OCR Interpretation

Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, July 26, 1918, Night Extra, Image 12

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1918-07-26/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

nm, i
lull, rn mjmmmm..mAmvmiwmmmmmmmmmMammmm
cf- tTTT
km .j,.-: 4. m.k -yiat.,1..-'-r, t3&mjtmas&&m&t
' ft" l v r p v'"v ' ' f C - l
t .., r u '
ix ri;
,. ' s- . i
fl'TrfiV T ,. -
, M
Some-of the Best Trapshooting Experts in theCountry
Compete at Wilniington Neweomb Fails
to Figure
m iiiii u a i i-i i ki'iiw
Right-Hander Takes Trip to Chester; Looks
Nr Manager Miller, of Baseball Club, but
Is Unable to Find Him
--v--?--- , t -..;
-j- - - - - '-
ucov nno I UJI3M 1 .. J?.? 'r.TS1 n-r I TUKiX
Oerta Miter Evening PabUe leaser
ittFr earn, which threatened to disrupt the major leagues.
rfcwtll be settled out of court Connie Mack will not have any-
iWwtih lt nor will Ban Johnson, John K. Tener, Stalling or any
Scott Perry himself Is likely to settle everything for all
llsi'feMa through with his present plans.
fftssday night the big pitcher went to the Chester shipyards to
frittta who works on the night shift. He was not sent for; the
k'taeSMfttsi marie, nn nvATtiiMi Vifm fcnt h wnnrlared down there
fSOK around. He inquired for Manager FranK Miner, ana seemea
llted when he learned Miller was In Philadelphia attending a meet-
l .league. Perry then told his friend that he would Uke to get in
the manager of the Chester team as soon as possible.
fc'icry deserts the A's to work In the shipyard It will mean that
..'"iij- .
ck will nave a tough row to hoe lor uie remainder or me season.
ky? heaver Is hurling good ball and will win many games before
ends. However, It may be that he was excited over the work-
rder. and wanted to get a position in case the game was dls-
!, meantime Chester Is In hard straits, having lost three games
.'ltis altered. Ineligible nlayers were used. At the meeting last
OT'two games were awarded to Harlan and one to Hog Island, which
fstMrter will be ousted from first place in the league. It Is rumored
If will withdraw from the league after Saturday's game, but this
i verified. '
f'vTork Shipbuilding will play Miller's team at Upland Saturday
lvgme should be well worth seeing. Manager Boynton will start
pr,' a right-hander, who played semlpro ball in Jersey last year.
la with the team, but will not be eligible until next month.
Mrs. Weart Thanks Baseball Patrons
LtWILLIAM G. WEART, widow of the late baseball writer, desires
'tkank the fans and sports writers of Philadelphia for their support
i . . .. .
the benent game last Monday a success.
Xijtah to express to you and the members of your staff my sincere
on of your great kindness in aiding us in the benefit game,"
7XN. Weart. "I also wish to thank you for the many beautiful
you -paid my dear husband in the many stories you wrote of him.
tin he would be proud to know how many true and loyal friends he
jt, cannot tell you how grateful I am to you all for your kindness in
nam. I also wish, through you, to express my sincere thanks and
on to the many fans and good friends who did so much to make
the success it was."
lphla ball fans showed their generous spirit by contributing
tHjo Mrs. Weart and her family. Every one seemed anxious to help
""" WM uuo ol " largest ivjonauy gatnerings seen here this
However, most of the credit should go to Joseph M. McCready, sec-
lyjr uxe Baseoall writers' Association. Mr. McCready first conceived
IKK holding a benefit game and worked dav and niih r m.b. i.
l. jt was no who Kept on the trail of the sports writers and saw
Nt,tne conflict received all due publicity. Roy Reeves, of the Public
S tne omciai press agent and Jimmy Isamlnger wrote the ads.
ITTER what happens to baseball, Ty Cobb has demonstrated his
lT,,-tp slug the ball'and retain the crown as leading slugger of all
oi ore to a Daa start this year, but as soon as he hit his stride
i steauuy until ne reached the top.
j.,Trtaleh recalls a conversation I had with Grantland Rice last
-were discussing tne Dest nttters in the league and Grant dashed
hi famous poems, which he said could be used anv tim am
Mr Blared baseball. He also said It wnnM . -h -- .-
r'wfure. Here It is:
Z-j4hCost Onlv 92500. Yet Rnnmer Hn W Hon nnn
Tyi. 1 "' ' -o r, ,, Vj.VfVVV
F horses come and go, but Roamer goes on forever. Or so It senma
$&! rfc?oer" who have watched Andrew Miller's little bay gelding
f$m1Tr' J,lr wm HlaKO "ter staw ana break record after record.
mt mow m turning into his eighth year, and despite the fact thnt h.
f,?0 ot tne turf he never was better than he Is now. He rlght-
Lnvm iwie ,ui 01 tne most popular horse in training, and there Is a
W wways runs a good race and when he Is beaten It is only after
rivn every ounce or speed and strength his little compact self
iS u other .thoroughbreds, great and small, he is better on some
sons man on otners. nut when he is in his best condition no horse
)world can beat him over the one-mile route. That distance Is his
liwt can travel much further at s, terrific pace. Roamer was bred
tacxy Dy woodrora Clay. As a two-year-old he didn't amount to
repeatedly was beaten by commonplace horses. So little did
( tMnk of Roamer that he sold him to Miller for 2600.
MVtlMt Bale probably was the greatest mistake ever made by the
ICwKucky horseman. Brought North by Miller, Roamer rapidly de-
a into a sensation, and since being trained by Jack Goldsborough he
more than IIZO.OOO m stakes and purses. As a three-year-old he
UMVaral times his purchase price for his new owner, but It was not
; MM that he reached the zenith of his wonderful career. In that year
IM:the undisputed king of the turf. He won classic after classic and
toY-- ,j - . ....
ne Mason neraiaea as one 01 tne greatest thoroughbreds that ever
;oa the American turf.
s;lX6 he came back to silks as strong, If not stronger, than ever and
IWI nfT with thfl rhamninnahtn nrviwn Rn ircAqt nm. kA l...lHM .u.i
"-- - - .-. --.. ......... ........ v oabwv ns no uuilllB LI1UL
itat ne nao utile opposition and a majority of his victories were won
U0f. The rollowlng year he again was on the road to head the
jf"ivllon, and was going great guns until he reached the Empire
tale in midsummer. There he won the Emnlrn Cltv TTnnHinan
rj- - - -..-. w
r' track in record time.
at performance was too much for himT It sapped his speed and
and for the remainder of the season he showed little of his cham-
sform and retired to winter quarters minus his coveted crown.
;he came last year with all his old-time speed and stamina and
,0M Rosebud a hard battle for titular honors. This year he Is as
and strong and courageous as ever.
S" luvrgun iwuuus a ruinous xitiockoui
RGAN, the noted flstlc Impresario of New York, who now la
in Philadelphia, paid us a visit today and administered a mild
what he calls a grave error.
iHaappolnted," he said, "when I failed to find anything In the
about the KUbane-Leonard fight. Tes, I know It's all
you aware that it was the first anniversary ot that famous
f MVer will forget it. Kllbane was not himself that night and I
ihe lost his head and underestimated the ability of the light.
MUWplon. Johnny is a good boy, but when he started in to slug
Jt'WW all over. At that, the bout made history, for It was the
jMK-round affair ever held and drew a record gate. There must
M.OOQ In the house that night.
Dempsey thing next Saturday night will be an Important
Fulton will win, despite the many knocks he has received.
JkTjDempsey and should beat htm down with that left Jab.
staff Ivinsky can trim any heavyweight In the world with
f Fulton. I never will allowhlm to meet that big plasterer.
y, tne nattier wm meet mm any time and KnocK his block
Levlnsky in action against Harry Greb next week, and then
X.' .
Is discontinued for the duration of the war, the Chicago
will retain the title of world's champions. Oh war, where is
! ?S
'-. S"
MS " A
YotfD 3la ME WO. OUGHT m BCl(0 IT 15 A MATTfS
, wa to tauk vl V. I Should LK- C S
jS ( To oOMfJ, QO0D
MHSTEve. "rbu Say -'amo i tzi-d him J Im'cCLaB ju. ' fcZf 5y
me 'PnoMiae To I "ThE mormimg fy n- together (-No rJo-
1 ' -vi -r
Vanderberry Missed Help
less Rider by Margin of
Inches at Point Breeze
ST Is pulling an Alexander In demanding part of the pur-
Bey from Cincinnati. He probably will hold out for the
Only cool and heady work by Speedy
Vanderberry enabled Frank Corry, the
noted Australian motor-paced bicycle
rider, to escape oerlous injury last even
ing at the Point Breeze Motordrome. As
it was, Corry was extremely fortunate
to receive but several minor injuries and
a scarred left side.
Corry was one of the four competitors
In the main event of the evening's pro
gram, the forty-mile motor-paced race.
With second choice in the matter of se
lecting his pacemaker, he asked for
Peerless Jimmy Hunter. AH four riders
got away to a fine and equal start with
George Wiley, paced by the famed Rody
Lehman, setting the pace. On the third
lap Corry started a sprint to overtake
the leader.
Happened ton Fourth Mile
As they were passing in front of the
crowded grand stand Corry's front wheel
sunk into a small hole In the wooden
track, which the attendants had just
started to repair. Corry and his ma
chine were thrown into the air and
landed on the track fully fifteen yards
away from where the accident had taken
place. His momentum was so great
that he was unable to come to a rest
until he had slid twenty yards more
on the track.
At the time of the accident Speedy
Vanderberry, pacing Menus Bedell, was
only thirty yards or so behind Corry.
When Corry and his machine landed on
the track again directly in Vander
berry's path, "Van" wag only a small
distance away. To escape running over
and probably killing Corry, Vanderberry
had to swerve suddenly to the right. This
he did successfully and Corry was safe
by a margin of Inches Willing hands
then rushed to the helpless Corry, while
the spectators gae Vanderberry a great
ovation for his presence ot mind.
Wiley and Lehman Win
George Wiley, the veteran six-day
rider, was fortunate In the draw for
pacemakers and had first, choice. He
selected Rody Lehman. They took the
lead at the start of the race and held
their advantage until the end of the
event. They crossed the line a winner
by three laps over Menus Bedell, the
second man, who in turn was a lap In
front of Pete Drobach, of Boston. Dro
bach substituted for Madonna, who was
Injured in Boston Wednesday night.
Wiley was In great shape last night
and fully deserved to win. His victory
over Menus Bedell In the excellent time
of 66 minutes 24 2-5 seconds places him
among the favorites who will compete
in the annual American championship
motor-paced race at 100 kilometers, or
sixty-two and one-halt miles, next Mon
day at Point Breeze.
Maggiy Taylor Impressed
Among the clubmen at the races last
night who were enjoying their first look
at the various speed kings were Bobby
Gunnls and "Muggsy" Taylor, the pro
moters of the'all-star boxing show which
will be hId next Tuesday evening at
Shlbe Park. Taylor was deeply im
pressed by the splendid condition of the
motor-paced riders, but he was some
what skeptical at first.
"Say, let me tell you something," said
Muggsy, as he watched the men speed
around the bowl. "Those birds won't laBt
the forty miles. I've seen boxers start
oft like a house afire, only to take the
count before the sixth round. It'll be
the same with" these fellows. I want to
be around when they carry them off at
the end of the race."
The boxing promoters and "Doc."
Kotch stayed around until the end of
the race. "Here's where I get a close
up look at one of these guys," said
Taylor as he started for the judges'
stand, "I think they'll need assistance."
But the youthful matchmaker was
wrong and very much surprised to see
the veteran Wiley, after riding an extra
lap after the race was over, hop eft his
machine and walk steadily away to his
dressing room, without so much as tak
ing a deep breath. Wiley looked as
though he could have ridden forty miles
more without any great effort He will
bear watching In Monday night's cham
pionship race.
Rrlllr. la section A of the DackptB Iniu,
holda the hlsh slnsle cams, acorlnc with i4.
while Drumra. aUo of A. hold the high four-
I nne rrcord with 487 Plm. In Section II.
I Travis hold! the Insle-rame record wtta
lit and Zrllejr the four (am .with fit.
National Championship Will Be
gin August 26
New York, July 26 Five national
tennis championships were named on
the program for the thirty-eighth an
nual tournament to be held at Forest
Hills next month. The list was an
nounced at a meeting held yesterday at
which J. S. Myrlck. vice president of
the National Association and referee of
the tournament, presided.
The nlngles championship for men,
open to rated and qualified players, will
Degln August z. Tne Doys ana juniors
singles, open to winners of center titles,
will begin August 28. The veterans'
singles, competitors aboe forty-five
years of age, begins August 26. The
father and son doubles begins August
nmresentntlvpq of .the armv and the
navy divisions of the War Department
commission bn training camp activities
attended the meeting. The tunas aenvea
from the tournament are to be used for
providing athletic equipment.
Tno entry ror tne cnampionsnips wm
close August 16.
Scraps About Scrappers
Should Bar Principals
From Boxing Elsewhere
After Signing for Bouts
YOUNG MERINO, the New York ban
tam, under the management of "Pop"
Feeney, and Young (Hank) McOovern,
pride of Port Richmond, are ready for
their six-round go in the final bout to an
all-star card at the open-air arena of
the Cambria A. C. tonight. Both men
are in the best physical shape possible,
and each claims that he will defeat the
other. Irish Patsy Cllne, contender for
Benny Leonard's lightweight champion
ship, will be the third man In the ring.
The semifinal brings together two fast
rising local bantams. Max Williamson
and Bobby Burns. Williamson has been
going like a house afire for the last six
months, and his manager, Willie Ed
wards, states that he will endeavor to
match his protege with all of the lead
ing bantams when the fall boxing season
rolls around. In the other bouts Hughle
Hutchinson faces Goodie Welsh, Terry
Mitchell' meets Young Sharkey, while
the opening setto will show Young Babs
and Jimmy McDevltt.
Kid Williams, the former bantamweight
champion, haa been ordered by hie local
board In Baltimore to And an essential posi
tion or ko to war. The Kid expects to work
In a llaltlmore shipyard. Williams expects
to right Pete Herman, present 116-pound title
holder, for the championship in the near
. An all-star card haa been arranged by
the Atlantic City Sporting- Club tor Ita
weekly show Monday night In the final
bout Jabez White, of Chicago, and Krankle
Burns, of Jersey City, will be seen IrT action
for eight rounds Bobby Doyle, of New
Tork, meets Joe Tuber, or this, city. In the
semifinal for six rounds The second contest
will be between Whitev Fltcrerald and
Young; Robldeau, both of this city. One
other star nght will be on the program.
Joe Mandot. the New Orleans lightweight
and Red Dolan. also of New Orleans, have
been matched to box twenty rounds at the
Crescent City on the night of July 29.
Johnny Dundee, the jumping master, would
like nothing; better than a ten.' fifteen or a
twenty round go with K. O. George Chaney,
of Baltimore, who claims that the ScotcB
Wop la afraid to meet him.
Battling Cans, a local bantam, would like
to meet Jack Lester. Hughle Hutchinson.
Ooodle Welsh or any other man of his
Joe Wright, under the management of
Willie Edwards, Is now irolnc along In his
old-time form, and would like to be matched
to meet such boys as Toung Merino, Young
(Hank) McOovern. Joe Tuber. Patsy Wallace
or any other boys of that class throughout
the country.
Foggy Morton, a California lightweight.
Is now In thla city, and he Is anxloua to be
matched to meet Lew Tendler. Irish Patsy
Cllne. Phil Bloom or any other nrat-class
lightweight In the world. Morton claims to
have boxed Joe Rivera when he waa In hla
prime, and Ad Wolgaat. when ha waa light
weight champion, to a atandstlll.
Dr. Elmore Wins Race for Three-
New York, July 26 Metropolitan Circuit
trottera furnished plenty of racing yesterday
way Driving Club meeting at the Parkway
track in Brooklyn. The hardest-contested
race on the card waa the 235 trot, which
carried a SSOU puree, and waa won by
Favorltea In the three-year-old eiaaa went
wrong. Miriam Guy and Emma Tipton were
warm choices, but Doctor Elmore showed
uie way in Dotn neata.
Three drivers tooK a spill in tne iourin
heat of the 2M trot. Gibbons. Post and
Munse all were thrown, but were uninjured.
The aumroarlea:
2.11 trot, purse S1000. amateur driven
Mary MacGowan. Crossman 118 1
seixer aiac. u J. weber o o l
Allle Delmar Frailer 2 2 S
Mr. Jones. Hind ..7 T 2 2
Kinney McGreger. Nuhn 4 4 4 ro
By Vlvlllo. Aaronaon 5 S ro
The Highborn Lady. Mannlny... J 0 7 ro
Time. 2 17H. 2.1IH4.. 2:15K. 2:t.
2.J5 trot, purse $500.
Blronda. Hully 5 2 1 1 2 1
Llbbe Medium. Kernan... 1 8 S 4 I 2
Incomparable. Geary . ... 4 1 2 S 1 ro
Joaeoh Guy. Hyde 2 n,.5 2 ro
Direct, Aqullan. Cornwall 7 S 4 ro
Colorells. Post S' 4 8 ro
Betron. dibbone ......... 8 7 7 ro
Elisabeth Dooley. Munse, B fl ro
Luke Brown. Berry B t t n
2Jlm. S.lefc, 2:1514, 2:ieH, 2:18H.2:tsl,
2 .10 class, three-year-olds
Soctor Elmore. Howell .. , 1 1
Irlem Ouy. Hvde ,..: S 2
Emma Tipton Post..,.. , 2 8
Dillon Bells. Hlnda a 4
Alice Q Forbes. Devy , , . 4 ds
Promotors fall to protect themselves.
At least, the Quaker City boxing mag
nates have neglected to take the trouble
to guard their shows. The out-of.town
boxers who engage In battles right up
to the minute they apepar here are
taking a chance at getting Injured, and
oftentimes forcing the promoters to put
on substitute bouts.
Willie ackson was signed more than
a week ago to box here on Tuesday
night. Last Wednesday he went twelve
rounds against Frankje Brltt, in Bos
ton. Jackson won the bout, but If he
had been beaten or Injured. Promoters
Taylor, Gunnls and Hanlon would be
forced to look up new talent to oppose
Irish Patsy Kline. Cllne was due to
box In Jersey, last night, but doubtless
was persuaded at the last minute not
to do so. According to the agreement
between fighters and promoters for this
show .the combatants must be In the
city at Jeast forty-eight hours before
the night of the battle. This should
be sufficient to prevent any more pre
vious engagements.
Speed Essential
Most of the boys who are accustomed
to engaging in the ten-round game seem
to belittle six-round contests, and believe
that little training is necessary. In
most of the big bouts here the battles
have been fast, and the contestants ad
mitted later that condition counts, even
In a short bout, If the pace Is a speedy
one. And to make an Impression In
these limited battles It is speed that
tells. As a result, the principals must
be in perfect trim.
Five of the eight boys who box' at
Shlbe Park Tuesday night are concen
tratlng for the big show. Battling Le
vlnsky and Harry Greb, Sam Langford
and Thompson, flrot and second bouts.
respecth ely, are going through the reg
ular training course. Soldier Bartfleld
shows that he respects Brltton by arriv
Ing here early for the encounter.
It now Is up to Jackson, Brltton and
Cllne to make ready. It would be unfair
to the boxing fans to have anything
happen to the principals due to the
negligence of the promoters.
Fulton-Dempeer Ready
Jack Dempsey and Fred Fulton finish
ed training today for their eight-round
encounter at Harrison, N. J., tomorrow
The stage Is set at last for their
often postponed meetings. The last ob
stacle was removed when Fulton settled
his differences with a New York draft
board which had ordered his apprehen
sion and arrest on a charge that he
failed to respond to a summons for ex
amination. , The only thing that possibly can
block their meeting now Is the weather.
The bout Is to be staged in the old
Federal League ball park at Harrison.
The men will anoner the gong at 6:30
Both fighters are In the best of shape.
They have been examined by members
of the New Jersey Boxing Commission,
which is satisfied aa to their physical
Speculation on the outcome here to
day strowed a trend toward Dempsey
as the probable winner, though $he short
route eight rounds is considered a bit
brief to bring out the very best there
is In the big rivals.
Fulton will enter the ring holdlnsr a
decided advantage over Dempsey In
height, weight and reach. Critics point
out that Dempsey must overcome this
handicap with his speed.
Gloucester Sunday Ball Came
Gloucester City, N. J.. July 2(1. Sunday
baaeball gamee are becoming quite popular
In south Jeraey towna. bo that the shipyard
employee and men In the Government service
can enloy themaelvea. . On aeveral of the
baseball grounds In thla section games are
played and It la likely that National Park
Council at Ita nets meeting will aanctlon
Sunday games. The Pipe Fitters- team, of
the Pusey a Jones League, and which haa
won elghr straight games, has decided to
nlar Sunday fames awar .from home, end
is seeking gamea at the grounds where the
games are played. :
Kennedy High Gnn
Reading, Pa., July SS Kenedy, or Phil,
adelphla, scoring 188 out of a'posslble 200,
carried off the honors In the Thrift Stamp
vent, the special fenlure of the Keyatone
Rifle Club's eh'ot ever the Conrwago range.
Dickinson, nf Harrlshu it, the runner
up. with Flowers, nf Lancaster, finishing
third. The scores: 10 shots each. 500 yards,
slow Are, and 200 yards, rapid Are.
New International Expects to
Play Baseball for Full Season
New York, July 26. The club owners
of the new International League met at
the Biltmore last night 'to take action
about the future of the circuit In the
event of the enforcement of the work-or-flght
order for baseball players. Pres
ident John H. Farrell stated that no ac
tion would be taken until Secretary
Baker made a decision on the brief re
cently submitted by the major leagues
to the Provost Marshal. The Interna
tional will continue with players under
and over the draft age, If such a plan
meets with the Government's approval.
President Farrell submitted a letter
from Manager Clark Griffith, of Wash
ington, thanking the league for making
the largest contribution of any organi
sation in baseball. The International
raised $8680.08 for the Clark Griffith
Bat and Ball Fund for the soldiers In
Amateur Baseball
rjlHE Wallace B. C. has been strength-
X ened by the signing of Jimmy
Snltcher, former Pennsgrave High
School star; Mike Hartman and Ed.
Welman, formerly of the Frankford Ar
senal nine. The team plays the Junction
R. R., Saturday afternoon, at the let
ter's grounds.
The addition of these players makes
the Wallace nine one of the foremost
semlprofesslonal clubs In the East. The
manager would like to arrange games
with first-class teams of that class hav
ing home grounds in Pennsylvania, New
Jersey and Delaware offering a suitable
guarantee. M Gottlieb, manager, 1305
Columbia avenue.
Burholme A. A., formerly five Points, ot
the Suburban League, would like to arrange
gamea with first-class teams having home
grounds In or out of town, offering a suita
ble guarantee. The team haa only lost one
out of fourteen games to date. John Kroeh
ling, manager. 910 Princeton street.
Weedlyn B. C, a thtrteen-fourteen-year-old.
team, has open datea for the whofe
month ot August and two gamea for Labor
Day. A. Jones, manager, 1541 Myrtlewood
Themnaon B. B. C. which haa won eight
out of Ita laat.ten gamea, would like to ar
range games wim any aevenieen-year-oia
teams having home grounds and offering a
Wilmington, Del, July 26.
THE hills and dells of Bellevue, a
quiet, placid spct a trifle over five
miles from this city, reverberated the
sound of many guns yesterday aa more
than half a hundred 'enthusiasts of the
"sport alluring" biased away In the
opening event of the Powder City trap
shooting tournament. It waa classifica
tion day, the gunners being divided Into
three, groups, A, B and C, for each of
which a trio of trophies were provided.
Frank Troeh, a Washington State
entry and' one time national amateur
champion, gathered In the A class
laurels by smashing 173 out of a possi
ble ITS targets. The marksmanship he
exhibited made many of the contestants
gasp, and yet such was the class of the
entrants that the score was tied. How
ever, L. S. German, who also broke all
save two clays, Is a professional, and
each, therefore, took the high honors In
his respective class.
Two Wilmington shots. George H.
Simon and W. M. Foord, finished second
and third to Troeh, the former earning
a 'score of 172 and the latter 170. The
shooting In this class was by far the
best and closest of the day, for while
the winners were also bunched In Class
B their records were on the average of
five targets poorer. It was here that
Phlladelphlans came to the fore, S. E.
Clarke, H. C. Hoffman and H. W. Lodge
quitting victorious In that order.
Clarke's mark was 1S8; Hoffman's, 167,
and Lodge's, 16S.
Gormen's Great Run
Second to Gorman among the profes
sionals was Worthlngton, a Baltlmorean.
who clipped 1 70 targets. Incidentally, his
conqueror had the longest run of the
day, smashing 119 straight at one
period. A run of 117 by Simon also
First place In Class O was clinched
by H. P. Way, who shattered IBS tar
gets. W. A Lindsay was next with
149, while W. A. Hastings ana w. r.
Palmer split third honors at 144.
rSreflttv tn nvffrv nne'ft fturnrlSS. Charles
Neweomb. Philadelphia's best bet and
winner nf thn Plnehurst. Eastern and
Maplewood handicaps, failed to figure
In the prizes. Neweomb, who lo also
Pennsylvania State champion, obtained
a poor start and although he later re
gained his usual consistency. It was of
no avail, his nnai marK was ioy.
When the affair was at Its height quite
an unusual sight lay before the specta
tors who were comfortably settled on
the norch of the clubhouse. Five traps.
each accommodating a like number of
gunners, were being worked to the limit,
The crouchlne- forms of the men In ac
tion, the blue-bclchtng guns, which
crumbled the clays while still on the
rise, and the dull, shocking reports, three
or four coming together at times, all
combined to hold the Interest of the un
initiated, who departed vastly Impressed
and with a new conception of the sport's
A Colorado Peer
Valuation was placed on the tourney
by the large number of contenders from
far-off parts R. A. King, the Colorado
peer, was' one of the most prominent visi
tors, and though his start was below
expectation ne wound up Druuantiy witn
four clean runs ot twenty. His score
was 168, just three targets better than
that of D. W. Franchet, his most able
onnonent from among; those who had
come from a great distance to com
pete. Francnet halls from Oklahoma.
A squad from the South was also
present, it consisting or waiter Hull
and J. R. Cothran. Georgians, and
Colonel Moorehead, a North Carolina
The followlns? mim a!v the InAlvMnal
records Of air- the -nnttont TTIve.
events of fifteen targets were first staged.
uciiib iDiiowea Dy a similar numoer or
twenty target matches. Summarlco;
' Total
... 10 14 11 12 18 IS 18 IB 18 IS 184
. . 14 18 18 12 14 IS IT IS IT IS 14
. . . 10 11 10 12 12 IB IT 14 11 18 18S
n . 11 11 12 12 12 19 14 18 IS 18 145
... 11 10 12 11,11 IS 10 16 IB IB 182
... 18 14 12 IS 11 20 18 18 19 20 IBS
... IB 14 IS 1B.1B 20 20 20 19 20 1TB
...141418 14 18 18 19 20 IT IP 161
. . . IB 14 18 14 14 IS 18 20 IT 18 16t
' ,. 12 18 14 13 12 18 IT 20 IB 18 150
m. IS IB 16 IB 14 1 20 18 20 19 1TD
. . IB 14 18 IB 13 20 20 18 20 19 1ST
. .. IB IB 1A IS 14 90 XO 5ft 20 20 ITS
Plum 13 18 10 15 14 19 20 18 18 18 168
13 13 20 IB SO ZO tO 1TII
14 14 10 IB 20 IB IB 1ST
IB IB IB 12 13 16 19 19 IS 10 IBS
Huff 14 14 IB 14 14 19 19 20 19 19 16'
Morehead .. IB IB IB 12 la is in to is in in
Cothron ... 12 14 14 12 11 20 20 10 20 14 186
-wenaras .. io it it 14 n id in 20 is is
E. B. duPont 14 IS 12 14 IB 10 IB 19 IB IS
sucKiey ..
Pratt . .
Poaey . . .
binasay ..
Ludlanv . .
18 14 12 11 IB 20 18 20 20 IT 180
18 IS 18 11 13 14 20 IB 18 14 146
11 14 19 14 14 20 IB IT IT IB 169
.2 12 14 12 14 IB IT 18 IT 20 1B1
. 14 11 18 14 18 19 18 IB IB 18 1M
18 12 IB 13 IS IT 16 18 18 IB!
11 10 14 11V 14 1H 111 ID ID IB
. 14 12 14 13 13 IT 18 IT IB IT 149
14 14 14 14 14 IB IT IS 20 20 184
18 IB IB 18 IB 18 20 20 16 IB 164
P. F. duPont 14 12 18 14 12 IB 18 IB IT 18 148
Wolana'croft 12 IB It 12 14 in IB is IB 17 14
Simon IB 14 IB IB IB 20 20 20 19 19 1T2
mmonion in 14 14 it in is in it is i iso
Wood 11 12 14 11 14 IT IT 19 19 10 15.
G. Gray.... 14 14 13 14 14 1R 19 IT 19 20 162
Wooten .... 11 13 18 IB 11 IS IT IT IT IT 140
Dr. uray .. 11 IB 14 n 13 in it it IN 144
Lodge IB IB IB 11 14 20 20 IS 20 IS IS
Clarke 14 IB 14 14 14 111 10 IB 20 20 1SH
Carlon ..... 14 16 18 14 12 19 18 18 18 20 lilt
uaivln .... 14 iz in is in 2U is in zn 2n is
Hastings ... 11 10 14 in 12 in IT in 20 IB 144
Palmer .... 13 14 14 12 11 iT 10 IS 14 IB 144
Franchet. . 11 IB IB 13 1., 19 18 20 IB 20 IBB
Jefterey .... IB 14 12 14 14 18 IN 19 IN IB 1ST
Held 9 11 13 11 12 18 IT IT 16 IT 141
Hoffman ., . 16 14 14 IB IB IN 19 19 18 20 16T
King ...... 14 14 IS 13 14 IN 20 20 20 20 IBS
Melrath .... IB 12 11 13 IS 18 18 18 18 20 IBS
Cochran 10 13 2 25
Marsnaii ... n 14 ia 14 is zu zn in it is inn
Morris 11 11 11 18 12 12 IB 16 IB IS 186
Wav 14 12 10 14 14 IT 20 20 IT IT 15
Connor 14 IB 13 14 12 IT 18 20 20 20 163
BKDCCED FROM $80, 85 and 810
S. E. Cor. 9th & Arch' Su.
Open Monday and Saturday Until B o'clock
All Yanks ean see great
battles at Shlbe Park next
Tuesday Night,
Levinsky-Greb ,
Seats. SI
wards', 8f
bela', Jam!
Scott. Beat
I. at Kd-
ngs. Dim-
1 ana Hem
III of year.
GAME AT 3i30 P. M.
State at Olmbels and Spaldlngs'
frankford Ave. and Cambria St.
Burns & Feeney, Managers
suitable auarantee,
020 Chestnut street
L. Freeman, manager.
Cranio A, C. a first-class semlprofesslonal
team, haa July 2T open and would like to
hear from all teama of that ctaas having
home grounds and offering a suitable guarantee.
LetDUTMs T. C. would like to imtin
games with any first-class traveling nlnea
for July 2T and1 August 11. William Connor.
manager. Crumlynne, Pa., or phone Chester
Terrain V. C. a. flrat.claifl elrht,.
nineteen-year-old home team, would like to
book games with traveling teama of that
claaa. Martin Pinto, manager, 1834 South
Garnet street.
Indiana B. C. Philadelphia's foremost
traveling nine, has August 8 open and would
like to near from a atrletlv flrat.ctaM turn
having home grounds and ottering a suitable
guarantee. Joe Melman. manager, 1(1311
North Thirty-second street, or Phone Dia
mond oft j alter v f. u.
Notes of the Bowlers
And after It waa over "Mike" Dyne re
marked what could have been more embar
rassing than "that"? The word meant this,
that the Allentown squad which traveled
down to the Quaker City to meet Phlladel
phla'a crack bowling team defeated It on Ita
own alleys, which caused the remark. The
Pennaylvanlans not only defeated the Quaker
boya, but ran up aome remarkable scoring.
Mann, of the up-State team, sent the big ball
swiftly down the maple alleys, 'tossing the
pins for the high score of 260. This scoring,
along with Selger's 204, and Erdman'a 191,
!sslsted by Bherer with 1ST and Flahart with
T8. gave the visitors a score of 1080 pins
anlnst the "stare" " BTO. However. Cook,
rolling on the local team, also showed rare
form when ho tallied 2T8 pins.
William Zler. with the large pjna, rolled
a perfect score of 800,. the, object of the
bowling game. Hla acore waa aa follows;
80. 60. 90, 120, ISO. 180. 210, 240, 270 300.
Jim Gueet, of the Key'stane alleys, la live
lively at this place. What. he. haa done
wire In the bowling game and keepa things
lively at tnia place, vvnai ne oh uone in
the way or bowling auring toe lasi season
Only One Store and Clothes Only
Small Size
Sizes 33, 34, 35, 36
The man is fortunate Indeed, if he wears
a small size, for we have gathered a remark
able lot of 370 Woolen Suits from our regular
stock thansold formerly for 817.60, t, 8S8.B0,
82 S. We urge you to act quickly If you appre
ciate a real honest-to-goodness bargain.
Mmw2 V"- A.
mm S
( " sB asaC 4
g lSlai '
A A .50
Sharp Reductions on All Our Regular
Stock for Summer Selling ,
nothing to what ba will offer next fall and
winter. Keep your eye on these columns for
hla fancy pin scattering.
Terminal task tha Brst gains from the
leadera In Section B of the buckpln League
by a acore of 484 to 448, Zler and Butch
tallying 10S and .
Tartar, with Captain Bluett scoring 106
and Ooll an even century, defeated Florist by
score of 460 to 410.
Hoashlae was ant far raveaf and took the
opener from Keystone when Toompaon tossed
tor ill. ma aconns; neipea consiaeraoiy
with the total ot 440. Keyatone toppled for
KapebJk Leader at Cheis
Rye Beach. N. V.. July 26. With lx of
his eight gamea completed,, A. Kupchlk. of
New Yorkhoida the lead In the rhesamakera'
tournament at the cloae of the fourth day'a
play at the Rte lleirh lintel. Kunrhlk drew
nta K.ime with J. HerncKln. rne ot hla chl-f
rivals, today, and baa to reckon only with
Oacar Cnajes, holder of the Rice Sllvsr
The reasons-why most men lose their energy
and punch in summer is very apparent. They
insist on wearing; heavy, thick clothes that rob
them of their vitality.
The virile, quick-moving men you see at work
, and at play, seemingly unconscious of summer's
heat, are Becker-dressed men, clad in sensible'-'
Palm Beach-Mohairs-"Cool Cloth"
Havana Cloth-Breezeweeve-"Aero Pore'
Open Every
10 P.M.
(WAirry clothes
Open Everyv
16 P. M.
,-.- . v. S-t w-"itAi su '
u vfr
..' .. ,.-
Wa &Az
. -Ls, tfUiiii5Mi;-i3
a.. . . Jt. ..-i-M

xml | txt