reds kept up a constant run of chatter, much to the delight of the fans but to tho evident displeasure of Mr.

Sentell. Tho umpire finally sprinted to the dugout and a few mo? ments later Manager Pat Moran and catcher Ivy Wingo took the subter? ranean path to the Bhowers. That was in the fourth inning. In the sixth the chatter again annoyed the umps i and this time an entire squad of Red legs departed to loin the other exiles. At this stage tnere were Reds playing checkers in the clubhouse than there were doing their stuff on the diamond.

Only the nine players and two coaches survived the wrath of Sentell. Aside from Sentell the most inter? esting performers were Sammy Bohne and Tommy Griffith. Bohne put on a fancy juggling act in the fifth and presented Brooklyn with three runs. Griffith's entry into the spotlight was entirely different. His act was an al? most miraculous catch in the second innitg, which took the fight out of the Reds.

Up to this point the visitors seemed threatening, but Griffith's catch, which cut off several runs, changed their mood. Cadore managed to hold them in check after their early bumptiousness and they scored only two runs, one ol them the result of Eddie Roush's homer in the sixth inning. The Robin! meanwhile pounded both Keck and Gil lespie for fourteen hits and half many runs. The first Brooklyn run clattered ove: i in the first as the result of Johnston1! Griffith's double and Wheat's in field out. A single by Mitchell, safety by De Berry and Roush's sub sequent error resulted in another tallj in the second.

Bohne contributed his two jugglin? errors in the fifth with two out, ant these, followed by a pass to Wheat an. Myers's double, increased the Brooklyi total to five. Keck left the box at tni stage and Gillespio succeeded him. While the Robins rested in the sixt and seventh the Reds scored the sixth on Roush's homer, whic would have been a single but fo Just Kidding Along BROOKLYN (N, po Olson, 5 0 1 2 3 0 johns'n, T.Grifh," rf 6 1 Wheat, 8 1 Mvera, 4 0 1 0 1 2 001 1 0 0 0i Mitchell, lb 2 2 1 11 10 High. 2 0 DaBorry, o.

3 1 Cadore, 4 0 1 5 0 15 2 0 12 10 CINCINNATI (N. L) ah po a turns, 4 0 0 2 0 0 Dauhort, lb. 4 0 111 2 0 Duncan, .9 0 0 4 10 Roush, 4 11 1 0 1 4 0 1 4 0 2 fi Fonsoca, 2h I'lnelll, 3 0 1 400 2 3 2 Koch. 10 1 0 0 0 Oillcsple, p. Ill 1 10 "HarptT 100 0 00 33 7 1127 17 1 33 2 24 4 for Gillesple In ninth inning.

110 030 02 I Cincinnati. 000 001 10 Two-base T. Griffith, Myers. Home Stolen- Fonaeca, Hargrave. Sacrifices? Duncan, High.

Double Grlff(th and Olson; Deberry, Alson, Mitchell and" Cadore; Bohne and Daubert; Bohne, Fon seca and Daubert. Left on cinnati, 8 Brooklyn, 8. Base? on balls? Off Keck, off Gillesple, 2 off Cadore. 3. Keck, 6 In 6 inning? off Gil? lesple, 6 in 8.

Struck Cadore, 5. Losing and Klein. Wheat's unorthodox fielding-, and in the seventh on a double by Gillcspie, Johnston's wild throw and Duncan's sacrifice fly. Brooklyn scored two more in the eighth by bunching two passes with a sacrifice and singles by Cadore, Olson and Johnston. As a result of the victory the Robins won the final series with the Reds, two games to one.

The Reds, however, I cama out on top in the season's series, fourteen to eight. The Cubs will be the attraction at Ebbets Field to-day, open? ing with a double header. Eastern League Bridgeport, Pittsfield. 2 (10 Hartford, Albany, 2. Waterbury, New Haven, 4 (16 darkness).

Springfield, Worcester, 3 (1st). Worcester, Springfield, 7 (2d). American Association Minneapolis, Milwaukee. 3. Kansas City, St.

Paul, 2. Other teams not scheduled. Standings in Major Leagu-es National League YESTERDAY'S RESULTS New York. Chicago. 6.

Brooklyn, Cincinnati, 2. Boston, Pittsburgh, 1. Philadelphia, 10; St. Louis, 9. I iiii.0 8.18??-(14 151 8j 8 11? 8 6i 1 7i 91 81 .613 MCO .547 .540 i .526 i .493 .346 i GAMES Cincinnati at New York (two, first at 1:30 p.

Chicago at Brooklyn (two, first at 1.30 p. Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (two). St, Louis at Boatoa. American League YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Chicago, New York, 1. St.

Boston, 1. Detroit, Philadelphia, 2. Cleveland, Washington, sh su ras 2s GAMES TO-DAY New York St. Louis. Boston at Chicago.

Philadelphia at Cleveland. Washington at Detroit. And Then She Took Up Golf BY BRIGGS vue VWON? Be HOME LUNCHEON Be- at The clvb hello-hello Phyllis YES i5 MftS. MOLTofv WC VJOrO'T SC2 HOME FOR ws'll. plME AT Golf club Ye-s You mat OUT HELLO PHVLUS- USTBN WE HOME VaiTH GOLF ALL DAY Y6-S YOVJ MAY 1 c3o out Yes YES 1021.

n. V. In A ThieN SHjg Too? UP Golf (Copyright. New York Tribune Trade Mark Registered. U.

S. Patent Office) Football Chatter "What price Iowa to give Yale a snappy afternoon early next month?" asks L. M. G. No prices quoted.

Iowa loses Slater and the Devines, but Howard Jones has several stars left and a number of strong reserves coming on. Yale, however, returns a wonderful nucleus that must have drawn a profitable experience from last season's schedule. And ex? perience often is 50 per cent of a machine's strength. One of the main October features will be the dedication of the new Ohio State Stadium, with Michigan furnishing the to the dedication of the stadium, but to Jack Wilce's machine. The new football plant at O.

S. U. is one of the wonder amphitheaters of the age, an ar? tistic, ample structure that will compare favorably with any stadium in the world. There will be a big party when this celebration takes place, as both Michigan and O. S.

U. have championship prospects. A strong backfield that has been well seasoned under heavy fire and extreme pressure will be no small part of Harvard's strength. Owen and Buell, or Buell and Owen, form a running start toward prosperity. With Coburn, Fitts, Churchill, Chapin and a few others taking such openings as the line may make, the Crimson attack will be even stronger than it was last fall against Yale.

If the line shapes up Coach Fisher will have one of the stoutest teams in several Cambridge soasons. And we can recall no somber complaints of Harvard weakness for some time. Here's one way to size up Penn State: "How good is Bezdek's team?" a football fan asked a well known coach. "Did you ever hear of Bezdek having a poor one?" he replied. Neither have we.

The Capital of Clout It would be interesting to know just what vital essence rests in Mis? souri atmosphere to bring on such a development of batting eyes. Sisler, Hornsby and Williams together have reached unknown heights. They I have mounted the Everest of Swat. Their control is unprecedented, Hornsby is the leading hitter of the National League. Homsby is the home-run record holder of the National League.

Sisler is the leading hitter of the American. Williams is on the verge of supplanting Ruth. And all these records are held in one town that also hopes to produce a cast and scenery for half of the next world series pageant. No other city has even approached this collection of clouting versa? tility and power since baseball left rounders fiat and won out on its own. Since Dempsey became champion of the world, more than two years ago, he has boxed, fought or punched just fifty-three minutes in actual com? petition.

Through a depressing scarcity of opposing talent he has plied his profession for less than an hour inside the ropes. What is still more important to the young man coming on to borrow his crown at some i future date, he hasn't lifted his hand in art or anger for more than fourteen months. To say that he will be as good as he ever was after all this off- i time depreciation is giving him credit for superqualities that no other athlete has known. For his lay-off has come at the peak of his physical I greatness, when the human frame is at its twenty-six and twenty-eight. F.

R. greatest year was .420 in 1911. This is the mark Sisler has to shoot against. The great defensive backs of football rarely get the plaudits of the crowd, but they earn the deepest respect of their mates and others who know the game. Their work rarely is spectacular.

Only a small part of it is out in the open, where admiring eyes can follow the play. But is not only a vital part of any team's strength, but also carries more of the shock of battle. Such men as Bradley, of Harvard; Marks, of Dartmouth; Wittmer, of Princeton, and Mallory, of Yale, rarely earn their just dues in the way of public acclaim. But any coach can tell you how great their value is, "To help settle an argument," pens a reader, "just how much speed ha? Walter Johnson left?" We passed this query on to a well known umpire who has worked back of him in many games for many years. I "Johnson," he reported, "has lost a lot of his old speed.

The hop'is no longer so pronounced. But he is still the speediest pitcher in the Ameri-1 can League. He has more sheer raw smoke than any other I know of after all these years. But the stuff that once almost blinded every bats? man that faced him is no longer quite the same. The remarkable fea? ture is that after sixteen years of zipping them through space the Wash? ington veteran should still be able to outpace the field." We have just stumbled across a line that refers to the "supremacy of Eastern amateur golf." The recent championship was the supremacy of one Eastern player only.

Among the four survivors near the finish thero were two from the West, one from the South and one from the East. Hebrews vs. Bronx Giants The South Philadelphia Hebrew As? sociation ball tossers will make their final appearance here to-morrow after? noon, when they clash with the Bronx Giants in the deciding game of a seven game series at Bronx Field. Four of the visitors, Vann, Burman, Landberg Goldblatt, are former Bronx boy? now residing in the Quaker City. International League AT BALTIMORE R.

It. E. Paltlrnore.00 0 0GO 14 li 0 Reading. 100 1 7 8 aacl McAvoy; Cart? and Tragsaser. at rain.

Rochester at rain. Baseball Field, 2 games, Brooklyn vs. Chicago, International League YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Jersey City, 1. Baltimore, 10 lOiuling, STANDING OF THE CLUBS W. h.

Vet. W. L. Pet. 10 50 74 80 .481 Rorh'ter.

07 60 .618 I Head 60 80 ,448 Buffalo. 91 68 .572 98 .380 Jer. City. 79 .500 lKiwa.rU..4* 108 .312 GAMES TO-DAY Newark at Jersey City. Reading at Baltimore.

Rochester stt Toronto. Syracuse at Buffalo. Browns Defeat tlie Red Sox and Gain In Pennant Race ST. LOUIS, Sept. Louis took the odd gamo of the serie? with Boston to-day by a 7 to 1 score and advanced to within half a game of first place, as New York lost to Chicago.

New York opens a three-gamo series here to? morrow. Van Gilder allowed only five hits, did not walk a man and got two safe? ties out of four trips to the plate, one being a double. The score: ST. tOOI? (A. ab 1) po a Tobln.

5 1 2 a 0 0 Fitster, 2 1 0 2 4 0 U'MIM's, 2h 4 1 1 1 4 0 If 4 0 2 1 0 0 ef 4 0 0 5 0 0 Soversld, e. 4 0 1 2 10 P.Col'ns. lb 4 1 1 10 0 0 Ocrbor. ss. 3 2 (A.

ab po Hi1 Mennsky, rf. 10 1 4 0 0 3 0 0 3 8 0 Kewjter. 3b 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 If. 4 11 2 0 0 rralt. 4 0 0 0 5 0 of 3 0 1 4 10 O'U'ko 3b ss 3 0 0 0 10 V'gllder, j).

i 1 2 1 1 llChaplln. 30 2 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 10 10 0 0 0 0 317 12 27 12 1 Tot 3115 24100 for Mitchell In eighth Inning. St. Louis. 000 000 62 Boston.

000 000 10 Two-base Odder, McManus, Williams, Gerber. Homo Stolen Collins. S.icrllicu Double and "Burns; Foster. McManus and P. Collins; J.

and Burns. I.eft on bases? Boston, St. Louis, 6. Bases on balls? Off Pennock, 3. Struck Pennock, by Van Glider, 2.

Wild nock. Passed Quthrie and Evana. Tigers Are Easy Victors Over the Athletics, 8-2 DETROIT, Sept. made a clean sweep of the serios with Phila? delphia, taking to-day's game, 8 to 2. The Tigers solved Harria for extra base blows at opportune times.

The score: DETROIT (A. nb po a Plue, 4 1 1 0 0 4 1 1 1 no robb, cf.t. Si) 3 il HO Veach, 13 1 1 0 0 Kotli'elll, rf 4 1 2 1 0 0 Cutihaw, 21) 4 0 1 1 1 0 piula, ab li po a Pjkw, 3b. 2 0 0 0 11 Rtitwr, a i i il oo Miller, 4 02 1,0 0 Welch, 3 113 0 0 Pitrlilni, 4 0 1 3 2 0 Oallo.vay, ss 4 0 0 4 6 0 v. JL 1 fla lUfiiiey, ss.

40 0 2 2 llWalkor. 40 1 1 0 0 Biuwlnr. 40 1 4 1 Olflchei'r. 401 1 2 0 p. 0 00 10 0 0 2 0 M'Cue.

300 0 0 0 101 0 0 0 31 10 27 10 S3 2 24 13 1 for O'Noill In ninth Inning. 201 040 Philadelphia. 0 0 0 00 2 0 0 0-2 Two-basa Ferktnt Tbref-bMa POthorRllI. Baheer, -Voaoh. and Left on Philadelphia, a.

on of! Ehm.t-, oIT O'Noill, 1. irants, 8 In 5 innhurs; off 2 In Hit hv Bhlttka (Welch) by O'Netll (Veacli). Struck out By 4: by Harris, 2. Losing pitcher Um? and Nullln. Marquard Hurls Braves To Victory Over Pirates BOSTON, Sept.

16. Pittsburgh dropped It? last Boston game of the to-day, when Marquard pitched the home team to a 4-to-l win. Tho annual interclub series, now com pitted, gives Pittsburgh a 12-to-l0 ad? vantage. Tho score: Boston in. i i'irranriuiii at, i ab po a ab po a Powell, 3 12 1 oiMira'le, m.

40 2 I 4 2 Kopf, SOI 2 40 1 0 8 Omise, 30 1 1 0 If 80 0 10! 311 I 0 0 HtmiHurt. tf. 1 0 0 Hwbtuc. 3b. 3 10 4 6 LiTWrnry.

lib 4 11 2 KO 101 1 2 2 0 40 1 1 OjUrlmm. mn 7 10 O'Neill, 211 8 ft 403 1 10 Marauard, p. 00 0 2 OjOUxurr. 30 0 1 lo Caruah, 100 fi 00 2U 4 8 27 13 1 oiehth Boston. 001 200 10 Pittsburgh.

000 000 Two-basp Maranvllln, hiti Ntols-n Henry Kopf. Cruloe. Double play Kot? i Henry. I.fft on baupd- 7 Boston, baila Qlpi off MarouanJ. 2.

Struck out Hy by i by 1 Off In 7 Imiltitjs, off 0 tu 1. lilt by pltchar -By Oltuner Login? aisiita-r. and Moiun. Wu Meusel's Homer Gives Hugtnen Only.Tally Off Young Chicago Pitcher Hold? Yankees to Four Scat tered Mays'? Fine Hurling Canceled Slow Fielding on the Part of Ward and By W. B. CHICAGO, Sept. to-day fel Dg Ted BUnkenahip. They made i Witterte, ousel's home run gav Sox beat them 2 to 1. As a i ov( the Bed Sox thn There was a good deal of sore I Blankenship'i pitching. It was cidcdly nnd however, did loo.

grade game he but he received iittle help from hitters. Then, again, the fielding behind Mm, while errorless, coniainr.d two stances of work, both of which were costly. Ward wan ill covering necond arrived thoi late for a double play. Witt's ness in center allowed a plain fly to fall for a two bagger. Each of these cases resulted hi a run.

This was one game of the which the Yankees didn't score first inning. Witt dragged a bu dragged it right to 81 and Btnack out. Ruth walked and singled, he often does something that, and Behang hit the first one high to Collins. A throw to the pli Meusel eliminated the third Wnil in the first and kept that team from scoring. Mays, with two out, issued a base on baila and two The Yankees waited until the or.d to score.

Mcurjel hit a long home run into the center field A real homer, with on it. A bota? run following a gern of a thro bunching brilliance. The Sox in th-ir second piled into Mays with a good deal of fervor, but good work by Ruth and Dugan kept men ofT the bases. Misses Doable Play Ward was so slow getting. over to second in the third inning that he missed a double play.

Mays, who took Johnson's grounder, had to wait for Ward before throwing the ball. Ward's lethargy gave the Sox a ton, for Collins singled after steal. The Yankees had men on bases in the third and f'urth innings, bot their hitting at such times was too flabby for runs. Blankenship was serving a difficult line of wares. Ke was speedy.

In the third, fourth or.d fifth period Ruth was the only Yankee to hit the ball hard. Mostil took his fly backed up the bleachers. Meuse! mis? judged a liner from Blanhenship in the fifth and let it glide tor two bases. A moment luter Blankenship was thrown out at the plate by Scctt. He was the second White Sox to be thrown out there, so it was tight times for the Yankees.

Poor ground covering by Witt al? lowed Shcely to make a two-bagper in the sixth, nobody out. Witt awk? ward about it. He Talk's fly after Mostil had sacrificed, but. scored easily. As the Yankees had made but three hits off Blakenship; that run made it look blue for them especially as they seldom come from; behind and win.

Three men and no more went to bat for them in each of; the fifth, sixth and seventh ir.r.. It didn't matter whether they hit the first ball or waited the result was the couldn't get on. Pipp and Ruth got in lusty drives, but they were taken care of. So it went to the ir.ninr*, tritt1 the uncommonly good pitching of Mays being wasted on the south ride air. Meuscl's clumsiness spoiled an opening in the ninth after Schang had singled with one out.

In trying to pull back from a fourth ball he tipped with his bat and it two striker when he would have walked. He struck out on the next bal! and Schang was thrown out stealing. Briefs It probably will be a year from this fall before the American I trophy monument in Washington to mark the name of the player of est value to his club will be dec! is to furnish the designs and the one chosen will have to be passed on by the Fine Arts Commission. "I was in St. Louis the day Sisler was hurt," said Ban Johnson to-day, "and the next day he hardly could raise his arm an inch.

If he Is ready to play within a week I shall be greatly stuprised "Are you going to play after this year''" Frank Baker was asked. a chance," he replied. "But I think that had I played this 'WOUld have been one of the ever had. I was hitting In the spring as well as I ever hit that time and was satisfied with my work. Then i got hint and when was ready to play again the club had Pugan." Al Devormer, Yank catcher, ha? big hands, bigger than those of Hugh Jen? nings, and Hughey's are pretty sivc.

Ought to make a good first base? man. Anybody who is strong and takes a good cut at the bnll is a good hitter," I philosophizes Everett Seott. Re mmd, among George (Red Sox) Burns and B.ibe Ruth. Witt ought to be the best bunter in ms league, for he bunts oftenest. And now Mays has taken to red tin they seem to bo the Yankee insignia. vwytvfk ene PACTOftV MANCHESTER N.M. Stilt Clinging On i 1) ff HU ibra Home Run Hitten In Games I 1 ItouKli, 1 LEAGUE TO DATE National THE I TO A BrcfWiM I I i I Mr-tmrl v. So- i lierre. Sox. KeMMH, 1- Toi.1?'.

Vtl 1 Vf I League i I. AinssiU IttirMeU. i Um Miller. Walker Phtllie? (arcj Pirat? Fourni. r- I on.

Philllrs Dnccai HOME RUNS 1321 Air.rriean tW NattoiuU l.eaf-ue. Total. Other Sport News On following Paga 111 A well-rounded offer! "Four convenient cor (ncrs" wiiere Value's as big the Quality's fine! Four stores full up with good things to wear. New weights of Mists in sizes for both men an? boys. Extra sizes, too.

ana domestic woolens in pat? terns to be found nowhere variety fa the modest purse. New soft ha spe? cials for Fall that are al? ready light and our New an imported Scottish smart as they come. New neckwear, different "new" than you knew fore! Sporting suits of Mists vnt? caps to for the links. Roqeus l'l Broadway at Broadway Con: at Warren.

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