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WQEeWZInd WDmNSHERE For 'Series vith Athletics phillies again meet PittSB
" -, ? " r .. a r1' r J if. n? . A, 3- j 5-jsr- INDIANS ARRIVE TO MEET MACKS Athletics Have Won But Two of Eight From Fohl This Season HURLERS ARE IN FORM Lee Fohl and his company of Cleve land Indians arrived this morning from Washington, where they have been en caged In the well-known pastime with the Senators lncetTuesday. This morn ing the Indians were In second place In the American League race, five and a half games hack of the Boston Red Sox. The six hurlers on Fohl's Etalt have been doing excellent work recently, and It Is due largely to them that the Cleve land club llnds Itself In the running for the flag In Ban Johnson's baseball cir cuit. Tho twlrlcrs with the Ohio vis ltors are Bagby, Covelcskt, Morton, Groom, Coumbe and Knzmann. Smokey Joe Wood has had his stick norkln? overtime, and has personally conducted the Indians to a number of victories since the club left Cleveland on the night of July 4, after their double holiday victory oer St. Louis This Is the third series In which the Clevolanders and the Athletics hao en gaged this year. The first series uveen these clubs wa staged at Shlbe Fark. Each club won two games. In the mmw. series played at Cleveland the Indians m.ide a clean 'sweep of the four gamcF. Below are the results of the Athletlc3-"'leV(.land games: At Shibf Park May 15 Athletic!, 3: May IS Athletics., Cle eland, ! ; Cleveland, 5 Mny 17 Cleveland, 5 i May IS Cleveland. 3; At Cleveland June 14 CIe eland, 4 June IB Cleveland, 8 June IS Clc eland, 4 June 17 Cleveland. 6 Athletics, 4. Athletics. 2. Athletics, 2. Athletics, 2. Athletics, 2. Athletics, !. Henry Edwards and Ed Bang, Cleve land scribes, are with the Indians RUSSELL QUITS YANKS TO JOIN STEEL LEAGUE Sidenrm Pitcher Fails to Inform Httggins of Retire ment Allan Runt ell, the right-handed slab stor. has tult the Sew Toik Yankees The Fide-arm spltballcr left Miller Hug Blns without even going through the for mality of nfoimlng the manager of his rttlifmetit. v y fiursell. without saying a word, hop ped a train for Baltimore, his home. Krnm there the pitcher will go to Spar lowt, Point, where he will play bill for 111 it team in the Steel League, and inci dentally perform tome essential woils. nuHEell hai been criticized as 1 clng a little unfair to the Yankees, who have tafeen cimh trtnrl rare of him. Ills action In leaving the team flat has inaUu Altlltk liugglni very hitler ana inau ua'onci Ruppert eer mate so, .Last season, when Iluseell was. suffer lot with Mime trouble In his pitching arm and was of no uie to the club, he drew full salary. During tHe second half of tho season he was not even with the team. This year he haa been more help tc the club and Huggins needed his services acutely. Armando Martinis, the Cuban out fielder of the New York Yankees, also h4s "Jumped" the team and returned to his home In Havana, Cuba. The officials of llio Yankeca announced, a few weeks ago that Mars-ans had gone home to visit a sick relative. However, it In said "that the Cuban was disap pointed because Manager HuggWs would not play him rcgularls. Armando said that ho was willing to bhlft with Gil hooley in right Held, playing when the opposition was working a left-handed pitcher and resting when a right-hander was twlrllflg. Last week Bodie'was forced to retire because of a badajefr. Ray Caldwell, a pitcher, was assigned to play Ping's po sition, Miller being shifted to left. The temperamental Cuban did net relish this move,, relieving he should hav been gen the first call, so he hopped a boat for his sunny home. Baird to Work in Munition Plant St. Louie. Mo.. July 10. Douglass Baird, third baseman of the St. Louis Nationals, quit baseball yesterday to leave for Breckenrldge, Pa, where he will work In a munitions factory. Cards Lose Five Players When ,Hornsby Returns . l.m.K Mb.. Jul- 19.. the 8t. I.oul team etrdij gained, for aetlm. ut leut. tl-e eertlceitof Kosers llernf-h. Ur abortatmi, they 16 ut Ave other men Mm , nllrlieri Crtile. star outfielder; Ran kin Johnson, iiltrheri Deall, outilelaer, u mi imiru. intra irawnun. JIHJr was orderea Br lila drirf baaeal to orepiiro- for eerrlce. anil bavlnf ' a ileOre tu be a submarine hunter, h. ap plied for enlistment In the nm.v and will uiitlcrao Ms examination tomorrow. Cruise was ordered to report for dutr In the armjr July t anil Is making his rrenaratlon to leave at the proper time. uoukum isaira nounca urancn mrxey thut he about to neeent a nlaro In & Meet mhtiltloim faetory near rfttubiirch. Kilnkin Jolinwon has been 4annioii unn oeen niiBinR rar (ho Wf. una It Is inoutni tnnt lie naa mined the uteel lensue. Ontneldar Beall nit left the team to g to lis nom la Nnr)lnd- bCKAPS AiiUUT SCRAPPERS PHIL BLOOM, the crack Brooklyn lightweight, and Tommy Carey, of Jflcetown, are In fine physical ahapa for their scheduled six-round fight tonight In tho wind-up at the open-air arena of the Cambria Athletic Club, Frankford avenue and Somerset street. Bloom Is fresh from his hard-fought alirround tilt with Frankle Callahan, also of Brooklyn, .at Shlbe Park last Tuesday night. Although Callahan was the, acknowledged victor by a small shade. Bloom, who took the fight on at a minute's nptlce In the place of George Chaney, of Baltimore, who Is sick, made Dan SIcKetrlck'a star lightweight step, and after the contest was. over Callahan was ready to admit that he was In a" scrap that ho will long remember. Bloom has made a lilt In this town, and if he keeps on battling the leading men in his class he should be able to get another crack at Lightweight Champion Benny Leonard, whom he already has met five ifmeu. In the preliminary fights, Martin Duffy, of Kensington, facea Johnny Crane, of England. In tha semifinal ; Jimniy Conway, of Bristol, and Red Car lln, of Mahanoy City, will be the con testants In the main preliminary; Joe Wright meets Jimmy McDoqough In the kccon4"encountef, and the' opening bout brings together Tommy Heiman nnd i. Lester. ''lew years ao,pa awMi , FAST it- fjsl ' 43 v wwv., ,.j vs-v. -piuiT-n f aiaMiBBaiB aiiiai '"- ajMiiiK i i r ,..,.;.... ,..'",, :' Kl . E 1 amtf?m JaWJaaBwBMaBIWWlraEv1:,-' '' ' '4 mi m. .1aHav -' fm av HKaaBiaBTrTrr,'1aalEOiaTKliiwS - :-x, , ntmtUmJUmXMbutsUB aawBtSSr 'M,'uVIHiiiiBr'1 (BBBBHHHiuHA llue' i v ,' . f 1 '" " l-liBaiaa!(!'vSi'aBffHPS 3 ibHMHMMMBHWMM "imUlli liliMMIiilllllMlWIllllli IWIIIIIIH IM.IL.jJI . , , A'J'V'l jaHj BAKER DECIDES BASEBALL'S FATE Understood Secretary Has Reached Decision in Ainsmith Appeal NO STATEMENT AS YET Washington, July 19 Secretary of War New-ton D. Baker, It was understood today, has reached a decision in the cat-e of Eddie Ainfmlth, catcher of th- Wajnlngton baseball club, who appealed the dcolnlon of his local board, which ruled that hateball was not an ersential employment, and asked for deferred classification. This decision will cither permit base hall to continue or will dlcrupt the pro feseton. Inasmuch as the Ainsmith de cision will furnish tne precedent fcr all local sclectUe boards throughout the 1'nlted States. At the War Department officials re fused polntblank to confirm tho report that the decision had town reached. It was pointed out, ho.weer, that be cause of the supreme Importance of the quest'on involved that the deci-lon would be handed down -through the committf on public information. Army officer? believe that the decision will be announced favorable to the ball player and that Ainsmith and others similarly affected will secure the asked for deferrea ciasslfleat'on. LIST OF JUDGES READY FOR THE RED STAR SHOW Prominent Fanciers to Preside at Lansnowne Benefit Exhibit August 17 Announcement was made yesterday that the list of judges for th dog show to b held tm tho grounds of the Lans downs Kennels, Broomall, Pa., on Au gust IT, will be ready for the fanciers Within the next few days. The fixture is being held for the benefit of the American Bed Star Animal Relief, under the auspices of the Women's Pennayl anla S. P. C. A. Auxiliary. An effort Is being made In the selection of the judges to, have all "old-timers." The grounds e-n which the affair will bo. held formerly houEed the famous Knocklayde Kenhel of collies, owned by the late Thomas K. Hunter. B. F. Lewis and B. F. Lewis, Jr., whose kennels have been located in Lansdowne for m&ny years, now occupy the place, which Is said to be one of the best of its kind In the United States. The dog fanciers are anxious to sup port the fixture In view of Its bentflt for a charity vhlch Is so Important. The Red Star la doing a great deal of worthy work In Europu caring for wounded horses. . Matt Brock Stops Bramer Center. July 10. Matt Brock, light weight boxer of Cle eland, knocked out Harry Bramer. of Demer. In tho first round of a scheduled fifteen-round bout here last nlsht. Brock s-nt Bramer to the floor tor the count or five with 'a rlsht to the Jaw and when the Utter uioee the Cleteland man sent a vicious lett to tne Jaw. sending Hramer down for the final count. mnged by the wall-known Herman Hlndln better known aa Holman. Hlndln la the man who developed Smith, but when ho had been at the helgm; of his career ho derldod te quit the rln. 'smith fought auch stellar bos aa Kid Williams, th world's bant"" champion, and at the height of hia earner Louisiana, of thla city, and many other men or that class. Joe Dre. a local bantam, under the management of Billy Kelly, has been -matched ,0. 1S!,.pAu.r Wallace on, of ","&" at Wrlghtstown N. .J:, next Wednesday. B.y 1itn"- .?,' BAeto. and Phil Bloom, of Brooklyn, will bo the contestants In the final bout. MeAndrew., of thl city, has been matrhe'1 to ; oppoa. Jaek BrHXto. of Hanleton. In the, final bout .at Wrlghtstown. N, J for August 1. The Jaek Brltlon-Jee Welsh bout echedu! for tho Cambria A. C. for tomorrow nfcrht again ,haj been railed off. Brittsn demanded . ,u,i V.MH ior nia annre, snn Jonnny Burns Immediately canceled tho match. ' . t Ted (Kldl Lewie, the welterweight chem nion. who has broken relation with Jimmy Johnston, may be managed by George Kngle, trainer of Benny Leonard, tha lightweight ruler, The flght helttfcn KI4 Norfolk, tha Tanama heavyweight, and Billy MUkle, of St. Paul, scheduled to be held r Boeten on the night of Jul 31 has been cauceled. Mlakl claimed that he Injured his hand In his recent fight with .Bartley Madden at Jersey City, Charier While, the feat Chicago light weight. Is willing to make 1.V1 pounds If he were mstched to box Lew Tendler. White recently heard lluit Tendler was willing to hox Benny. Leonard at 1X1 naundi rlnsslde. and be said that the local southpaw slugger. auai,ni mm oeiore, paing . ranliaefea wmmv-wmm mw wi n n. BASEBALL CLUB ON TENNIS PLAYER COLLAPSES AFTER DIFFICULT MATCH Mr? David Mills Placil Thirtvnc Gamei Under Burning Sun ew York, July 19. Th)rty-one games of tennis under a blazing fun In the eastern .Yew York champion.shlr) singles yesteiday afternoon pioed too much for Mrs. David .'. Mills and she. collap seil The Xcw Jersey woman faced Mrs T V. Ljnch In tho third round of the tournament at the Mount Pleasant Tennis flub at Pleafantvllle. N -Y., and Mrs. Lnch won at S-S, 6-2, S-6 In that long," grueling thlid &t Mrs Mills gave no indication that the was on the erge. of collapse and was playing purely on her grit No sooner had .he left the court than she fell into a faint. Mrs. Mills required the attention of n, physician and a trained nurse all after noon and was remocil to her home In Orango in very weak condition Mrs Lyiich's vlctoiy put her Tnto the semi final round, in which she will meet Mli Marie Wagner this morning. Taft Urges Continued from Tage One Administration "to allow party consider ations too much sway in its appoint ments to lmpartant tasks." and de clared that "polities has not been ad journed," a3 Indicated by what h termed presidential Interference In the party Rffah1? of Wisconsin and Michi gan. The former President said, in part: "Everything wo do now and every thing; we say must help win the war The President baa i,ald, Toiltlcs is ad journed.' He ta certainly right, In so far as politics is to be used for personal ends or, party triumph. But populat government, even In war, must be car ried on by parties. Party tplrlt must, of course, be suppressed where It ham pers or embarrasses. On the othei hand, party organization of public opln Ion may be the best way to secure need ed Government action. That Is the pre, ent case. The nation needs the Hepuh llean party to give popular expression to an affirmative aggressive war pol'ey. Its success at the polls In .November will spur the Admlnlstiatlon to adopt one. A Hepublican Congress will enact legislation to Initiate and carry it on. "The present Administration Is to re main In power two years and a half. By that time, even though war continues, our then military strength must leave no doubt of the result. We are not now concerned with the national election of 1920. That may take care of Itself. Its outcome will depend on circumstances which one can not now foresee. Our present task, as patriots and Republicans, Is to help the present Administration organise the potential force of this country into a knock-out blow to William of Hohenxol lern and his compliant German people.- "What can we fairly say of the prep arations for the war by the Administra tion? Wo must admit that to change a peace-loving democracy like ours Into a nation which shall make an effective modern war on a huge scale Is no easy task. There must be waste of money, effort and t'me In such a transition. Much has been done by the Administra tion and well done. We should not mlnimlxe In any degree the credit du to t for Our conscription law. It was Indispensable to carrying on this war. It was democrat'c In Its principle and effective In its operation. It could not have passed but for th efforts of the President and the Republican minority. Its execution, under the able, directing hand of the judge advocate and peo, vost marshal general, has been admir able. "Other achievements in war prepara tion may properly be claimed for the credit of the Administration, whose pa triotism and earnest devotion to Its great moral war alms no one can ques tion. We need not dwell upon the un fortunate delays. Administration' Vacillating Course "It may be fairly said that the Ad ministration has allowed party consider ations, which the crisis should hay en tirely neutralised, to rule loo much In Its appointments to Important tasks. Moreover, for a year it deprived Itself and the country of the services of those geniuses of business organisation whose achievements have In the past advanced the material resources of this country to their present commanding power. When men of this kind were first called to the aid of the Administration they were given advisory functions, and no actual control. Slowly the;Admlnlstra lion has been forced lo us them. The principle at first obtained that men of success In any Held of private business were not'to be trusted with real author ity in war production. This made, tho qualification for such posts In jnany cases a lack of, experience In th field In which the appointees were to act. Hard experience has forced exceptions to such a paralysing rule of el'glhllity one selection. Th trained capacity of the American people Is now finding- an op portunity for effective operation In the real authority given to Messrs. ohwab, Stattlnlus, 'Ryan, aoehala and, others, nmh auch men In unfettered control. we can be confident of a, volume of pro. auction-in ships, ar,me, ammunition, air. ONE OF U. S. SEAFIGHTERS fev - i . v . .".! "-- ' - mr v .. k-."- . v ?mvmr -wax. lBHHvi iHBaHaaHa This it Ihe liarball team of the United States battleship New Hamp shire, one of the speediest organiza tions in the nay. The imert is Chaplin Elder, nlhlelic dirertor of the battleship and manager of the baseball team. The men are, light to left: Top row, Baxter, Mulviltill, Jiaimay, Redford, MacNaughton, Ba arelte and Jones; bottom row, Cobb, Collins Captain Long, Iiin gey, Manager Elder, (Thllinan, Biuehniin and Deitrich G. 0. P. Congress Rule plants and tcrnitnsl facilities that will amaze the world. "What Is needed, then, to help this Administration most Is a co-ordinate branch of tho Government, with power and responsibility In fighting this war, which will perform two functions The first Is that of constructive criticism of administrative action or Inaction. A crltlc'sm Is constructive which will point out a defect for the purpose of having it remedied, which will empha sise a need for the purpose of having it supplied It is a criticism from ft source of Independent power which will min'mlze the numbing security of offi cial reserve nnd concealment and stim ulate executive sensitiveness to the duty of quick decision and action In time of war. "The second function is by law to en large our military preparations at once. o that they shall clearly be adequate to our declared national purpose Democratic Congress Ineffective "Will a Democratic Congress furnish thlB constructive crltlc'sm and needed legislation? Clearly not There have been a few Democrats In Congress, especially in the Senate, whose Intense Interest In the effective conduct of the war has been manifest and who have shown Independence. But in the case of the majority of the Democrats this has not been true. We may, therefore, Infer that a new Democratic Congress would wait upon the President, would hesitate with him and would furnish him no in dependent aggressive impulse in his great task. What of Next Election "Now, what of the next election? The Administration has sought to se cure what Is called a nonpartisan re turn of loyal members of Congress That nonpartltanshlp seems to apply only In States where the Republican ma jorities would be overwhelming, ana where the withdrawal of Democratic op position Is a concession of no substance. It does not work where there Is a chance for a Democrat'c candidate In either the Senate or the House In Wisconsin, In which the Republican candidate for Senate was engaged in a life and death struggle with pro-Germah opposition, the President wrote a letter attacking; him and seeking the election of a warm per sonal jjupporter and Democrat, whom he had urged to run In Michigan, a Re publican State, where there Is a division between the Republicans, tho President has Invited Mr. Ford, a former Republi can, who rarely voted, and ah extreme pacifist before the war, to become the Democratic candidate, with a view to securing another thick and thin support, er In the Senate. PoIUIcb was not ad journed In these acts. Such a policy 01 so-called nonpartlsatithlp, If carried to success, will result In a pemocratle Con gress completely subject to the discipline of "the Administration, furnishing .no Stimulus to definite policy and no Im pulse to prompt action. "If we had lo have a Democratic Con gress In 1917, It was better for the coun try that the President should be n Democrat. Otherwise the declaration of nr, proper preparation for (t and the passage of the conscription act wouiu have been ery doubtful. But now the situation Is different. Now we need a Republican Congress' to call for and In sist upon adequate preparation and to foimulate legislation to this end. Such a Congress will In every way back up and sustain the Democratic Piesldent In winning the war." Awaltlilg Word From Koosevelt "What will Colonel Roosevelt's answer' be?" This question was uppermost In the nilnds ot all tho delegates. The bombshell thrown Into th politi cians' quarter late last night by the announcement of Attorney General Mor ton E. t,ewls, chief rival"- of Governor Whitman foa,the Republican nomination for Governor, that he would withdraw it the Colonel would enter the primaries, and thayclrcuUtlon of a round-robin by -'- iVt tf HARRY HEILMAN LEAVES DETROIT CLUB TO ENLIST Slar Outfielder Now on Waj to San Pedro to Join the Nay New York, July IS When tho Detroit flub left here last night for Boston it went mlnu Harry Hellman nml with Ty Cobb suffering from an Injured shoulder. Hellman bide hi! mates coodhy after the second same I with the Ynnki and entrained for San 'Pedro, Cal., where he will enlist In the . navy. ' Hcllninn hall from that pnrt of the 1 country and at San Pedro w ill loin a baMball team of almost major league calibre. Pan Pedro is a submarine base and among Its enlisted men Includes Tilly Shafer, once of the Giants, as well as other former big show perform ers Hellman expected an earlv call Into the draft armv and chose the naw In preference His lnS3 will he. a big blow to the Tirr for he quit with a batting average of .295. Wiin Iltllman gone and Cobb hurt, the chances of the Tigers PrIMng the Yankees any appreciable assistance by pestering the, Ked fo do not strike us as promising. I. some of the mort Influential strategists of the party requesting the Colonel to run, completely overenaaowen tne pre viously arranged program of the day. Among the hundreds of signers of the "round-robin" to Roosevelt were William Barnes, Senators Wadsworth and Calder and Elihu Root, the last named of whom addresbed the convention last night. Other speakers were Chairman Hays, of the national committee, and Miss Helen Varick Boswell. executive secretary of the oiganlzatloti of Republl can women of the State. Whitman Won't Retire Governor Whitman will remain a can didate for lenomlnatlon no matter whether Colonel Roosevelt consents to enter the primaries, according to an nouncement this forenoon by William A. Orr, the Governor's secretary Mr Orr said he had received the word over the telephone from Albany. The report persisted, however, that the Gov ernor had opened private headquarters here and as late as last evening had directed his campaign in person. Notwithstanding Governor Whitman's announcement, the Roosevelt "round robin" continued to be circulated this forenoon and found plenty of signers One of the early reports was that Charles L'vAns Hughes In Washington had been in communication by telephone with tho petition circulators here and had authorized the use of his name. It also was announced that Francis Hendricks, of Onondaga, hitherto one of the Whitmtin supporteis. had signed. Pending receipt of definite word from the Colonel the Informal slate makers were discussing seriously a tentative! ticket to be headed by Colonel Roose velt ' Agalhut Prohibition, for Suffrage A vigorous win-the-w-ar plank, a hearty indorsement of the Whitman ad ministration and declaration "emuhat Ically urging" the United States Senators from New York to vote for the Federal suffrage amendment were armattve fea tures of the platform presented by the resolutions committee. The document contained no mention of prohibition William Barnes, who lea the fight of the anti-Whitman forces for a prohibition referendum plank, lost out In the committee by a vote of 32 to 13. When the suffrage plank, which was an extremely strong one, was adopted by the committee, Senator Wadsworth explained that he was not In sympathy with the provision and that he had not changed his views on the suffrage ques tion. TWO JOCKEYS INJURED Dore and Laughlin Have Collision at Northampton Northampton, Mass., July 19. Two drivers, Lester Dore and John Laughlin, were Injured, perhaps seriously, when their horses fell after a collision In the third heat of the 2:19 nace her ester. day. at me quarier-mne pole the horse In front of Brandy. Dore's mount. un.ii nnd Brandy brushed against It. This threw Brantly, and Miss Key. driven by I.aughlln. was so close mi thai ui, r.n ovei the wreckage. l-nunliltn was thrown out, Injuring hia hln. while Miss Kev's hnnf niruev r,n head and inflicted a, bad gash. Fulton Starts Training Vork, July ID. Fred Fulton New today "!?." training Be; to- hia eight.rnund bu. iiiimiB, j , wun jack Demraey. on Saturday afternoon. July 27. The big lilaa ",r.t.r ', training at Blllv (Jrupp'a Kimnaslum with Hartley .Madden and Harry Wills aa eparrlng partner. Oempaey will etart light work tomorrow at ljng Branch. N, J. Play, Tie Tennis Match - A..,",.rt.''ulJ h" arisen among two of the Public Ledger's tennis experts. Harry Clin ton, conductor of the nw. hn...i. Ah.i Wallace McCurley. the sporting department peer, yesterday two torrid seta were con. teated at the Curtlaa Country Club. ClaMon breaking even by a late rallv. McCurley took the first aet A-3. hut rirnnnea lh a-- oml A-4. after raining a good lead Bunaet prevented further wrangling. However, nviiiiuc win ws rvewHtii looar, PHILS WINNERS IN THIRTEENTH Cravath Sole Scorer in Siz zling Extra-Inning Contest JACOBS BLANKS PIRATES rittebnrah, Pn July 19. The Phillies are so used to playing extra Innings of late that jesterdav they went after the Plrntes and played them oft their feet in thirteen sessionr. winning by a score of 1 to (l It was a great victory for Klmer i-- . .. . . . w Jacobs, who was pitching to get the . Besdek tribe. He pitched the best ball of his career and a.though n little wlld nt times was generally Invincible when men were on bases i weakened in that Inning and thre. singles It was left to f?avy fravath to end i "' th winning run ocroes The eeoie the game In the thirteenth Inning, wti'n """ tBr" Xn t0-. he led off with a douhle. went to third The mh. plaed two games Medne.rfir on a arrlflee by Pearce and came tear- and Thursday for n toul or thlrt-oeien ing down the bae path as the signal for Innings and gnl credit for hut one ilrtoo the snueere p!Hv was given and Burns I0"' or a" '"" e!ons H!'dJt0Dtl" P!lCh"' 1h2 fUmb5d "2 Dleeton will meet the Ccsl ircountlng allowed Burns to reach first. He had nln from the Philadelphia Naw Yard nn no chance to get Cravath at the plate. Saturdav at Tacony for tho ben-ftt of tho and the run was earned, ending one ofi"ar Chest. ine greatest games ever seen at Korrjes ' Field. Jacobs started off rather wild and had the Pirates played the game right In the first Inning by takine- advantage of his wlldne's, thev might hae won in the regulation nine Innings Blgbee and Carey both coaxed walks, but n double i steal was Mopped by Burns, nnd the Pirate wonder. BUI Kouthworth. could not deliver. Jacobs stopped thl new Pirate effectually todaj, and out nf five times at bat he war unable to get the hall awa from the Infield. i The Buccaneers were particularly dn gerour after the ninth Inning had been ' paFsed, and had two men on in each of the last threo Inning!, the men being , de?rted when th last batter went down. ' The ex-rirate had his benders under control by this time and the Bucs ware I unable to deliver. Slapnlcka was also pitching a fine game and time after time sent the Phils back to the, bench lufct when they seemed about to come through, especially in the ! latter part or. tne game The contest wan full of brilliant plays and the do-( fensivc work of Bancroft was among' the finest seen here m a long while. His I error was on it haid chance and of' course did no damage. , EDDIE COULON WINS FROM WALLY NELSON,2. Local Boy Loses Star Bout at Wrlghtstown Young Mc Govern Triumphs Wrlirhtetown, X. J July 18 The big boring show staged at th Wrlghts'own Athletic flub tonight was a huge suc cess The khaki-clad boys were out in force to witness the all-star bantam card In the main bout Eddie Coulon, one of the assistant In.-tructors at Camp D!x. shewed his class by outboxlng Wally Xelson. of Philadelphia. In the seml-windup. which was billed as part of the double wlndup. Young McOovern, of Port Richmond, prov ed too much for Little Bear. The Montana Indian fought his urual game battle, but the clever, experienced and hard-hitting Mcuovern had the better of the ex changes all the wav Tom Langdcn. Mc flovern's pilot, could see nothing but ftlc Govern. Young Coster was entitled to the ver dict over Joe Mendell nt the end of a hard struggle Max -Williamson, the messenger boy, showed his speed In the second engagement by winning over Freddy Williams Pete Howell did seme good work in the opener hut Joe Stanley was a better hitter and boxer and trounced Howell. I Moe Greenbaum, of Philadelphia, ar-1 ranged the progi-am Walter Campbell refcreed Amateur Notes BILL MAOOEE, the star backstop of the Christ Church A. A., has en listed In the marines, and he will be grmlly missed by the Churchmen, as his cu-ching and stick work had much to do wit!- the excellent showing of the tiam C'hi-ist Churcli has won ten games and lo.t but two to date, the team having defeated somi cf the leading traveling nines in tills city and the lclnity. The club is now under the management of Plercty who at tho present time Is con sldertd to be the best third baseman In the am iti-tu rankn. Allegheny All-Stars hue obtained the ser vice of Pitcher Sam Graham, who hia an excellent record or US strlke-oms In hia lt nine game Tha team would like to arrange games with snv flrst-clae teams having horn grounds and offering a suitable guarantee. The cluh would like to hear from such teams aa Curtis O. C. Melroee, of Atlantic City: Camp frane. Camp Dlx and Wlldwood. G. W. James, manager. 339 East Westmoreland street Wallace B. C, which haa met nnd de feated some cf the pet teams IA and out of town, still haa a few open dates. The team baa been strengthened by the addition of Hitman the former Industrial League star, and Arben who last year plaed a fast ginie for the Upper Darby nine The team ""nuld like to hear from auch teams aa VVlldwood. Pitman. Kaiwood. McAndrewa Forbea. Harrow gate. Park.aburg. nrookllne. Logan Melrose or any other teama of that class having home grounds and offering suitable guarantee. Norwood A. A, would like to arrange a game for July 20 with a flrat-clasa traveling team In the elaaa of the Ryan A. C. Harrs W. Rem. manager. Norwood. P , or phone Ridley Park ITS V., fbetween 0 and 8 p. m. Rail n. C. a alxteen In eighteen vear old team, which haa won fifteen nut of eeven teen games placed tn date, would like to arrange games with any traveling or heme teams of that class Milton Splelman man ager, 200A South Twelfth street, or phone Dickinson 403:. P. It. T.. a flrat-rlaaa traveling nine, would to near from a team nf thni flaei like having home grounda and offering a suitable guarantee for tomorrow afternonp J Whlte- siae, manager, j'nono rranKioru evv. North Hid rrofeaaUnala has July CO :i and-21 open and would like to hear from any flrat-clasa teama having home grounds in rennslvanla, New Jeraev and Delaware, offering a suitable guarantee. Johnny J. Hoover, manager. L'OgX North American street, or phone Kensington fltaa w, Philadelphia n. C' at fourteen and fifteen er uid traveling nine, would like to ar range games with teama of that rlaaa having home grounda and offerings a suitable guar antee. J. aoldateln. manager, 20:uSouth Second atreet. Natiiitv r. r. one of the strongest semi. profeaetonal teama in the city, haa July SO and :7- August 10 and 17 open and would like tn arrange gmes with teams of that class having homo grounda and offering a aultab'e guarantee, yThe cluh would like to Iwar from such teams aa Stetson Hllldale, Plttatown. Rniberough Dlsston. MeAndrewa It Forbes. Pitman, Pennegrove and other .... nt thai rsllher. Manager Phil Hair. gerty haa acquired the aervlcea of Joe (Patay)l o ilourxe, laie m inp runm i.oai i-ngu; Mehaffry. of Wilmington: Wllaon. McGovern. Decatur and Dwver. f ormerl; ot the New York State League. Phil J. Haggerty, man ager. -912 Cedar street. Oak Lane A. A., a first-class eighteen and nineteen year old team, haa July "JO and several later dates during August open apd would like to bear from trams of that elaaa having home srounda and offering a suitable guarantee. W. J. L Munyon. manager. is:i rracaer sireei. Bingles and Bungh Th .4IMeHr made n crari rallv n f ir feoiif halt of tht ifoM.iivtt- at shlbe Pork. Onto one oome mil )irdlert or till nfernon. rie Jtorflno nor icoi cl ot J.JO p. in, Connie Maek ban nnnonneei thnt Venn C.rerr nnd Srott Pern will inii ore the piteh- na .nnruen in tlie Weart memorial came to he utaaed between I'hltlle net Monr at the rhlllles' park. tne Athtetlffl nnfl hall fllberr dMn t he hln ewnttlns v with nlm in the flret m lpriiis. He Hep ped into btttert' boi three tinrcs and thrice did ho mw the breeze Larry Horlo hn been aotnr alone fnlrU "? ,".v". lil Plas- ot the" rlln at wnlch he becan tbe eeoeon when he wru. Bine ne renrnen to tne .. l.A Jnmned oat , and had (tie National l-eme batter looklnc im to Mm. tpcidently It noule't hit that von (lie om' r tar atanti ?0' oacr bilo toe ooi mate n pair of inn or r. i,omi iiornsby oome (n thr fourth Inn (no mn at three timet at "' Anothr prolonged contest wae itaged tn r-h.,.""."";1. &i!2? "hr' nr.lw P. nd The Yankee lot! n Ae ehnne' to nalil n KOSHLAND "King of Odd Lots" These Are the Values That Come Once in a Lifetime Forty, Fifty and Sixty Dollar Suits at $24-95 and $29-951 For years you will remember the purchase you make here tomoriow exactly as we shall remember the huge transaction in spot cash that secured this special stock for us. These clothes are the quality tailored productions of two of the best-known clothing manufacturers in all New York. And never before never in all history have such suits been offered at the prices which we quote today. You will know it when you come tomorrow to take advantage of a twenty to thirty dollar saving. You will realize that this sale is one of the greatest events in the annals of merchandising in this city. Come tomorrow and see these Suits. They are tai lored of finest imported worsteds and ,silk mixtures, quarter silk lined, with silk-backed vest. -Big Sale Palm Just received a big lot of finely tailored Palm Bench and Kool Kloth Suits. These are the overplus of a big New York house specializing in the- manufacture of tropical suits. The cool summer retarded mnmnnr thev were thrown sacrifice. They are here HALr ineir worm, voniu -Trousers Sale- From a big Pants manufacturer come these excellent trousers made for the finest trade in the country. They are -nade of the best materials and made ny nann. a cnunce ior you to pick up an extra pair of trou sers at a very big saving if you act promptly. , $2 and $2.50 A special lot, greatly under priced because it was the end of the vseason of the maker. We got them at a big bargain. So do YOU. Made of fine madras in all colors and patterns. CLOTHIER AND FURNISHER , mad But Abot. Mark.! UtmI ALSO 24-26 SOUTH 15TH STREET 15-17-19 NORTH CHESTER STORE: , .MM '. . vfttm wnti, wrmtpjmm, KSjl -! Wfiat May Happen in Baseball' XATIONA L ?.EAtir e rinh Won I Mat .JfrM rhlcaao . New lock I'llUburgh rhlllles Cincinnati Boiton .. ft. Louis '.sit .i .at M na .in' nrooklyn ...., ,i ,ai af v AMERICAN LEAOCBW 1T Roaton t'levelnnd . New erk . Washington (hlrago .. M. louels Detroit . Athletics . T.i Cobb twltW hU f.oa1dfr cnmA n lite PoIa ffroandii ani i ' n njci n-x-n to tne om witm "Li I ' " .Jewi. TtfiWr hmkr p th eont game fit wths nr v n crroirra wtirn: m nnlV vtien hr tut into the rloht fitlt i thr ii nth tntfTfrf. xrndlna th vtw lull ii ccrots v5ftJl & J Tn ndfl tn Mnftr Milter nth or irniih,(i w hilt thr Tnk ft d'utnp. Mlon nucuMl, nnf' f M4l r( nan irt inn ienm ana nti ,wm tbt hlpbuU'elns riant at Nirrov?J Mil i f v S wrsi sp n Beach Suits- -ni $9-95 il their sale, and at the last on the market at a create M now to be sold at practically' una vc nn.ni. "11 . 'r& '? $2-98 Yi M up m m Madras Shirts- sa 3iJl l $1.35 m XfJ -J-TT Se JS . A.i; ...; t&A 13TH S 3d ael MariMt Stfc Jr' .-.- I-5. .tl J4 .MM .M i 4 40 .sea .M . 44 ,nn .60 Jf t 4S-4I ,nj 31 ;', 9 4.1 A1B M 39 44 .410 .if ; .10 4A ,4S0 .U . 34 47 . .4ft . etl. . i J p..... -.i'.. i .. i ?AVi 5 'fcM' 3 vfe! uj j-stf,-JX.;-s?5SLa; a"t"" f ", mi .-ua r.