The Bridgeport Telegram from Bridgeport, Connecticut on September 27, 1926 · Page 14
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The Bridgeport Telegram from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 14

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Monday, September 27, 1926
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THE BRIDGEPORT 1 TELEGRAM, MONDAY, SEP Upsets Mark Opening Football Season:-: Baseball Interest Shifts to World's OPENING ENCOUNTERS MARKED BY CLOSE SCORES; WILLIAMS' * DEFEAT IS GREATEST UPSET NEW YORK. Sept. J6.-- (AP) ' Vootball, struggling for a place on the already crowded athletic horizon. celebrated Its eastern get-away with » string of upset") unusually close battle*. The opening skirmishes proved anything but a "soft spot" for many o* the major teams, whose ranks found only the "big three" and the ·ervtee. outfits missing from th« fields of battle. Not the least of the surprise* was Cornell's hard battle to down Bo McMillan's rugged Oenevra eleven by the slim margin of 6-0. The llftle Pennsylvania college team established Itself as a tartar and pro- i mlaes to make Harvard'* opening ; tent unusually interesting next S».t- urdajr. Th« defeat of Williams by Providence College. 10-7, came as a dls- tlrt-l shock to the purple's followers, ·while the University of Pittsburgh was unexpectedly hard pressed to d'spose of Allegheny ,it 9-7. On this basas the Pitt panthers will have ! their hands full next Saturday w i t h Oforgetown, which re mped through Drczel at tho rate of 42-0 jesterday The hest R u t u r r s -o«ld do with Manhattan was S-D w hllo Columbia ·was held scoreless for three periods by Vermont liefo.e f i n a l l y pnlltne out a 14-9 victory Penn I«co«l'. Other major elevens. however came through w i t h t r i u m p h s even more decisive than expected Penn State led the touchdown -pat'i w i t h an 82-0 vlctorv over Suiiiuehana Dartmouth's big green array. generally ·xoognized --s the national champions last fall, started w i t h a r]«h that swamped Norwich th* tarn* margin t r i u m p h as soared o v e i the same te-am a ·to. Pennsylvania's 41-l victory Franklin and Marshall wai im s'-.e. while Syracuse, trimming hart. 1S-0 and Colgate. tnklns measure of Hamilton 19-0 came up to expectations. New Yo k r n n e . - *itv also go* off in flashy style by , beating Niagara, 34-0. i Wct Virginia. Wa«hl"ton and L*e, opponents at Charleston, W Vs.. next Saturday In one of the day's biggest battles came through the'r initial frays succe-wfullv The mountaineers trimmed Davis Klklns. 2 £-6, while the generals disposed of Lynchburg, 35-0. The Army and Navy face another week of preparation bffore taking on Intersections! foes The cadets meet Dertolt whllo the Middies tackle Purdue, of the, "H'g Ten" next Saturday. Tale's opponent will he Boston university. While Princeton la drilling to meet Amherst. victor yesterday over Rochester by the i.ubstantlal margin of 33-0. CHURCH BOWLING LOOP TO ORGANIZE BOWLING RESULTS DE MOLAY LEAGUE Standing of Teams. Team '1 cam 1'Mim Team 1 e i m 'Hum No. No. No. No. No Xo. W. 3 6 2 4 1 0 L. 0 PC. 1.000 .533 .666 .SS8 .166 .000 Records. I'igh team alngle, No. 1, 474. High team total, No. 1. 1360. High singh', Reichert, 121. High total. Newman, 317. Murklcss single. Pack, 95. Individual Averages. Newman .................. 102 llelchert .................... 98 Pa\vson ........ . ...... ...... 96 Herndtson ................... 96 ISrown ...................... 94 Holmgren ................... 93 Hack ....................... 91 lielloff ..................... 91 Angelpoulos ................. 91 ICouss ....................... 90 I'ack ........................ 90 S-chadwald ........... , ....... 87 trim artx ................... 87 Holm ....................... 87 lllshop ...................... 86 llaker ....................... 86 I j R V l t t . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . »4 Shnelman ................... 84 lliller ...................... 84 Nelson ............... * ...... 84 Maples ..................... 80 jJogen ...................... 79 Schenpp .................... 78 liright .................. v . . . 78 D u n i a n .................... 77 Hermann ............ , ..... 73 Simmons ................... 73 Park Citys Win First Game at Home, 7 to 0 The Park Cltya defeated the Stamford German team In one jf the five soccer games i n the ·tat* at Seaside park jesterday afternoon, 7 to 0. Results of other games follow: Hartford Thistles 4, Clan Campbell 2; Waterbury 5, Ainsonla 3; Now Haven German* 2, Waterbury Athletics 1; jlew Haven 3, Scandla 0. RELEASE OF M'INNIS LATEST SURPRISE MOVE OF PIRATES; FANS PULLING FOR CARDINALS DEFEAT ME Manush, Fothergill and Heil- mafin Star at Bat as Detroit Wins, 11-2, 5-4. 59-0, thnt vcar Ho- t th« | I liggrns McQullton Larson l.untlgren ................... 33 The church bowling league will be organized tonight at a meeting in Holland alleys, according to an announcement by V. A. Sipperlv. act- Ing chairman of the circuit Teams representing the First Baptlbt. Washington Park M. K., Swedish Baptist. Newfleld Methodist and First Methodist churches will be in the league. -- not mixed -- not ired," with anbstltutes ly kind! T otincf Is pasteurised SO decrees and thoroughly sterilize]; I miucs- M. PohSe, Agent WT EMt Main 8». PSwne Noble 5882 "RED" GRANGE IS SUED FOR $6,000 CLEVELAND, Ohio, Scipt. 2*.-Cleveland C. C. "Cash and Carry" r^le and his foremost protege, Har- .«)d "Red" Grange, were disappointed men tonight. Their all-star Am- rican League football team, Yam- iees, composed of such stars as Schimetlch and Pease of Columbia, Hall of Illinois, Michaelske of Penn State, and nearly a score of others, went down to defeat. 10 to 0, .it th-e hands of the Cleveland Pan- ·hers In a very loosely played name. And to cap the climax, Grange, still smarting from the sting of de"eat, wa» presented with a summons to answer a suit for $6,600 ·lamage" for falling to appear here or .1 game last vear with tho Cleveland Professional Football company team Grange, who Is seriously challeng- ng Jack Dempsey's title as cham- aion recipient of writs, was served with the papers while still under .he showers following the game. "These suits are nothing new to either Grange or me." Pyle said, "it's jetting so that when we appear in i town and fall to receive a summons for some sort of legal action, we arrange a return match in order o ?lve the legal sharp-shooters a chance." ' Mv team will concentrate on cooperation from now on," "Red" ·said, "the urge to star individually * hampering the progress of the ifankeei." DETROIT, Sept. 26--(AP.) Detroit's heavy artillery, Manush, Fothergill and Heilmann unllm- nered In today's double header, tho Tigers beating Boston 11 to 2 and 5 to 4. It WES the Tigers' last appearance of the season and they celebrated hy falling hard on Zahnl- ser ami Welzer in the first game and getting to WIn,gfleld late In the sec nd, Manush apparently clinched the American League batting title, making six hits in nine times at bat. Tho scores. (First Game.) Haney, 3b Rothrock, ss Tobln, rf Jacobson, cf Regan, 2b Rosenthal, If Todt, Ib Moore, c Z.thniser, p Welzer, p Heimach, p , BOSTON, ab r 5 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 po 1 1 0 3 1 1 IB 2 0 0 0 AQUEDUCT ENTRIES 3G 2 9 24 15 Blue, Ib Manush, cf Fothergill, If Heilmann, rt Gehringer, 2b Warner, 3b Tavener, ss ManiAi, c Gibson, p DETROIT, ab r Po 12 1 e o o i 3 4 0 NEW YORK, Sept. 26.--(AD cttlement of pennant honors caus- d a temporary lull In hostilities long the major league front today hlch will prevail until the world eries between the St. LouH JNO onals and New York Amt'-lcans, tarti-Tig at Now York next week. Fandom viewed with unflag- ing interest the final days of the 926 campaign which practically an uncertain to the eleventh hour rhen the fate of the leaders was epenfient on second division club" '' both leagues. Most of the loams i'nlshed their schedules today but omo of the clubs will carry on hrough the next few days. Running true to form, the Braves urnlshed a gauntlet for the foremost clubs to overcome and the lean sweep of Boston over th.9 Reds n a three-game series was large- y responsible for the ultimate down- lall of Cincinnati's flag aspirations. Mclanla Released. The latest surprise concerning :he Pirates resolved itself in the unconditional release of the vetonn 'Irst baseman, Stuffy Iv'clnnls, who was given considerable crpdlt in contributing a steadying influence In the rise of the 1925 world champions. However, Mclnnls Joins a Hat ·of ' Pittsburgh discards which In- lude« Eddie Moore, Captain Max .rey, Caraon Blgbeo n'nd Babe Adums, all of whom figured as members of the world champion outfit last year. With the baseball focus now centered on tho world series, the sympathies of fandom are largely directed at the Cardinals. This is true to a great extent to the feeling of pulling for the under-dog. After 38 year* of waiting, St. Louts has accomolished a pennant winner with ambitions of achieving tho supreme crest In the world series combat. The success of th* Yankees to battle for the world's premier honors offers to Babe RutK the opportunity to Improve u,pon Ills own record of home runs In world series games, which Is now four. Ruth's flrsi clteult wallop came In the 1921 series between the Yankees and Giants off Pitcher Douglass. In 1923 Ruth produced a, home run off Pitcher Nehf of the Giants and two In successive Innings off PitcTiers Bentley and McQuillan In the same srrtes. The Braves recorded the best performance «f all clubs In the big leagues during the vast week with five victories and a single defeat. The New York Yankee? were the heaviest run scorers with a total of 40. Pittsburgh topped the batting department with 80'safe blows. Mohicans and Crimsons Play No-Score Tie Game The Mohicans of this city and the Crimson* of Hartford battled to a no-score tie be.foro o large crowd at Hirtfon- yesterday afternoon, In the openlnK game of the season for both teams. The strong defensive work of both tea-ma stood out prominent!}, neither team being able to gain consistently. NATIQNAL TITLE GOLF OPENS SEASON WITH TWO Glenna Collett to Receive Opposition in Defending Her Title. PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 16--(AP) Most of country's leading women golf players practiced over local courses today In preparation for the National title tournament which opens tomorrow at the Merlon Cricket club. The field of 130 Is one of the larg- est on record, MI** Glenna Cellctt Frovl.lenc*. R. L. l«,the la*t of major athletic title holder* to fend her crown thl* *»a*on a»d secorM to risk her "tie la ttite wlthln a week. , Mlit Collett will find plMittr «f positl n among both veUr/an* · yountster* who will try for ft pb In th.. qualifying St. Bh* will to defeat such veteran* M Dorothy Campbell Hurd. phla. 1*24 champion: Ml** Cumrilngs, Chicago, im title** tr: A la Mackenzie,, Canadian oil plon, and Mis* LoulM Toun tstown. Ohio runner-up year. The group of yonngner* In a year of upset* mar . surprise. Include* Ml** Maureen cult. IS year old New Jersey champion of the Metropolitan trlct; Miss Marlon Turple, New lean* 17 year old Southern «' plon: Miss Virginia Van Wle, ago r nltleholder: MI** Jane rumvir-up In the New Jersey . n a m r n t last week, and Mle* Vli, ta V llson. Chicago, winner ft 192$ Buffalo tournament. * ·prtncj PHILADELPHIA CUTS LEAD OF CLEVELAND BY CAPTURING TWO GAMES IN FIGHT FOR SECOND CIjEVBl-AND, Sept. 26--(AP.) Cleveland's hold on sercnu ^Lice was endangered today "when the Athletics took two games from tho Indians 8 to li and 2 to 0, thus cutting Cleveland's margin to two games with another game to be played tomorrow If Philadelphia wins tomorrow's contest and three from Wafchinston the Indians will be crowded from second place Ehmke cutpltrhed a relay of Cleveland pitchers in the opener while Walberg proved effective In tlie second game. The scores: {First Game.) PHILADELPHIA. 37 11 16 27 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 0 0-- 2 x--11 Boston 2 Detroit 2 0 1 0 2 0 4 2 Two base hits--Fothergill, Gehringer., Hellmann Regan. Three base hit--Fothergill. Home run--Fother- glll. Stolen baae--Fothergllt Geh- rlnger. Sacrifices--Hellmann. Left on base--Boston 9; Detroit 6. Base on balls--off Gibson, 2; Zahniser 2, Welzer 1. Struck out--by Gibson 2; Zahnlser, 2. Hits--off Zahniser, 4 In 4; Welzer, 11 In 3 1-3; Heimach, 0 in 2-3. Passed ball--Manton. Wild pitch--Zahniser. Losing; pitcher-- Zahnlser. Umpires--McGowan and Dineen. Time of .game--1:45. Dykes, 2b Drench, rf Jenkins, If , Walsh, If Hale, 3b Simmons, of 'oole, Ib ochrane, c Galloway, ss Shmke, p Fata, p (Second Game.) Haney, Sb Rlgney, ss Shaner, rf J,acobson, cf Heffan, 2b Bratche, If Todt, Ib Uaston, c Wingneld, p BOSTON. ab r G 0 po 0 2 2 2 1 9 3 1 FIRST RACE--Claiming; two vear olds: five furlongs All Virginia Vaster Wm. Boom, Red spider, 112 Moboz, 112 Don'i Mona 113. Wat- unison 122 Patent's K. Ill Jack of 117. Acquittal. 104 Conday Lee 112 Suky, 1JO Seat 112 War Flame 122. SECOND RACE --The chase; 3 year fids Thos. Paine 132 Colunteer 132 Btasslsta 132 Negotiation 132 Flyman 137 Endlcott, 130 Good Boy 132 Ronde, 132, Bagdad, 132; THIRD RACE --Conditions; two year olds: six furlongs. J. Marnn 105, Sweepster, 122; Tannls 105, King David. 112: Lassa 112, Cheops. 1.22, New High, 112. FOURTH RACE--The Ave\rn» Handicap; three-year olds and upward, six furlongs; Sarmoticus 115 Claptrap. 105, Superltte. 120 Noah 122 Navigator, 100. FIFTH RACE--Clalmin*. t hree, year olds and upward; one mile; R. Call. 118 Dufcrlc. 101 Tempesto, 101 P Minister. J13; R. Wegie-ld, 110, Sweet Mon. 103; Park Hillll 100 Le Voyant. 106.. N't March. 110; Hank .103. J. Mosby. 121 Mlel: 104. Insulate 110 Gold Bug, 113. SIXTH RACE--Claiming: three year olds and upward, six furlongs. Sky Flight. 115 Everglade, 103; Wm. Tell. 115 Elk Crest, 110; VVoshell 125. Hullabaloo, 115, Blatona; 10') Bellcross. Hi'- Tafffy Gold. 117 Julie 1)7: Wlldane, 115; Michael B. 110, St nlraz. 102: Com. Cahlll. 113. Aprrenttce alowance claimed. 33 4 8y25 7 2 --One out when winning run was scored. DETROIT. ab r h po 4 4 Blue, Ib Manush, cf Fothergill, If Heilmann, rf Gehrlmjer. 2b Warner, 3b Tavener, s Woodall, c Manlon, c Kneisch, p Collin* p Neun, x Cobb, xx Wingo, xxx AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. (First Game). Milwaukee 5 Toledo 6 (Second Game). M i l w a u k e e .....10 Toledo 6 (Flret Game). St Paul 3 i Louisville - 1 (Second Game). St. Paul 4 Louisville 0 (First Game-). Minneapolis 0 Indianapolis 2 (Second Game). MlnneapoUs-Indianapo'.la called. i (First Game). Kansc.? City IS 1'olumbus .-. . 0 (Second Game). , i Ka nsas City 10 ' C o l u m b u s - 3 11 3 2 1 3 0 4 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 36 5 11 27 14 1 \--Batted for Woodall in 8th. \x--Batted for Kneisch In 8th. xxx--Batted for Collins in 9th. Boston 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0--4 Detroit 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 1--3 Two base hits--Tavener, Heilmann. Home runs--Regan, Rigney Doubl eplays--Kneisch, Tavener and Blue; Gehringer, Tavener and Blue Tavener, Gehringer and Blue; Rigney Regan and Todt; Wingfleld, Regan and Todt. Left on base--Boston 9, Detroit 6. Base on balls--off Knelach 5. Struck out--by Wingfleld 2 .Kneisch 2. Hits--off Kneisch 7 In 8, Collins, 1 in 1. Hit by pitcher-by Kneisch (Regan, Gaston.) Winning pitcher--Collins. Umpires--McGowan and Dineen. Time of game --1:28. COLONELS LEAVE TO START SERIES LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 26.-(AP) Winners ifor the eecond consecutive season of the American Association pennant, the Louisvllte Colonels left tonight for Toronto, where they meet the International icaguo champions In the "Little World's Series" starting Wednesday. The official standing at the son's close follows: W. Louisville 105 Indianapolis ....,,. 94 Milwaukee 93 Tolpin S7 Kansas City 87 Bt Paul 87 Minneapolis 72 Co'umbus 23 L. 62 71 71 77 78 78 94 125 PC. .629 .B7« .567 .530 .527 .527 .434 .23t ab 5 5 3 1 3 4 4 .1 4 S 1 J 3 0 1 3 P 1 2 2 17 2 3 0 1 1 1 0 0 Famieson, If Hpurgeon, 2b Speaker, cf Burns, Ib J. Sewell, as Summa, rf , frrvvell, a iiitke, Sb revsen, p Hudlln, p Shaute, p Myatt, z Elchrodt, zz 36 8 10 CLEVELAND, ab r h B 3 E 7 21 0 PO 1 1 2 11 0 12 3 . 24 5 9 2 -BcCUed for H-JtiMr 7th. zz--'Batted for tflmnte In 9th. Philadelphia 0 2 o 2 2 i) 'I 2 0 -- 8 Cleveland 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 1- -5 Two base hits--Hale Poole, Cochrane. Speaker 2. Home run--Poole. Sacrifice--Spurgeon 2. Double play --Speaker to Burns. Left on basa -Philadelphia 3; Cleveland 7. Base on balls--off Ehmke 8; Levsen 1. haute 1. Struck out--by Ehmke 2; Hurlln 1; Shaute 1. Hits--off Ehmke 7 In 7; l.Bvsen, 6 in 3 1-3; Shaute, 2 in 2; Pate, 2 in 2; Hudlln, 3 In 3 2-3. Winning pitcher--Bhmke. Losing pitcher--Levson. Umpires--Connally and Ormsby. Time of game--1:45. Dazzy Vance Flashes Best Game of Year, Winning, 3-1; Second Game, 6-2. BROOKLYN. Sept. 28--(AP.) Brooklyn trounced the Chicago Cubs twice today, 3 to 1 and 6 to 2 in the final games of the season for both clubs. Dazzy Vance, flashed his nest performance of the year In the opener yielding but three hits an^ retiring IB Cubs on strikes which equalled Vance's best major league performance for strikeouts established against Chicago in 1924. Wilson fanned four times, Beck and Tolson three times apiece and Heath, Stephcnson, Bush, Churry and Hartnett, once each. Frelpau obtained two of the three Chicago nits off Vance. Jesa Petty twirlc-d steady ball to win the second game. Darkness limited the final contest to eight innlnga. The scores: (First Game.) CHICAGO, ab r 3 1 4 0 (Second Game.) PMILADELFHIA. Dykes, 2b French, rf Welch, If Hale, 3b '.mmons, cf Poole, Ib Perkins, o Galloway, ss WaJberg, p ab 3 3 3 3 4 3 4 3 3 PO 3 2 4 4 3 9 3 30 2 5 CLEVELAND. 27 11 0 Beck, 2b Heathcote, rf Stephenson, If Wilson, cf Tolson, Ib Kreigau, 3b-s* Cooney, ss Graves, 8b HaTtnett, o Gonzales, c Bush, p Churry, x Kaufmann, p Adams, xx po 1 4 1 4 4 »0 1 3 24 7 3 x--Batted for Bush In 6th. xx--Batted for Kaufmann In 9th. BROOKLYN. Jamleson, If Spurgeon, 2b Speaker, cf Burns, Ib J. Scwell, 88 Summa, rf L. Sewell, c Lutzke, 3h Padgett, 3b .buckeye, p Smith, p Elchrodt, z Krrode, zz McNulty, zzz ab 4 4 4 3 3 4 3 3 0 po 2 2 2 15 2 2 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 31 0 7 27 16 0 z--Batted for Buckeye In 7th. zz--Ran for Lutzke in 7th. z«z---Ran for Burns In 9th. Philadelphia 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0--2 Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0--0 Two base hits--Hale, Dykes 2; Speaker, 2; Stolen base--J. Sewell. Sacrifices--French. Double plays-Welch to Poole; Poole to Galloway, Dykes to Poole. Left on base--Philadelphia 5; Cleveland 9. Base on balls --off Walberg 3, Buckeye 3. Struck out--by Walberg 3; Buckeye. 3. Hits --off Buckeye, 4 in 7;'Smith, 1 In 2 Wild pitch--Buckey. Losing pitcher --Buckeye. Umpires--Ormsby, Connolly and Owens. Time of game.-1:40. CINCINNATI STAGES RALLY IN NINTH TO DEFEAT CARDS, 2 TO 1; 14,000 FANS WfTOESS CONTEST ab .4 3 4 4 4 4 4 Cox, rf Carey, cf Felix, Ib Herman, Ib Cutler, ss Marriott, 3b Bohne, 2b Deberry, o Vance, p 34 3 10 27 7 0 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1--1 Brooklyn 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 x--3 Two base hit--Freigau. Three base hit--Marriott. Stolen base--Herman. Double plays--Heathvote an'd Beck. Left on base--Chicago 3; Brooklyn 9. Base vn balls--off Bush 2; Vance 1. Struck out--by Vance 15; Bush 2 Kaufmann 1. Wild pltch-vBush. Hits--off Bush, 7 in B; Kauimann, 3 in 3. Losing pitcher--Bush. Umpires --O'Day, Pflrman and Wilson. Time of game--1:21. (Second Game.) CHICAGO, ab r h po Beck, 2 b 4 2 1 1 Heathcote, r f 1 0 0 0 Scott, r f 1 0 0 1 Stephenson, If 4 0 2 1 Wilson, c f 2 0 1 1 Cooney, s s 1 0 1 1 Tolson, Ib 2 0 0 7 Freigau, s s 4 0 2 3 Graves, 3 b 4 0 0 0 Churry, c 3 0 0 5 Jones, p 2 0 0 0 Adams, x 1 0 0 0 Osborn, p 0 0 0 0 Hartnett, x x 1 0 1 0 CINCINNATI, Sept. 26--(All) Held scoreless for elgh itnnings by two St. Louis pitchers, Cincinnati staged a rally in the ninth and scored two runs, taking the final game of the season here f i o m the New champions 2 to 3. Fourteen thousand fans braved chill winds to witness the windup. The score: ST. LOUIS. Douthit, cf Southworth, rf Holm, rf Toporcer, 2b Flowers, Ib L. Bel!,, Sb Hafey, I b Hafey, Ib Warwick, c Thevenow, s Hallahan, p ab 4 po 2 0 x--One out scored. 31 7 6x25 14 1 when winning run was CINCINNATI. Christensen, Walker, rf ZItzmann, If Pipp, Ib Dresaen, 3b Critz, 2b Hargrave, c Picinich c Ford, ss Donohue, p ?t. Louis Cincinnati cf ab 3 2 4 4 4 4 3 1 4 3 32 0 h pa 1 1 0 3 0 13 2 2 0 3 0 3 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 9 27 14 0 0 0 0 0 -- 1 00 0 2 -- 2 30 2 ft 21 10 4 x--Batted for Jones in 6th. xx--Batted for Osborn in 8th. BROOKLYN. ab T h po a e Jacobson, If 3 1 0 0 0 0 Carey, c f 3 1 0 2 0 0 Standaert, 2 b 4 1 1 2 2 0 Fournier, Ib 2 0 0 8 0 0 ·Cox. r f 2 1 0 3 0 0 Marriott, 3) 3 I t V) 1 0 Fewster, s s 3 1 2 1 4 0 O'Neil, c 3 0 2 8 0 0 Petty, p 3 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Two base hit -- Zitzmann, Picinich. L Bell. Three base hit -- -Donohue. Stolen base-- Christensen. Sacrifices -- Walker. Double play -- Dressen, Crltz and Plpp. Left on base -St. Louis 4; Cincinnati 8. Base on balls -- off Hallahan 2. Struck out -- by'Donohue 3; H. Bell 2. Hits-- off H. Bell, 3 fn 4; Hallahan, 6 in 4 1-3. Hit bjr pitcher -- by Donohue (Flowera ) Losi ig pitcher -- Hallahan. Umpires -- Hijler, Sweeney and Hear- don. Time of game -- 1.36. NEWARK-CHICAGO CONTEST TIE, 7-7 NEWARK, N. J., Sept. 26 --A crowd of 2,000 saw professional football make Its debut here today as the Newark and Chicago clubs of the Amrlcan League played to a 7-7 tie. Johnny Mohardt and Eddie Anderson, who won fame at Notre Dame, starred for the visitors, while Doug Wycoff, the Georgia Tech star of last season, led the local attack. EXHIBITION IJASEBALU R. H. E. Boston (N.) 4 13 1 Baltimore (Int.) 3 4 1 Hearn, Smith. a.nd Hogan; Ogden, Earnshaw and Albert. AMKRICAN LEAGUE SOCCER. Indiana »loorlng 1, New York 0. Newark 3, Philadelphia 1. New York 0. Cleveland 10. New Bedford 1, Fall River 2. Boston 1, Providence 1. NATIONAL I.EAGUE FOOTBAUU. Chicago 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0--2 Brooklyn 4 0 0 1 0 1 0 x--6 Two base hits--Wilson, Fewster Home runs--Beck. Stolen base-Jackson. Sacrifices--Wilson, Tolson Double plays--Heathcote and Tolson Graves, Beck and Tolson; Beck Frel- gau and Tolson. Left on base--Chicago 11; Brooklyn 3. Base on bulls --off Petty 4; Jones 4. Struck out --by Uetty 7; Jones 1; Osborn 1. Hit by pitcher--by Petty (Heathcote.) Wild pi*."h--Osborn. Hits--off Jones 5 in 5; Osborn, 3 In 2. Losing pitcher --Jones. Umpires--Pflrman, O'Day and Wilson. Brooklyn Lions Steam Rollers 13. 0, Providence NEW YORK GIANTS DEFEAT BLUES, 21-0 HARTFORD, Sept. 26.--The New- York Football Giants inauguraied the National League professional football season here this afternoon with An Impressive 21 to 0 victory over the formidable Hartford Blues. Twenty thousand gathered in the huge local Velodrome, which was today used for the first time as a gridiron. The Giants, handicapped by the muddv field at the beginning of the game hit their stride In the second quarter and were never stopped, making ten first downs to their opponents 1. Jack Haggertv, formerly of Georgetown, and Jack MeBrlde. former Syracuse player, starred for the winners, both getting touchdowns. Idonthaveto 1 mytongufe ntr taste snce/ gwitchedto GOLDS "I like planked blue-fish brown and buttery. "But I don't want to cwaflow the bones to get the fuh. » "I like my pleasure without any punishment. / "That's why I sv/itched to OLD GOLD Cigarettes. "It gives me all the kick any man wants from a cigarette . without any bite to tongue or throat. "So I can smoke 'em, and enjoy *em, MORNING, NOON and NIGHT." i, ·' ULLAKDCCX EH. 1760 QLDljrOED _ '4* Its ike Smoothig?) Cigarette ^ · u EWSPAPER ? SPAPER daj Dad teally devoted to us klda." Charle-, Ldison said "Just at claj- bre tk on the moinmg- of the Fourth he won d c o m e into our bedrooms anil nike us up The lire cr,.ckis vve^e i p a e l v , v\e n e v t i stopped to d-ess iiarefoot we all dashed m ul- Iv to the l i w n ind had a *ple ndiel time setting off the d ij s first l u e I d t h e t got a lot of amusement out of lli,hlinj: file crack rs throwing them at our bare feet and ma^- ing- u a dince wh-en they exploded He h i l It all his wav one Fourth A t t e i tint \ve Banged and made him take oU his shots, aid stockings and do his (tinting on tht l a w n while w e t h r t w ligted file crackers at hi, feet I'okcr Vlajer. "Jle usel to plav a, lot, But since 1 is il U n p t ? h i s become practicall total he c innot h e i r the crossfire o r t i l k iiound the poker table-in I IH ,i-vavs used to t h i n k that w a s h i l f ot tho fun in pokor So it h is dt \ loped that the movies in thi t v e T i n ^ r u e practically h s onh amus i iPnt ' H r els along with remarkabh litt'e slei p When ho is on w h a t w e i T l l i camp ngn -- working out i-omp i d e t that has t iken full possession nf his nun 1 and th it looks as though i' o i l d b developed Into i c o m n 11 11! sin ( ess--the clock doesn t e\ist fot him ' No f i t h e i is not opposed to n f i l l o j e e d u i i l i o n though this has been s ild I'c never went to college IK e usi he didn t h i v e the price w h n he was of col'ege age He t night him^c-ll His advice to cveiy 1 i»\ is to ~e L i collect education if possth e education as i tool--not as m in 11 imt nt il caigo to ca ty aroti 11 w i t h nlm ' I l r isn t v orking on anything now tl it j ou could exattly call rtMuli tiomrv liint now he had finishei a t w e l v e I n c h disc phonogi iph record t i n t w i l l il iv torlj minutct. of mus- ir lit hit! lo i n d u c e the sp i e bet w e e n the g r o v e s so th it the ifo 1 1 ! 1 ul 1 0 t, ornes to the i n c h instead e I t h t i resent f i" grooves to the me h '1 h it vi is some pTob'em--to n o i k in tho is nitltl s of in 1m h and turn t l i f i n out b the ton "i ou e in m i k e * i n v t h i n g once but m IMS proeluc'ion o r a n v t h m j as defigate it that holds ternfir ]roblems that only i M lent- ist i in .ippieclate ' SALVATIOfARMY LEADER SUCCUMBS The Burns Mfg-., Middletown, Conn, had a small fire in their finishing room--it did very little dairuge to a very i small part of their stock--but to properly settle matters they were compelled to sell the stock and we bought it. Thousands of Fine Panels. Thousands of Pairs-ruffled. That is why these are oftered at practically half of the usual prices--and just at a time when you can use them to best advantage. They are in perfect condition as far as we can see. Silk panels --natural, beige, Arab, with silk fringe $1 each. Silk panels --48 inches wide--Arab, natural and some colored figures--heavily fringed $1.50 each. Steel Bar panels --fine quality--all colored silk and bullion fringe $2 each. Bonne Femme curtains --extra wide with throw over valance and silk bullion fringe both top and bottom $2.75 each. Ruffled voile curtains--silk hemstitched with tie bands -- ruffle in pink and ivory shade $1.50 pr. Fine Marquisette curtains -- with cluny lace edges $2 pair. Fine Filet Marquisette Curtains-- hemstitched band, ruffle and tie bands $1 a pair. T h i r d floor Lovely New Scarfs in Delightful Colorings . $1.29 Here is a splendid big lot of fine scarfs. Georgette fine firm quality--Crepe de chine of heavy quality in love-j ly coloring and color combinations and unique designs. Fringed ends. Scarfs that i sually sell for $2 each. Ready Monday Morning at $1.29 Mi in floor, front Big Special Purchase of "Ideal" House Dressed Novelty Ginghams and Fine Chambrays-Regularly $3 to Ready Monday Morning at Regular Sizes Extra Sizes "Ideal" house dresses need no introduction to most women-- foi they know them--they know how well made they are--how full cut and fine fitting they are--Most women know what stylish models they are made up in--What delightful fabrics they are fashioned from. There are novelt} ginghams in checks and odd designs and beautiful, serviceable quality--fine chambras in lovely colors. Unique trimmings exquisitely done in piping--fine embroideries used for collars and cuffs in some styles. In short these are the finer type of house dress--and we were fortunate in getting a big quantity of dresses that regularly are ?3 to $5 to offer in this sale. Ready Monday Morning at $2 Second floor, rear. THE HOWLAND DRY GOODS CO. M i h ( b e t w e e n . v 1 9 1 4 ) an i 1 J U pt NEW Y O R K C T Y MAY HAVE WATER SHORTAGE \ l . \ \ Y O R K S t p t ^G - ( A l ' J W i t h - t i n f i l l in tho ( a t s k l l l w it i hi 1 f u be'ow t h e m i l ^ i t l i u i l i ' t t 1 i s i n u n t i New 01 k i l l i is i i l n 1 M l h in i i t sh 1 1 i, i i l v t it \\ i i n n o u m i 1 ' stt il u i thi \ l u n i ip il builtlli \ I w i i n i r i r , to a M j l l all wat-i n isU was issucU. ^ X Y Sept 26 ( A I ) f l t i h i t Booth son o! fzt IK ral \ \ i l h i i n Booth f o u n d p " o f t h i Silv t i n r irrnv p\anRelist and i ompof, M of t h r h \ m n K uspd bv the a i m y ] ilit d his ht me hf i e v str rd iv Ills s PI l.\ i iprelme fiooth leaclr.i' of H i u m v in t h e t niteil M i t e s vvas ii f u s lit d idi M i H h s i r ed w i t h thp Silvi- t i o n / i n n i n Cm id i and Australi i In l i l i i i j ; the i.mlt of commisHion- l i u n t v f i v e J . P U S ago he resign i I m ' s i m t t l u n h i d devoted his t mi t L.V ingeliMn I i f in \ \ i l l i i m /t-nnlngs R i \ n n I n il In 11 i n sti d H o o t h lo take over t i n Ii i d i i s h i p of the l i i b l e t l i s s of t i n l u s t 1'tesbylt rl i n i hurt h of I M i i m i llooth condui ted tin lass un tl his h e i l t h failed a I t w \vp ks I it w s 1 i rn in f o r m 11 n K ' 1 n i l in I S b _ I i s t i t his slsli i he is s m \ v i d hv his w i d o w md t w n l s n \ i toi l i u o t h of London and [ lUny iouth of Seatllu, Wash. Post-Telegram advertisements offer unusually good values at this season of the year. The careful home manager can stretch her budget dollars to greater puchasing power by reading the advertisements regularly and carefully

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