Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, -TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1913.
HIGH SCHOOL TO
B ALL NEXT YEAR?
HARVARD'S DEPENDABLE LEFT HALF
Poor Patronage and Lack of
Interest Reason Assigned by
A. A. BADLY IN THE HOLE
Penewal of Athletic Relations With
Davenport and Moline Correct
From present Indications football in
Rock Island high school n ill be abol
ished at the end of the 1313 season,
according to a statement made by
Manager A. G. Hill today.' Lack of
Interest and poor attendance is re
sponsible for the drastic move.
The support given this year's eleven
lias fcfen the poorest In .the history
of the institution. Tb.3 gridiron sport
this year has proved a losing prop-1
oMtion. Last Saturday after the re-1
roipts had been counted, it was learn-j
d that Rock Inland was nearly $30 j
in the hole. At the Macomb Normal
fime the deficit wag over SJO. As
regards the Princeton game, the early j
start muy have cut down the attend-
a n re considerably. Tn contest was I
begun Just one hour earlier than is the
custom, and the failure to 'place the
htarttng time on the posters was re-,
t-jxmihle ia a measure. j
The early start excuse cannot be ad
vanred for other contests, however, '
and unless the is .an appreciable!
. s irf "
&a b r - - .1 L . .r ' if- A
Rt K&T -IH-Ca.' '''r''v 1 1
Hardwick is Harvard's left bark. He made a splendid record last year
cn the gridiron, and ii the games thus far this season has shown that he
wiil be one of the Crimson's mainstays in the big games.
ers parading through the Moline
increase in patronage, football In thejstreets after the pame and indulging
local institution will be doomed
Th-re are just two more games at
liom Kockford high on Nov. 16, and
I'eoria Manual on Turkey day.
mi. i. F.tri.iix.
Manager Hill, in speaking of the
in a free-for-all had no connection with
either institution. Moline students had
done the same thing in Rock Island in
past years without football relations
Students and alumni of all three
matter, said: ' If the paid attendance high schools are unanimously in favor
at the remaining games does not take icf renewed athletic relations and e.
a sharp increase, there will be no! try-city championship contest on the
home games scheduled for the high j gridiron, and with the healing of the
hchool next year, and there is even a) breach it is believed that benefit would
possibility that football will be entire-; accrue to all concerned.
ly eliminated. LaM year the students!
pr d!Katified fcrau e -ct tkn smuH4
percentage of home games. This year I
e a(V:oTT!mndated"!hrjrt.'iffi(lThe result
ii her.it breaking. There are too
many people who got into the games
Ala the bark fence route, while on i
the other hand there are only a few !
who pay actual admission and turn
'ut to mippnrt the team. Something ' Plow
must be done, that is certain."
Manager Hill is entirety correct in
hi.-; statements as regards football in !
th high school this year, but the';
poor patronage and lack of interest j
Is not a new discovery. The same j
conditions have prevailed for several i
MOLINE HIGH IS
STILL IN RUNNING
City Eleven and
Aurora Strong Contenders
for State Title.
ON R. I. H.S.TEAM
IN ROCK ISLAND
to Be Played at Island City
The postponed game between the
Moline Olympics and the Rock Island
Independents, scheduled for last Sun
day, will be played at Island City park
next Sunday, according to the an
nouncement of Manager Roche last
night. There was an effort made to
secure Browning field but as the Illini
cJub "demanded $75, the negotiations
were called off.
That, the game will be one of the
most fiercely contested in tri-city
football circles is the prediction of the
rooters. Both teams are undefeated
and both are contenders for the state
titJe. There seems to be a lack ef
confidence in the Olympic team on the
part of Moliners, and some predict a
20 to 0 score with all the points on
the Rock Island end of the string.
The Olympics have cancelled their
$50 bet on last Sunday's postponed
contest and refuse to allow the wager
to stand for the impending clash.
They are unwilling to take even money
and the tie advantage, with the con
test staged on alien territory.
A magnificent specimen of man
hood, comprising some 200 odd pound3
of bone and hard muscle, dropped into
the Bijou cigar store yesterday and
signified his intention of joining the
Rock Island Independents.
He stated that he had played two
years with the fast Waukegan eleven.
which had not been defeated during
Jimmie Brough, chief rooter, after
listening to the application, said,
"Well, we have got all the men we
can tise right now but you might app'-y
for a job with the Olympics. They
t probably need a lot of help next
the Socials to its credit this season.
But McCIuggage's lads put up a re
markably fine defense against the in
vaders yesterday, and while Moline
threatened on one or two occasions, the
Socials held well at all times and no
score was the result.
Play during the greater part of the
game was in midfleld with old-style
football in operation. No sensational
gains were made, a lone forward pass
to Cady that netted the Socials 20
yards in the first period being the ex
tent of open play. A slippery ball pre
vented the use of the forward pass
following the first period.
Cady played the best game for the
Socials, while the work of the back
field featured the play of the visi
tors. Peoria Star.
Star Center Buries the Hatchet
and Returns to Fold
Will Play Soon.
Return to Fold to Be Voted
Upon by Undergraduates,
Alumni and Faculty.
tne entire flag Is bordered with red.
From some engagement in . the war
with the Moorish pirates the flag that
the officers at AnnapoPs came to call
the "house Bag"' seems to have come.
Tet no oue knows where that battle
was fought or tinder what circum
stances of heroic sacrifice it was added
to the long list of the trophies of our
naval victories. Christian Herald.
BATHING A PRINCE.
DELAY BIG GAMES
LeRoy Phiibrook, star center of the I American Commissioner . Asks
years past and r.ill probably continue
until the real rcnirdy is applied.
o ir ITIv K.
P.efure football relations with Mo
line and Itavmport high schools were
severed, there was never a lament as
to poor attendance or lack of interest.
The retrogression was begun when
Haven port withdrew from the field and
the climax came with the breach be
tween the local and Moline institu
tions. Take away the trl-clty championship
race und tht team has ho incentive
and no gate receipts. The students
to not get out and try for the team.
Kewanee, III., Oct
of Moline and West Aurora as con
tenders in the north half of the state
for the downstate high school foot
ball championship is more apparent
as the season progresses. Monmouth's
aspirations in regard to the title were
dimmed by the defeat administered
red and gold sqi'.adj-who quit the team
because of alleged difference.s.yk'ith
Coach" Corneal, has decided to call off
the strike and get, back into the bar
I ness. One game on the sidelines was
enough for him.
! Phiibrook walked out last Friday,
irr.-t 1 notifying the coach tha- he was
p'ayers quit at the same time, which
gave rise to a strike rumor. It was
later announced by school authorities
that the withdrawal of the last three
Week's Postponement of
- ouiiciivM . . nn mnnprtinn whatever with
"You can ' say for roe," said Phil
brook yesterday, 'that everything has
been patched up and I am returning
because I want to help out the team.
That is my only reason."
It is believed that the husky center
will be eligible to play in the Geneseo
Saturday by the Moline team, and this
practically eliminated all of Moline's ', game at Geneseo, November 8.
formidable rivals in the west part of j
the state. The Moline team appears pilDIOTIC CPfiPCQ IN
to be in better form than in any other! VIIIIIU I I U wvuuuw in
West Aurora had an easy time de- j
feating HeKalb and showed Improve-;
nient In condition over a week ago,'
when It had trouble beating Kewanee i
aud Ihey do not support it by their j by the score of 10 to 6.
presence ut games. .. Iu the old days! Rockford fortified its claim as a con-1
jill expenses were cleared w Ith a neat ! tender for the title by defeating Elgin,
Mtirplus on the credit side of the ledger j Saturday, and hopes to improve its
from either the Moline or Davenport
onte.-t. Rock Jsland meets Moline
and Davenport on the track and on
the basket ball floor. Why not foot
ball? SMtMl H ARM Rl).
The unfortunate death of a Daven
port young man following a football
contest between the Iowa and Illinois
Institutions a number of years ago
was extremely unfortunate, but the in
cident had no connection whatever;
with the football game. Two Ttock
Island men were driving homew ard j
after the game. "A Davenport young
man. in no way connected with the for 10 rounds before the McCue A
showing still further by winning from
Kew anee by a larger score than West
Aurora registered. The bad showing
made by Rockford in the Oak Park
battle is the worst feature of its record
IYIXUE TO BATTLE
Matty McCue, the hard bitting feath
erweight of Racine, and Cal Delaney
of Cleveland will mix matters tonight
Davenport high school, attempted to I of Racine. Johhny Kilboane, feather
grab the red and gold colors off the weight champion, has agreed to meet
whip stock. His leg was caught in
the wheel and he was killed almost
instantly. None of the principals were
remotely connected with either high
As regards the Moline controversy,
it is simply another case of misunder
standing. A certain Moline man. a
member of the board In the Plow City,
attempted to go on the field when his
mod was injured in the game
the winner the latter part
month before the same club.
As Delaney is credited with a 10
round victory over Patsy Brannigan,
the eastern fighter, who beat McCue
a short time ego. (he Racine miller
will have. to battle all the time to
win the popular verdict. Delaoey lias
KNOCKOUT IN FOURTH
Milwaukee. Wis.. Oct. 2S. Ernie
Zanders, the Chicago printer, failed
to stand up under the punches of Gus
I Christie, Milw aukee middleweight,
! here last night, and finally sank to
the canvas in the fourth round after
taking a good beating. He was count
In the first round Christie shot over
rights and lefts in rapid succession
and easily gained a shade. Zanders
nearly took the count in the second
round. He wilted under the body
punches that poured into bis midsec
tion, and staggered to his corner
when the bell sounded. He made a
better showing in tha next session
and held Christie even. In the fourth
round Christie put over a right to the
jaw and Zanders was counted out.
In the semi-windup of eight rounds
Jack Redmond earned a shade over
Eddie Gordon. The smallest crowd
that has witnessed fights here since
the Hedding law was put into effect,
New York. Oct. 28. James E. Sulli
van, American Olympic commissioner,
announced yesterday that he would re
quest the German Olympic commis
sion, on behalf of the United States
team, to postpone the opening of the
Olympic games at Berlin in 1916 at
least one week. According, to cables
received from Berlin the opening event
in the track and field program is set
for July 1.
. This date would prove a handicap to
the American team, according to Mr.
Sullivan, since it would require the
United States representatives to sail
before the closing of the American
colleges and universities from which
many members of the 1916 team are
expected to be recruited. In discussing
the conditions Mr. Sullivtn said.
"It was the original intention of the
German Olympic committee to open
the track meet about the middle of
June. When I was abroad last sum
mer I explained the situation from an
American standpoint and requested a
later date. The German committee
evidently made a concession to us, but
even to open the games on July 1 will
work a hardship on our team in 1916.
"The .'Stockholm games began on
July 6. .and a similar, date at Berlin
would be far more acceptable. Close
to 50 per cent of the team will be
college students, some of whom will
be graduated in the spring of that year.
In many cases it would be impossible
for them to leave college before June
15 or later. To sail on that or a later
date would put the team into Berlin
with little or no time for final training."
The football and hockey champion
ships are to be contested on May 29
and June 5 respectively and the row
ing on Aug. 12. The date for the sail
ing, polf, etc., have not yet been fixed.
Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 2S Michi
gan students, alumni and faculty, will
be given an opportunity to register
their opinions on the Michigan inter
collegiate conference question as a re
sult of a campaign inaugurated yes-1
terday morning by the Michigan Daily,
the student publication of the univer
sity. The vote will be taken on Nov. 3, 4
and 5 and w ill be conducted under a
board consisting of one pro-conference,
one anti-conference and one neutral
member. The results of the vote,
which is to be by signed ballots, will
be placed before the Michigan board
of regents at its meeting to be held on
Nov. 14 in this city. According to the
action of the athletic board of control
at its session on Oct. 11 the entire
question of Michigan's attitude toward
the conference has been put in the
hands of the regents, and for this rea
son the results of the vote will go to
It is believed that should the stu
dents, alumni and faculty, register a
sentiment in favor of a return to the
conference that the regents will imme
diately take action looking toward an
official communication to the confer
ence governing board. Should the vote
show a sentiment adverse to a return
the question, according to those close
to the situation, will be closed for
years to. come and Michigan's activi
ties will be centered in competition
with eastern schools.
The recent adverse action of the
boards of regents of several of the
conference are not looked upon ask
ance by those who favor an imme
diate opening up of negotiations with
the western schools. According to
these the "home rule" resolutions of
the Michigan regents were sent to the
western boards more as a feeler than
under the' belief that favorable action
would follow. It Is thought that the
attitude of the western schools has
not been changed from its former
"open door" policy by the recent Mich
igan resolution, but that any future
proposals will be given a thoughtful
Thomas Smeaker "Sean His Duty and
H Don It
George IV. while prince and resid
ing in his Brighton palace kept In hl
bedroom a portrait of Mrs. Gunn, an
old bathing woman who nsed to dip
him into the sea when he was the
little Prince of Wales. A picture book
much prized by children' In England,
in those days showed the old lady
bathing the little fellow. Beneath tho
picture was this stanza:
To Brighton came he.
Came George the Third's son.
To be dipped In the sea
By the famed Martha Gunn.
A companion portrait to Martha
Gunn's was that of Thomas Smoaker.
who had charge of the horse which
drew the bathing machines into and
out of the sea. One day the little royal
highness, having learned to swim,
swam out farther than Thomas Judged
to be safe. He called to him to come
back, but the self willed boy struck
out with more vigor. Thomas went
after the prince, overtook hlra. seized
him by an ear and drew him to shore.
"Do you think." he replied to the
boy's angry words, "I'm a-going to get
myself hanged for letting the king'n
heir drown hisself Just to please a
youngster like you?" Pearson's.
BIG SPEED KING
Walter Johnson Pitches Three
Innings for Sox and Is Hit
STAGE SET AT J0PLIN, M0.
Over 4.000 Rabid Bug Demand Game
Three Inches of Snow on
the Ground. 1
Giants 10 6
White Sox 10 4
' The First Reporter.
The modern reporter barks back to
the reign of Queen Anne and to the
unknown scribe who attempted to tell
the public the secrets of her parlia
ment. He had a bard time of it, for
parliament wished to keep Its secrets
to itself. In 1723 an order was passed
"that it is an indignity to and a breach
of the privilege of the house for any
person to presume to give in written
or printed newspapers any account or
minute of the debates or proceedings;
that upon discovery of the authors,
printers or publishers of any such
newspapers this house will proceed
against the offenders with the utmost
severity." During the famous Wilkes
cose in 1772 the reporters won the vic
tory which they hnve since held with
out dispute. New York American.
saw the bouts.
Scouts Rescue L. F. Man.
Ro.iyln, Wash., Oct. 28. A. B. Duna
more, principal of the high school, for
merly star end on the Lake Forest
football team, was lost in the. moiin-
oeMi trfctcii.g bt wwi! gymnasium ror t-i. for 4S hours with his associate
ime-iavt iv-aays ana nis worit nas : ix- K. Burstess. . He was found lat
i ne j uroufini livorauii; cunixneui ironi narry i yesterday afternoon by a troop of
u. Philly Go Stopped.
- Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 2S. Danny
Ridge, the New York, lad, put up
such a. miserable showing against
Frankie Dailey of this oity last plght
at- the Olympia A. C. that Referee
Frank OBrien stopped the fight in
the third round. In the semi-windup
Ben' Koch, the local sailor middle
weight, won from Battling Larry Ryan
of New York. Battling Reddy of New
York defeated Mike Malone of this
city. Eddie Wagenond of this city
ONE MORE WHITE
HOPE IS "FADED"
Sam Langford Stops Jack Les
ter in Fourth Round at Taft,
Taft, Cal., Oct. 28. Sam Langford
of Boston, the veteran negro heavy
weight, demonstrated conclusively
here yesterday that Jack lister of
Cle Elum, Wash., had no right to en
list in the army cf white hopes. The
two met in a boxing bout scheduled
for 20 rounds, and Lester was knock
ed down for the count of seven in the
In the third he landed his only blow
of the whole fight, a glancing awing
to the mouth that drew blood, but did
not harm. In the fourth he was
knocked down three times, and was
saved from being knocked out by the
When the gong rang for the fifth he
was still so groggy that he could or
would net arise from his chair, and
the referee gave the fight to Iaiigford.
A Dish of Tea.
"Dish" throughout the eighteenth
century was a colloquialism for cup. In
fashionable bouses at first, and for
long, tea was drunk from a cup with
out a handlo brought from China. The
vessel was termed a dish. When the
Chinese cup was first copied by Eng
lish potters, the convenience of a ban
die was added. The saucer also was
brought from China. It received the
name because of Its resemblance to
the English saucer, a platter in which
sauc was served. The familiar gibe,
"saucer eyes." was originally inspired
by the sauce saucer long before Lord
Arlington gave the first tea party In
England In Arlington house, where
Ruckinglmtn palace stands, at the res
toration period. London Chronicle.
Clearing Up History.
. As a part of the squabble over the
world' decisive battles a reader comes
forward with the statement that Wa
terloo decided nothing. If Napoleon
Bonaparte had won the battle he
would have been crushed a few days
later. Yet everybody concerned went
through the fight as If it really meant
something. It Is strange bow much
clearer we see some things the further
we get awny from tbem. -Cleveland
The Doctor Every innn needs a fad.
It Is really a mental snfety valve. Bet
ter cultivate one. The Patient I have
mine The Doctor What 1 It? T'e i
Pntient Collecting unpaid bills. Per-
baps' you'll add otie?Clevel:ind Plain',
"Maggie, tell Mrs. Brown I'm not tt
home. Robert has Just told me a "de
liberate falsehood about tbe pie. 'and I
must pnnhih htm severely." London
Joplin, Mo., Oct 28. Sad to relate
Joplin did not really see a ball game
yesterday, although statistics, as they
percolated to the scorer, showed that
the Giants defeated the White Sox.
13 to 12, in the tenth game of the
Walter Johnson pitched for the Sox
for three full innings and then was
relegated to the stable, as he is sched
uled to pitch another four innings to
day at Tulsa. He did not meet
Mathewson, as Christy refused to take
any1 chances with the mud, snow and
water and stayed indoors. What
tickled the Giants most was the fact
that during Johnson's reign a total of
five hits and two runs were accumu
lated. Bens followed Johnson, . and
Faber took a whirl at it in the final
round. Plenty of hits greeted Blltzen,
while Faber escaped.
WEATHKR 1 ROl'GH,
It was no day for baseball; far ffm
it. When the travelers arrived here
yesterday morning there was three
inches of snow on the ground, but a
kindly sun put the white blanket into
the ravines. Just the same the field
was no place for high-priced athletics,
but the local committee, headed by A.
B. Rose of Tulsa, Insisted that the
game go on, and it did. The reason
was that something like 4,000 people
had demanded tc see the tourists in
The stand was filled at the start and
the rest piled out on the field, where
they got into the way of everything
that sailed behind second base. The
managers agreed to call anything
which went into the crowd a two-base
hit, hence the fleshy column of two
baggers. As a matter of fact, it did ,
not make much difference what, how
or where the ball was hit, the fielders
had slim chances of getting it, and
that accounts for the run column.
The Sox started out something
scandalous. After Weaver had passed
away Rath singled. Speaker doubled
and Crawford put the ball over the
right field fence for a home run, all
of which was good for three runs.
McGraw , not w ishing to risk any of his :
stars, put in Hearne when he saw
Johnson warming up. The 13 hits
tells what happened to the 'southpaw.
AIIllCi MAII11H XKKUKO.
Doubles and singles came too often
for the comfort of the crowd, as it
took too much dodging. The statis
tics show that Mattlck scored in tho
second and that Speaker and Craw
ford tallied in the fifth. Ben a, Weav
er and Rath crossed the pan in the
sixth, ard this saw the finish of
Hearne. Fromrae took up the bur
den at this stage, but he was nicked
for four hits and three runs la the
ninth when the Sox only needed one
The Giants opened up on Johnson
in the third when Meyers put the ball
over the ropes for a double. Weaver
wobbled on Hearne's tap, but Snod
grass struck out Magee's double
sent in Meyers and Hearne and this
wound up the jtroring off Walter.
The Giants perpetrated one run in
the fourth, four in the fifth, three In
the sixth and wound up the chilly mat
inee by throe runs in the seventh. The
White Sox. Ft II. I'O. A. E.
weaver, ss 1 3 3 1
fc.aaie.Boy Scouts, who, supplied with food, w-on from Young Fulton of New Yortt.
! Joined the many searching parties Sailor . Smiley sprained, his ankle in
to posses a keen appe
tite. to be able to eat
without distress1, and to
hare livr and Mwel reg
ularity. If you are in?,
deprived of thcv?--tiy
u ITT77T-TUT" Baltimore, Md., Oct. 2S. A com-
Mull.n to Fort W.yn... was tacorDorated here
Pitcher George Mullin. who Jumped t0 organize a baseball club to repre-
police put him off. not knowing who (Forbes, Charley White and
he w as. The incident of Rock Island-! Murphy.
. . , . The fighters will weigh in at 125 j without would or even matches to build the second round in his bout with
. j potmas at a o cioca. ueianey ana Ms ?nre. The teachers spent two bar-
Y OUT Rlfrlt ilrlner for ,le battleground yes-'rowing nights drenched to the skin
V terday. A special train will return .d were forced to sleen undr th.
'to Chicago after the fight An eight trees in the snow. Onlv their pti.
round aeml-wtadup and two six round nent condition saved their lives.
preliminaries will precede the main j
contest ' Federal in Baltimore.
Trophies That Are Souvenirs ef Long
In tbe midst of that wonderful col
le.tlon of tbe souvenirs of battle that
are on permrnent exhibition In Trophy
ball at tbe Naval academy in Annapo
lis are the nation's unknown trophies.
Flags that were captured In now for- ;
gotten engagements are hung In the '
cases side by side with those whose :
glorious history Is known. i
Two of these souvenirs of forgotten
I hattlM .r RHHch flairs One I a '
CLUB BETTER THAN R. I? ; Jack marked Avon and nothing more: ;
In a contest during a drizzling rain tbe other is the ensisrn of a arhbip j
and on a field heavy with mud. tbel and is m.irked Bertford. From the.
Socials and the Moline eleven battled condition eA both of these Cags It is :
to a scoreless tie at Lake View park ; supposed that tbey date back to the '
Young Leroy of New, York and
fight had to be stopped. ,
WHADDAYE MEAN ILLINI
Crawford, lb 2
Daley, rf 1
Schaefer, 2b 0
Mattlck, If 2
Schalk, c 1
Johnson, p 0
Benx. p 1
Faber, p 0
Totl 12 18 24 15 3
Engagement Rings, daintily
fashioned and set with diamonds
or gems of your choice.
Wedding Silverware and Cut
Glass, beautiful new creations in
these wares that will make the
Remember this store for
Autumn wedding gifts.
No trouble to show and sug
gest and advise.
Selections will be put away
for you if you wish.
JEWELER .""02 Second Avanua..
j Magee, If
i Doyle, 2b
j Merkle. lb
j Meyers, . c '
i Hearne, p
R. H. PO. A. E.
2 2 2 0 0
1' 1 -6
i i a
tne ii on treat team and finished the : aent this city in the Federal loam t vesterdav afternoon. Abont 300 fans war of 1812. but history gives no ree-
season playing independent ball in De.A franchise has been acquired and witnessed the match from the grand! rd of ships bearing those name be-
irou.. mures im eiuBK oaca m Booaiaa option secured on (trounds Dr: stand
standing next year as manager of the
Fort Wayne team of. the Central
league, according to reports that come
from his home in Indiana..
those of the International league club, j Moliae
j lag sent to American wafers by Great ;
was doped to win the era- Britain.
t f est. The plewmakeri have been touted Another of tbe mystery flags Is tbe
All ic nsws ail the time The . as a. better team than Rock Island, and "814" Has. In zreat white fisrures this
Argus. .... - - - Jirii island has ad easy victory overj number appears on a field of blue, and
asi etW Drag Uabg, Ike Tekacc tUfe i
NerveesaeM. f irriiiinnHrkdi mefUiliil.
the man institute, msm, hl
Total .13 is 27 It . 1
White Sox 3' 1 0 0 2 3 0 0 2-12
plants 0 0 2 1 4 3 3 0 13
j Stolen bases Daley, Mattiek. Two?
.base hits Weaver. JUth, Speaker.
; Crawford. Daley. Mattlck, Schalk.; 2;
Ben:;, Snodgrass, Mlgee, Doyle, ( 2:
Merkle, Doolan, -Donlin, Meyers. Home
run Craw ford. Sacrifice . bit Cf
ford. Innings pitched By JohnswJ,
3; by Benu. 4; by Faber, J; by Hearn;,
6; by Fromme, 3. .Hits Off Johnson,
X; off Benz, 11: off Hearne, 13; -Off
Faber. 3. Struck out By Johnson,
jl; by Benri 2; by Faber, ; y .Hearne,
; 3; by Fromme. 1, . Bases on ..balls
I Off Bens, 1. Time 2:10... Umpires
iKIem and Sheiiuan. ;r',.