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Newspaper Page Text
BASEBALL SPORTS OF AJ,L SORTS BOXING-'
v RESULTS YESTERDAY
St. Louis, 0; Chicago, 5 (4 in.).
Boston, 0; New York, 1.
Cleveland, 6; Detroit, 3.
Philadelphia, 7; Washington, 0.
Pittsburgh, 2-5; St. Louis, 1-2.
Brooklyn, 3; Philadelphia, 0.
New York, 3; Boston, 5.
Indianapolis, 2; Buffalo, 1.
Brooklyn, 1; St. Louis, 0 (6 in.).
Kansas City, 4; Baltimore, 2.
America has a large assignment
ahead to retain the Davis tennis cup.
Maurice McLoughlin by wonderful
tennis beat the Australian, Brookes,
in straight sets, but in the meantime
Wilding was beating Williams to even
up matters between the contestants.
Victory would now- seem to hinge
on the doubles, which will be played
this afternoon. Wilding and Brdokes
form a marvelous combination and
McLoughlin and whoever is picked as
his mate must play better than they
have ever played before. McLough
lin can hold up his end, but neither
Bundy nor Behr are the equal of the
If the Americans win the doubles
they will undoubtedly get one of the
remaining singles matches for a vic
tory. But if to retain the cup they
must win both singles Engagements,
we may as well prepare to bid the
Mike Gibbons and Bill Walters will
box six rounds at Maple Grove, I1L,
tonight. Gibbons should win if the
affair develops into a real fight.
M. J. Brady of Boston took first
place in the open golf tournament at
the Glen Oak Country Club with a
total of 148 for the -36 holes, one
stroke better than G. Sargent of J
Chevy Chase. Tom Vardon of On
wensia was low among the local men
with 157. I
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Philadelphia 68 34
Boston 58 46
Washington , 55 48
Detroit . 53 .52
Chicago 53 54
St Louis 50 52
New York 48 57
Cleveland 34 76
New York 58 41
Boston 52 46
Chicago 54 49
St Louis 55 52
Philadelphia 47 53
Cincinnati 47 54
Brooklyn. 45 53
Pittsburgh 45 55
St. Louis 47
Kansas City 45
Cubs at Peace Chappell in Sox Line
Up Feds Issue Defi.
Peace again reigns in the Cub
ranks, and Roger Bresnahan and
Heinle Zimmerman are on the best
of terms. Which is as it should be.
The fact that they had a mix-up
in New York was no reason for a
continued hostile state. Bresnahan
called Zim because the censure was
deserved, and there was"no oneelse
on the Cub bench who had the neirve
or interest to point out a mistake.
Zim became peeved, an'd wasyprob
ably the sorriest man on .the team
afterward, as he and Bresnahan were
good friends, and Roger always ad
mired the German's"work.
The mattelr apparently was entirely