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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 04, 1921, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1921-08-04/ed-1/seq-10/

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a i 4, ism
O?ante Lose Pose Game to Cardinals?Favorites Advance in Women's Golf Tournament
Pair of Homers
Decide Contest
For St. Louis
Jack Smith and McHenry
Connect for Circuit Hits;
Doak Pitches Fine Ball
?SpaciaUKapatih to The Tribun?
?tf LOUIS. Aug. 3.?The Giants
fxou?dn't do very much with the offer?
ings of Bill Doak to-day and blew an?
other game to the Cardinals, this one
by a score of 8 to -. Home runs by
Jack Smith and Austin McHenry ac?
counted for two of the Cardinals' three
tallies.
Phil Douglas went seven innings fo^
tha Giants and was pulled out for a
pinch hitter in the eighth, Slim Sallee
then assuming the pitching burden.
Tho defeat put the Giants two and a
half games behind the Pirates.
It didn't take the Cardinals long to
gain the lead, for Jack Smith conm
with the second ball pitched by Doug?
las and hoisted it into the right held
stand for a home run. After !;?..t Muel?
ler singled to right. Slock expired on
a short fly to Burns, but Bancroft
dropped Hornsby's sky scraper in short
left field. Here Doulas bore down on
the Cardinals, and Fournier and Mc?
Henry were retired without fuss.
Young Pokes Oat Triple
The score was tied in the second
inning, when Young crashed the pellet
ever Mueller's head for three bases and
?cored when Doak let loose a wild
pitch.
That the Giants didn't get one run
and possibly more in the third inning
was solely due to a tine throw by Jack
Smith. Earl Smith fanned, and so did
Douglas, but Burns singled to left.
Bancroft put Georgo on second with a
single to center, and Frisch singled to
right, hut Burns, who attempted to
score on this poke, was nailed when
Smith whipped the ball on a line to
demons.
The Cardinr.ls regained the lead in
the second half of this .inning. Douglas
got Stock and Hornsby out of the way,
hot Fournier doubled to left and scored
when McHenry shot a single to center.
McHenry put the Cardinals further
?head In the sixth inning by slamming
the ball into the right field bleachers.
Giants Score Again
In the seventh the (Hants got to
Doak for another run, though their at?
tack was not a forceful one. Young hit
a alow roller to Hornsby and beat it
out, and Kelly singled to center.
Meusel was thrown out by Hornsby,
Young and Kelly moving up, and Young
scored a moment later while Stock and
Fournier were retiring Rawlings.
The Giants tried another rally in the
ninth, but. ?non petered out. Yoiing
walked and Kelly fanned. Meuseh hit
to Hornsby, but Young beat Rogers'*
toss to Lavan. Rawlings, however, hit
into a double play.
The score:
WEW YORK (K ?*l ? BT. LOUIS (T?. I*)
ab r U pe a e ibrhpo ??
turn? ef... 4 0 2 2 0 0J. Pratth. rf. S 1 1 0 10
ancToft. ss. 4 0 1 R 5 2 Mueller, cf.. * 0 1 1 0 1)
Frisch 3b. . 4 8 1 0 1 0 Stock. 3b- 40 0 1 2 0
Young rf... 322 2 0 0 riornsbv. 2b.. 4 01 2 f, 0
Kail? ' lb... SO 1 X0 0 0 Fournier, Ib. i 1 1 13 0 0
Meuie'l If .. 4"0 l oOMcHonry. If. 3 1 2 2 0 0
Kawling? 2b 4 00 2 1 C- Lavan. M .. 30 0 0 5 0
T.. Smith c loo 3 10 demons, c. 30 1 7 0 0
Snrder. o.. 0 0 0 0 1 0 rioak. V. 200 0 00
Doui-las. p.. 2 0 0 "
Bailee. P .. 0 0 0 0 P Ol
?Brown .... 1 0 0 0 On!
tCunninstaam 10 0 0 0 0|
Total? ....32 2 7 24 12 2' Total? . .30 3 7t26 14 0
?Batt?rl for- B. Smith In seventh Innlrtg.
? Batted tor Douglas tn eighth Inning.
tBancroit out; hit by batted ball.
New York... OlOOoniO 0?S
St. Louis.... 1010010 0 x?3
Two-baas hit?Fournier. Three-base hit
?Young;. Home runs?J. Smith, McHenry,
Sacrifice?Doak. Double plays ? Lavan.
Hornsby and Fournier; Stock. Hornsby an'.
Fournier. Left on baBes?New York.
St. Louis, 5. Bas?H on balls?OB '
1; off Doak, ?. Htt3?Oft Douglas
Innings: off Sallee, 1 in 1. Stm
By Douglas, 1; by Doak. 6. Wi!
Doak. Losing pltrh-r?Douglas p?rea ?
?O'Day and Quigley. Time?1
a
Early Lead Helps Boston |
Defeat Faber by 3 to 2 j
BOSTON, Aug. 3.?The Red Sox de- !
feated the White Sox. " to 2, in the ?
opening game of the series to-day by j
hitting Faber hard in the early inn- ;
inga. Not a single putout was made
by a Chicago outfielder. A sensational
catch by Menosky, who stood on the
top vf the left field bank and reached
his gloved hand up along tt\ie fence
for Sheely's drive, prevented a tie
score in the eighth inning.
The score:
CHICAGO (A. L) BOSTON (A. Ll
abrhpoa?1 ibrhw a*
.Totawwi. a? 5 0 0 2 3 0 Lelbtjld. cf.. 4 1 ?I 0 0o
Mulliran. 3b 5 0 2 3 4 0'Foster Sb.. 201 1 2 0
B. CTn*. 2b 4 0 2 4 3 0 Menoeky. If.. 413 3 00
Btrunk. of. 4 1 0 0 0" V;att. 2b... 3 0 1 1 20
Palk, U... SO 1 0 0 0 Mclnnls. lb. 4 0 0 is lo
Seele?, lb. 4 0 IM 1 0 .1. Collins, rf 3 0 0 2 0 0
McCi'n. rf 4 0 1 P 0 0 8CO?. ?....300 3 7 0
Rcfcal*. o.. 4 1 3 4 10 Rue!, c. 3 0 0 3 10
Faber. P... 2 0 0 0 2 0 Mj-er?. p.... 3 1 1 1 30
Total* ...35 2 10 24 14 ? Totals . ...29 S 8 ?7 18 0
Chicago. " 0110000 0?3
Boston. 0 2 0 0 ? 0 0 x?3
Two-ba?3 hi'?Menosky. Three-base hit
? E Oolllr.r. Sacrifices?Pratt. Kaber (2),
Foster. Double play?Johnson. E. Collins
and 8h"?;y. Left on bap?*?Chicago, 9;
Boston, 6. Bases on balls?Off Faber, 1;
off Myers, 1. Struck out- -By Faber, 2;
by Myers. 2. Umpires? Hildebrand and
Owens. Tim-?1:24.
Australasia and Britain
Play Cup Tennis To-day
PITTSBURGH. Aug. 3.?The order of
play in the preliminary rounds of the
Davis Cap matches on the courts of
the Allegheny Country Club, ten miles
from Pittsburgh, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday of thin week, wan announced
to-night by the tennis comnmtee as
follows:
Thursday: B?neles?Anderson, Austral?
asia vs. Woninam, British Isles; Hawltes,
Australasia vs. Lowe, Hrl-ish ;?les.
Krldav. liouh'es?-A nrterson ari.4 IIawV?s,
Anstralas's va. lx<we and Woosaam. British
la!*s
Geoirge Adee, former president of the
United States Lawn Tennis Association,
who will referee the matches, will ar
ri*Pe here to-morrow and will meet tha
captain? for a conference on details at
the clubhouse at 11 o'clock.
Governor of Michigan
Cheeks Roper-Miske Bout
LANSING, Mich., Aug. ?..?Governor
Groesbeek to-day Instructed the State
Boxing Ommisfion not t? permit a ten
T?und hoxiDg bout between Captain Bob
Roper and ??iily Miiske, scheduled to be
lurid at Grand Rapids, on August ML
In issuing the order the Governor
dac'ared he did not believe the propasad
fc?ot would meet with the strict require?
ments of the Michigan boxing law.
"".???-'-'
Ten Leading Balters
In the Major Leagues
American i.r.wrr.
flayer ?/?/l i lab. 1.. All. R. T?. PC.
nirllmsn. Petrol*.. f*s JSG.l %\ j?7 A2S
<;*M>. i>?-tr/)it -* :;(it 7 7 r;i JJOT
Mprfik?r. f toretaltd fcK :'.30 7t ! ': 3
ToMn, HI. f/oa?s. ?J! 410 M IG I .??H
WtJtfwttS, ?I /? m fr'. MS 78 I ?S OW
JSATIONU, LKAOI E
Wajrr ?nC i'Auh, <>. A? It. fi, ft:
?f?rrn?>-.-,' ' i ? H v ?(7 ?SI M l:>7 .414
linon*, S-w Vorfc ?'> m\ fit) ni
tSe-tle-ttrr. ?'? tSitji* '" '?-?<><> 01 121
f ut#h*w. J'itls 73 ZfiO 40 1/4 ,83? I
l WlWtuat, FbUm... '.>?: /m t? m . *4 .
How to Start the Day Wrong : : ; : : : : By briggs
Pirates Bat Hard
And Gain Victory
Over Phillies, 9-5
Cooper Pitches Well After
First 3 Innings; Catcher
Schmidt's Finger Split
PITTSBURGH, Aug. 8.?The Pirates
came from behind to-day and defeated
the Phillies 9 to 5. Hub-bell and Win?
ters were hit hard and timely and the
one Philadelphia error also let in a
run.
Cooper was wild and ineffective in
the first three innings, but settled down
and stopped the scoring after that.
Catcher Schmidt, of Pittsburgh, gave
way to Brottem In the fourth when his
finger was split by a foul tip from
Hubbell's bat.
The score:
PHILADELPHIA (N. L.)
ah r h rx? a e
Papp. 3b.. 4 O 1 0 2 0
?. Smith. 2b ,'S 0 1 1 ? 0
'.ec, rf... . r, 0 3 5 11
Walker. If. S 1 0
PTTTSBTTnGH (W. L.?
ab r h po a e
nisbee. If.. 3 1 1 S 10
Oarer, cf... 4 I 2 S 0 0
M'n.111* s? 5 0 1 1 6 0
Wliltted. rf R 1 3 ? 0 0
K'ctfthy. 11.4 2 3 1* 0 OlTlamh't. Bb fi 1 3 1 4 0
Williams, cf 3 1 1 0 OOjTlerney. 2b 5 1 4 0 10
P'ktnson. ss 4 1 1 2 4 O.Grimm, lb. 4 t 11?. t> 0
Brum-y. e. 4 0 3 1 3 0?Bohnitdt. c 1 0 0 1 0 0
Hubbell, p. 2 0 0 0 1 0 Brottem. c 3 0 1 0 11
?V?ate?-?, p. 1 o 0 0 OO^Coopcr. p.. 3 3 2 0 10
Total? ...35 5 31 24 1? l1 Total* . ..88 I? 14 2T 14 1
Fhiladelphla. 0 :? 2 0 0 0 0 0 0?5
Pittsburgh... 00102303 X?3
Two-base hits?Konetcliy, J. Smith.
Whitted. Three-?ase hits ? Komitchy,
Grimm. Stolen bases?MaranvUln, Grimm.
Sacrifices?Rapp, Blgbee, Carey. Doublo
play-?Barnhart. Alaranvilte and Grimm.
Left on bases-Philadelphia. 7; Pittsburgh,
0. Bases on balls?-Off Hubbell, 2; off
Cooper, 3. Hit?-?Oft Hubbell, 7 in 5 In?
nings (none out in sixth); off -Winters, 7
In 3. Struck out?By Cooper, 2. Wild
pitch?Winters. Balk?Hubbell. PajSBed
b:il!?Brottera. Losing pitcher?Winters.
Umpires?Itlgler and Moran. Time?1:41.
Cubs Triumph by 7 to 5
After Losing to Braves
CHICAGO, Aug. 3.?The Braves and
the Cubs broke even in a double-header
here to-day, the visitors winning the
first contest 5 to 3, while the locals
took the second game, 7 to 5. Boston
won its game by hitting Alexander op?
portunely, while Oeschger pitched well
in the pinches.
The scores:
Fin ST GAME
BOSTON (N. LI CHICAGO (N. L.)
sb r h to ? e) nb r h po a e
Powell, cf.. 4 2 4 3 0 OlFlsck. rf... 33 1 1 10
Barbar?. ??40134 O'TTnllochsr. as 4 0 1 2 10
Srmthw'h. rf 4 0 3 0 0 OKellelisr. 2b. 3 0 2 f> 2 0
Crul?e. If. . 2 1 1 4 0 0 Grimes, lb. . 4 0 0 7 10
Bocekel. 3b 4 1 1 V. 3 0 SulllTltn. If. 4 0 0 5 10
Hoiks, lb... 4 0 218 1 C'TwoinblT. cf. 4 0 1 1 10
Ford 2b... 3 0 0 li 4 OlDeal. 3b.... 43 1 1 3 0
O'Neill, c. 4 0 1 3 1 0 Klliefer, c. 311 R 10
Ocschiter. p41 0 I) 0 0 Aleiander. p 2 00 0 6 0
Totals ...33 5 13 27 13 01 Totals .. ..31 8 7 2T 17 0
Bos*-in. 020010 00 2?5
Chicago. 3 10 0 10 0 0 0?3
Two-has? hit?Southworth. Home run?
Flack. Stolon bane?Deal. Sacrifices?
j Ford, Barbare, Alexander, South-worth.
! Double pluys?Flack and Klllefer; Barbare,
i Ford and Holke; Sullivan, Alexander and
I Deal. Left on baseF--Boston, 7; Chicago,
5, Bases on halla?Off Alexander, 3; off
Oeeohs-er, 1. Hit by pitcher?By Oeschger,
2 (Kelleher, KHietfeT). Struck out?By
Alexander, 4. by Oeschger, 1. Umpires?
K.le:n und Bmslle, Time?1:30.
6SOONB GAME
BOSTON (N. Ii.) CJHCAaO CX. L.)
ab r h oo a e] ah r h po a e
Powell, of... 211 2 h 0,Flack, rf... 5 1 I 0 00
liarbar?. ?. 5 0 1 0 1 ? llol'lior. B*. 4 1 3 3 4 0
KouthWth. rf 40 0 2 OOKei'r. ?b-Kb 4 1 2 C 10
If ..2 00 2 OOtOrlmea. lb. 3 0 0 9 10
Boccfcel. 3b.. 4 06 2 1 t Sn?lnn. If. 3 2 1 1 0 0
lioike. lb .. 40 0 S 0 0 Twornbly. cf 4 0 0 S 0 0
Ford. 21)_ 411 1 .1 0 Deal. 3b_ 3? 1 1 2 0
Qlbaon. c... 4 22 7 0 0|M'rlolt, 21)11 1 1 0 1
Best?, p.... 81 2 0 1 0-O'Far'll. c. 3 0 1 1 2 0
M'-fjulllan. POO? 0 do Martin, p.. 3 0 0 1 10
?Wu-btentry. 10 1 0 0 0 Utaiy . 11 1 0 0 0
[Froenian.. s. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Tata!? ....83 8 8 24 3 0 Total* . ..84 7 11 27 12 1
?Hutted for McQuillan in ninth Inning,.
tBatted for Martin In eighth Inning.
Boston. 0 0 1 8 10 3 0 ft?R
Chicago. 00000304 %?7
Two-base hits?Gibson (2), O Farrell.
Deal. Flack. Three-base hit?Sullivan.
Home run?Ford. Stolen bases?Powell,
Barbare. Sacrifices?Ke lieber, I'owoii. Deft
on basas?Boston, 6; Chicago, 9. Bases on
balls?Off Scott, 4; off Martin, 4; off Mc?
Quillan, 1 lilts -Off Scott, ? in 7 2-3 in?
ning*; off McQaltlan, 2 In 1-8; oft Martin.
8 Ir, i; off Freeman. 2 In 1. Struck oat?
By fv ott, 4; by MoQul'lan. 1. Wild pitch
-Martin. Winning pitcher?Martin. losing
pi'.' her ?Scott. Umpires?-Klem and Btnslie.
Tima?1:88.
Borfie Among the Missing
BOSTON, Aug. "..?"Ping" Bodic,
transferred to the Red Sox by the New
York Americans in a trade last week,
whs still among the miasing to-day.
The dissatisfaction with the transfer
which be bad expressed ut the time was
reported to have led to a decision by
him not to join the Boston club.
; l?rt?l? Purchase T?vo Pitcher?
CINCINNATI. Ohio, Aug. ?.-Pitchers
Schnell and Gulespie of the Calgary,
/*.lherta team, have been purchased by
the Cincinnati National?. August ilerr
mann, president of the Reds, announced
The two pitchers will report
I ? Cincinnati t'-um on or befotri
mbi ; ; 5.
?AJ??-?AI?T TO-OAY. ?iff p7~m.. POLO
Oroua4?. Taak??s vs. Ii?troM?A4v.
?rGrantl?n? Rice
(Copyright, 1921, New York Tribune Inc.)
Another Burial
Of Nebo's lonely-, mountain
This side of Jordan's shore,
I know so-very Uttle
I will not mention more.
But with theiseasrm waning
Where crude facts conquer
The prophet tags his treatise
"The Burial of the Dope."
hope
The Old Order Changeth
The steady march of the^relent?ess years leaveall things behind ex?
cept time itself.
England and Australia take the field to name a survivor who shall
carry on for tho Davis Cup. England vs. Australia?but where are the
names of Brookes, Wilding, Kingsoote. Parke, Roper-Barrett, Doust and
other great stars of the past?
The Old Doc with the enduring*8cythe has the answer. A new order
was needed, so the younger generation were called upon, not so much to
win this time as to get the needed experience for future fields. Each eide
may have another Brookes or another Wilding in the making, just as this
pair had to fill the gap when the Dohertys had completed their run.
The .English Captain
Max Woosman, the English Davis Cup captain, is a remarkable prod?
uct. He is one of the best all arounckathletes in the kingdom, where tennis
was only part of his program.
As a star footballist and-a fine'cricket player he was unable to give
as much time to tennis as hojnight have done, but when the Macedonian
shout went up for Davis Cup candidates he suspended operations in other
lines to give his entire attention to tennis. If he had made tennis his
main sport and recreation from\the start he might to-day have been an?
other Brookes.
Young Phenoms
A correspondent requests information upon this point: "Has any
other country ever developed as many youthful stars as the United
States?" It is not written in the reccrrds if any other country ever has.
There was Bobby Jones at fonrteen working his way into the third
round of a national golf championship and two months later beating three
great professionals upon three successive days in a Red Cross tournament.
There was Fred Herreshoff at sixteen, reaching the final round of a
national championship and Travers at eighteen winning the title.
There was Ouimet at twenty, beating yardon and Ray after a his?
toric tie.
There is Tommy Hitchcock, an international polo star at twenty-one
or twenty-two.
There is Vincent Richards, who at nineteen is winner of many big
tournaments and who at sixteen and seventeen was performing pro?
digious feats.
Jones, Evans, Ouimet, Travers, Hitchcock, Richards?and this is only
a fragment of the list.
France had two youthful wonders in Carpentier and Lenglen, but as
a rule British stars come along at a more sedate pace, Tolley and
Wethered are late exceptions, as both have come to tall heights at early
?gCS-j
The Kid or the Veteran?
As a rulo is the crowd or the gallery with the kid or the veteran?
Most of the women are for the kid?ten times out of nine.
The men, as a rule, ara pullinsr for tho oldtimer. Judging from their
own struggle to retain waning form, they know what the veteran is up
against. And they like to feel that forty, forty-five or fifty isn't beyond
championship range.
They like to have direct proof that middle 6ge and more isn't in the
sere and yellow of competition. So many of them were glad to see Zbyszko
at forty-six tie a braco of younger men into true lover's knots just as thou?
sands cheered old John Ball, who at fifty-eight battled his way into the
fifth round of a British championship.
Those who have crossed the border of middle age don't care to feel
that they have passed into the Hasbeen fields of vanished glory where
there is no chance left.
But you find most of the women pulling for Vincent Richards and
Bobby Jones, who typify the golden wonder of youth, that is even more
precious to a woman than it is to a man.
Time itself doesn't bother. It gives youth the agility and the stamina,
the veteran poise and judgment?and then retires with a yawn to let
them fight it out.
In the meanwhile added poiso and judgement are not too sure that
cither a Bobby Jones or a Vincent Richards won't win at least one cham?
pionship before the autumn lanes are aflame again with red and yellow
glow. Confident and experienced youth that also carries skill and courage
is difficult to hold in check, once it hits the highway at top speed.
American Association Southern Association
Louisville, 0: Minneapolis, 5. Memphis, .''?; Atlanta, 2.
Toledo, 11: Milwaukee, 3. New Orloans, 6; Birmingham, 0.
Indianapolis, 7; St. Paul, 2. Mobile, 7; Nashville, 6.
Kansas City-Columbua (rain). Little Rock,-9; Chattanooga, 2.
Biiizen Wins Twice
In Tennis Tourney
At Norfolk, Conn.
Former Fordham College
Star Defeats Cluett and
Devitt; Major Beats Behr
NORFOLK, Conn., Aug. 8?Elliott
Binnen, the former Fordham College
star, scored two victories to-day in the
annual Btato tennis tournament which
ia under way here. The first victim
of Binzen was George Cluett, who wen1
down to defeat by 6?1, 6?2 in th?
first round. In the second round
Binnen triumphed over Franklin Devit'
by ti?0, 6?3. Other prominent player;
who advanced to the third round were
Herbert Bowman, Frank T. Anderson
Cedric A. Major, Allen Behr and Ben
jamin Lotson.
In the only third round match of thi
afternoon, Major defeated Allen Beh
The summary:
First round?Robert L. Jumes won from
Joseph M. Lewin, by default; Royce R.
Spring- defeated William H. Ruxton, 5?7,
G?1, 9'?7; Murray Vernon defeated Itenry
Bassford. 1?6. 6?3, 6?2; Alfred It. Cha?
p?n defeated Philip Lord, by default; Her?
bert' Bowman defeated Paul Martin, 6?4,
3?6, 6?0; Vandcrbllt B. Ward defeated
Robert Gtlmoro, ??3, 7?5; Alfred
H. Chap?n ir. defeated "Walter M.
Hall, 8?6, 6?4; Hush Oakley defeated
Howard Clark, 6?0, 6?S; Elliott Blnzen
defeated Georg-? Cluett, $?1, 6?2; Frank?
lin H. Devitl defeated Edwin May nos, by
default; Jack J. Allen defcnted A. S. Hart,
fl?3, fi?1; Armand L. Bruneau defeated
Nell Chap?n, fi?0. 6?2; Ralph Baggs de?
feated D. Ev.-ing by default; Cyrus Clark
defeated Harold Swain, 6?4, 6?1; Harry
Brunie defeated Percy L. Kynaston, bj
default.
Second round?Robert Swain defeated
Hiiramatt Norton, 7??, 6?4; Cedrlo A
Major defeated A. Mansfield Kidder, 6?4
t??4; Allen Behr defeated W. S. Walcott
6?0, 6?3; R. L. Jamea defeated Royce R
Spring. C?4, 6?4; Herbert Bowman de
feated Vanderbilt B. Ward, 4?0, 6?4
6?2; Alfred H. Chap?n jr. defeated HurI
Oakley, 6?1, 6?4; Elliott Blnzen defeat
ed Franklin Pevitt, 8?0, 6?3; Ralph Batrg
defeatod Cyrus Clark. r>?0, 6?3; FranI
Seller defeated Hurry Brunlo, 7?9, 6?2
6?4; Frank T. Anderson dofeated Alexan
der Her, 6?8 6?3; Hugh Tallant do
feated Carrol J. Post jr., 6?3, 8?4; Ben
jamtn Letson defeated He<iry B. Day, S?3
6?0; A. War? Merrlam dofeated Alme
F. Jenks jr., 6?0, o?2.
Third round?Cedria A. Major dsfeatei
Allen Behr. 6?2. 8?6.
Philadelphia Mermaids
In Brighton Relay Race
Philadelphia will send five of its fore
"most girl swimmers to compete against
Now York's beat in the aquatic carni?
val to bo held in the open-air pool at
Brighton Beach on Saturday afternoon.
The Quaker City delegation will be
headed by Eleanor Uhle an Olympic
point winner who will start against
"Miss Ethelda Bleibtrey and Miss Char?
lotte Boylo in a scratch race at 100
yards.
The four other Philadelphia mer?
maids will swim against the local teim
in the 200-yard relay. The invaders are
Miss Prances Clark, middle Atlantic
champion; Mabel Arkle, former breast
stroke champion and record holder;
Margaret Oberteuffer and Anna Wright
or Mary McGregy. Another feature
event will be the national fancy diving
championship, in which Miss Ilelf-ri
Wainwright will be on hand to defend
ho,, rirle
Cards Get Outfielder
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Aug. 3.?Tho pur?
chase of Clarence Mueller, outfielder,
from the Syracuse club of the Interna?
tional League has been announced by
the St. Louis Nationals.
Brvn Mawr Loses at Polo
POINT JUDITH, R. L, Aug. 3.?The
Dedham Wanderers defeated the Bryn
Mawr Freebooters, to 7, in the open?
ing game of the polo tournament here
to-day.
? . .
International League
AT ROCHESTER.
R. H. E.
Toronto..._ 0003?00? 0?2 7 2
Rochester. oooooooi 0?i 6 i
Batteries?Er.zmann ami Devine; Knight
and Mattox.
AT BUFFALO
First (?amt? R. H. K
Pvrac-us?_ 2 3 0 0 3 10 2 0 ? 10 15 2
Buffalo. 0 10 0 10 0 0 0? 2 7 1
Batterie??r>nd?nn ami Ntebergall; Holt
mtin, Crandall ami Tragessor.
Second game? R. H. E.
SyraniBO. 110 0 10 10 0?4 9 2
T?urf.ilo. :i 0 1 3 0 0 0 2 x?9 IS 2
Batteries?Sell, Caldera!) and Gliham;
Qordonter and B?>nirnii(rh.
Eastern League
Albany, 3; New Haven, 0 list).
Albany, ">; Nev/ Haven. 1 (2d).
Worcester, 6; Pittsfleld, 3 (1st),
Worcester, 5; Pittsfleld, ? (2d).
Springfield, ti; Hartford. 3 (1st).
Hartford, ti; Springfield, 3 (2d),
Waterbury, 5; Bridgeport, 3,
Miss Shepard Battles Valiantly,
But in Vain, Against Mrs. Gavin
! Miss Collett, Mrs. Jackson
and Miss Hollins Score
Victories at Shenecossetl
By Ray McCarthy
NEW LONDO.N, Conn., Aug. 3.?Tha
star quartette of favorites, Miss Glenn.
Collett, Mrs. Arnold Jackson, Mrs. Will
iam A. Gavin and Miss Marion Hollini
came through handsomely on the sec
; ond round of the Shenecossett gol
: championship tournament to-day am
; will fight it out in the semi-final roun<
to-morrow. Playing in top form, thre
; of these wonderful players had but lit
' tie difficulty in disposing of their op
! ponents.
But the Metropolita*. Champion, Mr:
1 Gavin, playing against the popular littl
! Miss Harriet Shepar?, Ilartiord's entr;
had the struggle of her brilliant caree
to beat out the youngster by a scor
of one up.
It was a wonderfully exciting u
! and down battle going out which vndc
I one up at the turn in favor of Mr
\ Gavin. Shortly after the turn ti
j metropolitan title holder captured a:
' other hole and with a load of two i
j it was thought the elder woman wou
I soon finish the match. But undaunt
! by the swift pace of Mrs. Gavin, Mi
! Shepard pluckily continued to fig
! harder and played even better on ti
last six holes than she had earlier
the game.
Miss Shepard Catches Trap
Mrs. Gavin got off in the lead, wi
?fiing the first hole, where Miss Shepai
I playing a poor third shot, caught
? trap and required a six for the ho
j But the youngster came right back a
; squared matters at the second ho
I getting a good five while Mrs. Gav
| playing over the green on her thi
J took a six. They halved the third hi
with two fine fives. At the short foui
i Mrs. Gavin, who played all of the sir
I holes well, planted her tee shot on 1
? green and got her ?three, while M
j Shepard was short and took four
! get down.
But again the Connecticut b
I came back, getting a grand five on ??
long fifth, where she laid her fou
1 shot dead to the pin. The next wa
I short hole and again Mrs. Gavin \
I the winner, being on from the i
I while her opponent drove a trap. '
last three holes going out were hal
in fives, each playing sound golf. '
tenth was also halved in five and
pair got two fours at the short e
| enth.
| At the twelfth Mrs. Gavin, play
straight down the lane, was on in ti
and got her five nicely, while J
Shepard caught a trap on her di
i and although she made a good trj
recovering took a six.
Mrs. Gavin had the longer driv<
the marathon thirteenth and got h
in four shots easily, but Miss Shej
saved herself with a beautiful apprc
shot from fifty yards off the gr
Mrs. Gavin got a wonderful drive on
fourteenth but played her second
strongly and went over the green. I
ever, she made a fine recovery
managed to get a half after Miss S
ard had nlaved straight un the lar
Marvelous Iron Shot.
Mrs. Gavin's tea snot at the fifteenth
struck the side of the hill and rolled to
the bottom, while Miss Shepard was
short. But both got on very nicely
and made 4s. At the sixteenth Miss
Shepard got a great hand when she
played a marvelous iron shot dead tc
the cup, getting a par 4.
Mrs. Gavin was in the rough witr
her drive and missed a putt for a five
Now she was only 1 up and the club
house porch hearing the news rushe<
out to see the finish. Both got of
drives at the seventeenth, Mrs. Gavii
being far down the fairway to th<
right. Miss Shepard was playing th
odd all the way, but when it came tim
to putt she was right there inside o
her opponent and got her 5 for a hall
At the eighteenth Miss Shepar
knocked out a fine drive, but this on
seemed tamo in comparison, when Mr;
Gavin's drive came singing up the fail
way fifty yards beyond. The wet tin
held the ball from rolling at all. Mr,
Gavin sliced her second to a moun
guarding the green, and Miss Shepar
->n in 3 appeared to have a chance t
win the hole and square the mate'
But the New Yorker came through lili
? champion with a fine recovery, an
.vith her two putts got a 5 to hah
;he hole and win the match.
The cards:
Mrs. Gavin?
Jut. B6588?SS B?4?
Miss Shepard?
)ut. ?1 SUUI B?44
Mrs. Oavln?
:n. NMMIi 6?45?
Miss Shepard?
n .. fii??K4?B 5?44?
Miss Hollins Easy Victor
Mrs. Gavin will meet Mis3 Marion
Hollins, former metropolitan champion,
in the semi-final round to-morrow.
Miss Hollins, driving a tremendously
long ball, and playing a clever short
game, had no trouble in eliminating
Miss F. Griscom, of the Merion Cricket
Club, of Philadelphia, by a score of
7 and 6. Miss Glenna Collett, -who won
the qualifying medal, will encounter
Mrs. Jackson, former national and
metropolitan champion, who easily de?
feated Mrs. Ralph Hammer by 8 up and
7 to play. Miss Collett's victim
Home Run Hitters
In Games Yesterday
Pensen'?
Total.
McH>firr. Cardinal?_ 1 13
Flack, Cobs. 1 5
J. Smith. Cardinals... 1 4
Ford Braves. 1 2
TOTALS TO DATE
National League. S19
American league. SIS
Tolals. 6:57
Arupriran League O9S0). S68
National league (1020). 361
Total. 6?9
: L___ . ._1
!
j was Mrs. W. Fitler, of Philadelphia,
| the score being 6 and D.
In the driving contest Miss Hollins
I won the prize with a drive of 206
I yards. Miss Gordon was second, while
i Miss Collett's chance faded when her
longest drive of some 200 yards went
out of bounds. ?The summary:
The summary:
First flight?Alias GlennR Collett, Rhode
Island C. <"'.. defeated Mr?. E. n. Fitler,
Philadelphia C. C., 6 and 4; Mrs. II. Arnold
Jackson, Greenwich, defeated Mrs. Ralph
Hammer, Flushing C. C, i* anil 1: Mrs. W.
A. Gavin, Belleclaire, defeated Miss Har?
riet Shepard, Hartford. 1 up;?Mi?? Marion
Hollins, Koui h Shore, defeated Miss F.
Grlseom. Merlon (.'. C, 7 and 6.
Second flight?Miss Isabel Peter?, Meta
comet, won by default from Miss J s
Irviri.--:. Knglewood; Miss Catherine Hutch
inson, Woodbury, defeated Mrs. Albert
Taylor, Hackensack, 3 and 1; Miss Mary
GrisL-oin. Merlon C. C, defeated Mrs. Wil
liarn Chilvers, Ounwoodie, 5 and -fi : M!sb
Elizabeth Gordon, Providence, defeated
Miss Theodora Palmer, New London,
S and 2.
Third flight ? Mrs. Charles Downey,
Springfield, defeated Mrp. H. C. Yeiser,
rinclnnati, 6 ?<n? 5; Mrs. D. C. Arnold,
Westfleld, defeated Miss Florence D.
Smith, Scranton C. C, 3 and 1; Mrs. J. H.
Drake, Morrlstown, defeated Mrs. R. 1).
Babson, Springfield, 6 and 6 ; Mrs. II. T.
Escbwege, Englewood, defeated Mrs. Albert
MaeDonald. Soundvlew, 7 and 5.
Fourth flight?Mrs. J. C. Prizer, East
Orange, defeated Mrs. I,. Lederer, New
York, 4 and 2; Mrs. Edward Sanford, Hart?
ford, defeated Mrs. Peter Eoyd, Philadel?
phia C, C., 3 ajid 2; Mrs. Bernard Tim,
Now York, defeated Mrs. F. L. Donahue,
Montclair, 6 and 4; Mrs. C. M. Porter.
Brae Burn, defeated Mrs. W. A. Yt'ebster
Jr., New York,_3 and 2.
Fordham's Eleven
Lists Eight Games
For Coming Season
Maroon Team to Play La?
fayette, Boston College
and Georgetown ThisYear
-
Fordham University has arranged a
somewhat weak football schedule for
the coming fall. The schedule of eight
games, as announced yesterday, is
propped up by only three big games?
the Georgetown, Boston and Lafayette
contests. The first two are regularly
listed games, but Lafayette is a new
comer this season.
Fordham has not met Lafayette
since 1916, when the Maroon defeated
the Easton aggregation by a small
margin. The Georgetown game will be
pl?^ed this year at Washington, which
ales? marks a change. The two teams
have not clashed at the capital since
1914. The Boston College game is
carded for Ebbets Field for October 29,
and this will be the first important
college game Brooklyn has witnessed
in years.
The rest of the contests scheduled
are less imposing. Maine and Spring?
field are newcomers, but George Wash?
ington, Villanova and Muhlenberg met
last year. A notable absentee this year
is Holy Cross, which broke all athletic
relations with the Maroon over the
postponement of last year's game.
The schedule follows:
September 24 Maine at Fordham; Octo?
ber 1, George Washing-ton at Fordham;
?October 8, open, at Fordham; October 35,
Vlllanova at Fordham; October 22, l,afay
etto at tho Polo Grounds; October 29,
Boston College at Ebbet!? Field; November
5, Georgetown at Washington; Novemb-i
13, Muhlenberg at Allentown; November
19. Springfield at Springfield, and Thanks?
giving Day, open, at Fordham.
Five Swimming Races
In the Garden To-night
Five swimming events are listed on
the card for the Madison Square Gar?
der " ol to-night, three of which are
for men and two for women. A record
entry of twenty-two local swimmers has
been received for the 100-meter race,
Including James Hall, Lou Helwig anc
Al Brown. In the 200 meters Ludj
Langer, the Hawaiian, will compet?i
against V. Kiffe, Hall, Nodine and Sadlo
The feature event will be a special 500
meter race in which Langer, Gene Bol
den, James Hall and Henry Giebel wil
compete.
Charlotte Boyle and Ethelda Bleib
trey will bo on scratch In the 110-yarc
handicap for women. Ethel Baker
Helen Briscoe and the Donohue eisten
and four other mermaids will receivi
handicaps in this event. There are fiv<
entries for the women's fancy spring
KoOT-fl /3?V?
Sporting News in Bulletin Form
Giants drop close contest to St. Louis Cardinals
Four favorites win easily in women's golf tournament
Shimidzu defeats veteran Wallace Johnson at Newport
Young Morgan sails fifty-foot Grayling to victory in cup race
British win third race in row from Americans at Coweg
Tody, at 5 to 1, carries off feature race at Saratoga track.
Standings in Major Leagues
NATIONAL LEAGUE
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
St. Louis, 3; New York, 2.
Pittsburgh, 9; Philadelphia, 5.
Boston, 5; Chicago, 3 (1st).
Chicago, 7; Boston, 5 (2d).
Brooklyn-Cincinnati (rain).
STANDING OF CLUBS
?oian-cncownn-unci -o
5 * s % r ? 2- Is* !? 13 I 3
Pitlsburgh ;?
New York... 9
Rosto n.I (3
Rrooklyn.
Si. Louis.i
Chicago.. . . S
Cincinnati.,
riiiin'iiiihi..
Games losi
5| 8
5 ?
7 8
0 2
5 3
? I -
< 3J
;to to
8| ?111:12 ?r,2!3S
*'? 7 8! uli2ifii::i?
0| 81 9 10| 7|f>4:40
5| 8| 6Ji:|!.-,)U<)
8 ??.?!48
8| ???2 56
- 7|41j57
4 ? HO 60
? 6 8|
Hi- 81
01 7|?I
fl i; h
f>| 8 .
l!> 1? 56
AMERICAN LEAGUE
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston, 3; Chicago, Z.
New York-Detroit (rain).
Cleveland-Washington (rain).
St. Louis-rhiladclphia (rain).
STANDING OF CLUBS
.611?
.fllO
.574
.510
.505
.42!?
.418
.1112
? ? ? ? i*$ia o -o b,
3 5 ? a. ??* Is ? :? ??? _
=- ? ?. 3 s
* S
il r
i-'-riii?]1^!"'!1 '?^
?7 66|
Cl2 4 "?'"?' 3
? 8 11 8 55 48
" -Ml 0 48 58
~| ? '?! B46 51
??H ?! 844 54
** ?!??il m sa
.?m
.028
.884
.475
.474
.4 41?
.439
.:t7i
(.AMES TO-DAY
New York at St. Louis.
Brooklyn at Cincinnati.
Boston at Chicago.
Philadelphia ai Tittabcrgh.
?H 'in
? ?H 8
5 1 R_
-,-1 8 5 7 ?
GAMES TO-DAY
Detroit at Now York
Cleveland at Washington (two!
Chicaj-o ,t Boston.
??. Umi. ?t Philadelphia.
*=%
On the heels of a storm
comes man's appreciation
of the double-duty qualities
of *Scotch Mists.
Handsome fairweather
overcoats of rich Scottish
cheviots?rainproofed.
Fine, rain or shine.
Light weights for Sum?
mer.
The best of everything
men and boys wear?cloth?
ing, furnishings, hats and
shoes.
Also sporting goods and
luggage. *
'Heaistcrrd Trad-mark.
Roqjers Peet Company
Broadway -p
at 13th St. "Four *?f?>g
Convenient
SwSs; CornCTS" F;f*Av,
a* 41st St.
Kilo Watts Wins
$5,000 Trot Stake
In Straight Heats
Child* IwTTictor in
Feature on Track Soaked
by 24-Hour Rainstorm
TOLEDO, Aug. 3.?Over a track macla
heavy by almost continual rain ever
a period of twenty-four hours, Grar,<I
Circuit horses hore to-day went through
three races, the fourth on the card
going over until to-morrow because of
the lateness in starting the first event.
Tho feature event to-day, the Elks
$5,000 stake for 2:09 trotters, went to
Kilo Watts, driven bj Childs, in
straight heats. Brooke Worthy, a
Murphy entry and a favorite in tha
betting, finished second three times.
Kokomo George, handled by Palin,
was victor in the first two heats of
the 2:11 pace for a purse of $1,200.
Palin finished third in the fina! heat,
Predmore nosing in at the wire with
Tlnl Snprror.
Rain Again Holds Up
Women's Tennis Tourney
For the second day in succession
rain prevented play "in '.he womer.'i
metropolitan tennis championship a:
the Nassau Country Club at G!en Cove,
yesterday, and it will take some
hustling on the part of the players
and the committee to complete the
tournament on scheduled time. Singlc-i
aro to be resumed this morning and
some of the tw< nl rs will have
to play two matches. Late in the day
the doubles championship wi
under way.
One thing the tournament did train
as the result of the two davs' delav 's
the assurance that Mrs. Molla Bjur
stedt Mallory, n ampion, will
make a bid for the title,
The doubles draw, made yesterday,
follows:
First round ?Mrs B. F. S>r.i ?ni Mr?.
winiam H. Prltchard vs. Miss Florenc?
?bnllln and partner: Miss Leslie Bancroft
and Misa Phyllis Wall Bread?
Hedstrom and Miss Marjorie -.. Mri
Edward V. Lynch
vs. Miss Marie Martin ; Agr.-s
Sherwood; M partn?r
vs. Miss Katheri] ;? and Miss
Alker; Misa ('aroma v.- Im Ger?
trude Polla Torro, vs. Miss Ethel Han ?sJ
Misa Helen CJould; Misa B. F. Sexton ?r.4
partner va. the Misses Adelaide and Kilo".
Hooker; Mrs V : . tner v? Kin
Alice Vail and Mis? Aile? D ivlson.
Si cond round i ? ? Sir?. Il B
Huff nr.'i partner - rcy WHbourn
rind Mrs. G. B. Hli n WH ?
-. Mips
? Oard
i s. M. !.. i .-Tor w
of Mn Si ? i?rd v?
Miss l. ilin an
Second round (lower half)?Mis? Mbt
(?rarot Grove and Mrs, Rawaon !.. Wood '
Mrs. 1 ie Forest Ca Der; Ml?
Martha Baya : HUeau
deau vs rtner.
Donovan is Not Deposed,
But-Says Phillies Owner
PHILADELPHIA, Aug 8.?Praident
William F. Baker of the Philadelphia
National League club said to-day that
Irving Wilhelm would continue to set
as manager of tho Phillies during the
remainder of the Western trip.
are moving so nicely under Wilhelns's
control that he did not think it wise to
disturb conditions at present, Raker
said.
This does not mean that "Wild BUT
Donovan has been dismissed as man?
ager, said President Baker. Donovan
is on a scouting trip, and has landed a
highly praised pitcher and is doing BH
part to build up am for next year.
Baker said.
Johnnv Evers III
CHICAGO, Aug. 3. Johnny Even
manager of the Cub, was abser'
fi ??: The ball park to-day on account <??
illness, his absence gave r:se t?*r'
p< rts that he had resigned as manag*'
but those report .'" ""'
liam Veeck, president <>i the Cubs.
International League
YESTERDAYS RESULTS
Toronto, 2; Rochester, 1.
Syracuse, 10; Buffalo, 2 (1st).
Buffalo, 9; Syracuse, t (2d).
Other franies postponed; rain.
G IMES TO-DAY
Jersey City at Baltimore (two).
Newark at Reading (two).
Toronto at Rochester.
Syracuse at Buffalo.
STANDING OF CLUBS
W.L.Pct.1 W. L.Prt.
Bmorc. 79 27 .745 Newark. 46 5?.<*?
Buffalo. 64 46 .582! J. City .. 425??4J?
Roch't'r 56 i!? .533 Syrac'se 11 K ?J?
Toronto 57 SO 533 Readin?; 33?1.333

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