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Babe Ruth*s Homer O?er Garden Wall Gives Boston Victory? Other Sports
HOME-RUN CLOUT BY RUTH GIVES SOX ANOTHER GAME - Mighty Babe Crashes One Over Garden Wall in Tenth Frame, Beating Nationals, with Johnson on Mound, by 3-to-i Count. HEY call him " Babe the Mighty," and mighty is right, aa 10,000 fans will today place their affirm ative on this description of George Ruth's powers at the national pastime after witnessing his home run poke over the garden wall in ?e tenth inning oi yesterday's battle at the Florida Avenue Stadium, which the Red Sox landed from the Nationals by a count of 3 to 1. Babe's crash in this extra frame spilled the beans for the Griffmen, a* this drive scored Davie Shean and placed the affair beyond the reach of the local dan. It waa Ruth'a eleventh home-run drive of the season and the second that he has hammered out during this series. Old "Wildfire" Frank Schulte had just placed the Nationals in the running by pounding a bingle to right field, which scored Foster with the tying run, but "Wildfire's" efforts were all for no avail, as Ruth, the mighty Ruth, just had to get another circuit drive. * Walter Johnson faced Carl Haya? of submarine fame in this hurlina 'tu?l but 'the hi* ?moke-ball king waa not himself and waa given a pretty food lacing By the Bean town tribe althoawh he managed to pet on full atea?? durine the early innings when the enemy threaten ed to tally. Maya proved a pussl? to taa National? until tha sixth as he did not allow a hit until thla chapter and not a Orlffmea arriv ed at the flrat cushion Rain fell throughout the game, but the large crowd did not aeem to mind the ruling? of "Jup Pluviu? ' a? they lnaisted on the battle being played to a finish. Jimmy O'Day's crew of ground keepers were called upon an three occasions to spread the canvas over the home plate and pitching hill and Umpire Hllder braad was as much anxious to bave a decision reached as the fana Tbe heavy going did not ?eem to hinder either club aa the only boot of the game which is charged against Morgan, came from a ?low hit grounder toward the, ?econd sack. Barrow'? crew pushed aerosa the first tally in the third frame when Scott opened up with a ?ingle to left field and advanced when Stansberrr. a product of the New Orlean? Cluh. mad? his big league debut by ad vancing Srotty on a neat sacrifice. ?"ari Mays grounded out to Lavan, bat Harry Hooper gave the visitor? the lead when he punched a blow to tight field that allowed Scott plenty of time to reach the registering block. With the fans ready to embark from ? be pavlllions In the ninth session when two men were down. Wildfire Frani?, obtained his second hit of the affair and scored Foster with the run that gave the Nationals a chance for their white alley. Shanks opened the frame with a binile to rtirht field, but 'waa forced out by Foster. Judge hit to center, moving Fatama along, but he tn turn was forced out by Milan. Then Wildfire crashed into the ftret ball pitched by Mays, and Foster logged to the plate. Morgan ended the rally by grounding out to Stans ' berry. With two down In the Sox? half ot the tenth chapter Shean singled to right and tallied along with Ruth when the big outfielder placed the ball over the hedge. Thla clout went about one yard Inside of the bull sign and cleared the wall by about twenty five feet Satieeal?. AB R II Rh -to Sh Sh ? A ? ... ? ? ? ? ? ? ? a te ? AB ? HBbSnShSbO A ? H-?-par if.. Ill??????? ?. I 1 1 1 1 9 I I I I . ?till????? >. II1II1ITII lb.... 5?IIIIII5?9 0, If... ? I I I I 0 I 1 I I ... 41IIIIIIT? *>. 3????1???? ?lllllllll .... ?SUIlll-lS? ?a .? lllllllia-i ta .lilil? 111 1-1 Bulla rana .I 11 0 I I I I I 1- 1 Bj.laa kit? .? ? 1 J I I 1 I I J-U F-atel baa? by ?***?rv B?*atOT?. 1. Left ?a beare ?Bleat??. I: National?. S Home rnna?Rath. TievbB?? hlta-Hooner. fefeans Doubla piay? Jod?a te Una. Cmp?-r^Mf-aa?. HiMebt-aiKl aad O?aea. Thaa ?< fama? 1 boar ud * min. CARDS AND PIRATES DIVIDE TWIN BILL St Loul?. June SO.?The Cardinals and Piratea went fifty-fifty in the double header played today, the lo cals capturing the flrst by 2 to 1 while the Pirates got the long end of a 5 to ? In the nightcap in an overtime affair. Th? acor? by in ning?: Pittsburgh -non noo eoi?i t t Ht, Loul? .000 200 00??1 1 I Battarle??Steele and ' Schmidt. ? aase and Oonsalaa Pttsburgh ..201 000 111 01?I It 4 St, Louis ...100 000 tit tt?? t 1 Batteries?Cooper and Schmidt; Doak aad Qonsalea Umpires. Mo ran and Ergler. WHAT IT LOOKED LIKE. Big Red, Round Sun Reminded Him of a Dollar. Th? Whit? Sox wave playing a long, ?-tra-lnning gam? at Chicago. The ata* waa Bettina?on? ot thoee great. round, red Buna It gleamed through the latticework of the upper stands at Comi?k?y Park and shone directly lato Right Fielder Shanno Collina face. Aa the latter came in for the laat half of the thirteenth inning he was (top-pad by a fellow player, who asked: "What doe? that aun rtunind yon ot Shanno T*? Couina paused for a moment. Then ftaaaat: Tt reminds me of a silver dollar on a trainine- trip: Just about the same Sta_ford Halfback aa Eaaiga. 8an Francisco. June at.?Frank Walker, ?tar rugby halfback at Stan ford University and pr?sidant of tha atad ?ut body, haa Ju?t passed tenth -* Annapolla out ef ??veral hundred He has been appointed a? aa ?-?I ? limoni waisblp. Walker Wmt ta San Pedro aa a Bailor, won traananltlon and later a chano? to go tt Aanapolia Raac?* Ends Loaf Record. Louisville. Ky, Jun? ?t.?Shorutop Boxey Roach, former Oriole. I? out of tha Louisville line-up with a ?*a.-ayaoia? after breaking all rec erda far playing in game? eontlnuoua o oTtmat Align?t M? mi. whan an Em ?baaed hire aft* the Deh), unni Il 1M7. Roach did not misa an f ?? a tasa? at bat, a? gamas -..?a_Ma-_aaMHi CI7ILIZEHUNS WITH BASEBALL American Marines in Far Off Jono Islanda Send Griff This Tip. A company of American Marine? stationed out on the Jono Ialanda. suburbs of th? Philippin? group, re cently sent a contribution to the Clark Griffith Bat and Ball Fund and in closed this note: "We civilised these cannibals out here with baaeball. Send bau to the boys In France and let them civilise Germany." Baaeball'? growing popularity fai Europe, the opening of park? in Parla and the substitution of bat* for walk ing sticks In Hyde Park, London, would Indicate that not only the American troops but the armies of our allie? have ?et out to civilise Germany. Since the Yankee ?oldier? trans planted the germ of America's na tional pastime In Europe baseball has been growing In popularity. The ?eed has already aprouted and after th* war there la all probability that baae ball will no longer be a ?tame known only to the American people, but the national pastime of the world. The plan of ?ending? baseball equip ment to the American soldiers in German prison camps, fostered by Ban Johnson, president of the Ameri can League, ha? not only carried tbe baseball germ to the entente nations, but has also paved the way for Its planting tn the German empire lteelf. The American Red Ciase ha? mad? arrangements with the authorities of the German war office for the send In?; of the ball equipment Although it was with the bigger ob ject, that of keeping our fighting men in physical trim, in mind, Johnny Ever*, athletic director of the Ameri can Expeditionary Force? In France, also I* working for the advancement and general welfare of the game. He la helping spread the new* of th? wonderful ?port. The Trojan I* care fully nursing the seed that ha* been planted, and after the war he has no other plan in mind than the arrange ment of International baseball. The time w**U soon come when we cannot call the winners of the aeries between the two pennant winners of the major league? "the world cham pions." When baseball is fully or ganized in England and France the championship teams of these coun tries will make a determined bid for the top honors. The coming celebration on July 4 tn London, when King George, the Queen. Princess Mary and official London will watch a ball game be tween the array and navy headquar ters teams at Chelsea Field, ?ill be a landmark In the history of baae ball. After that date the famous Hyde Park promenade will be thrown open to the American sport. And later? Well. It will be International championship?. Already there are English teams or ganised at different training camp?, and it will not take Johnny Ever!? long to have the French under baae ball colors. Although he will devote his time largely to the American troops. It ia part of Evers' general plan to work up rivalry between teams of the different nations back of the lin.s. In this way the popu larity of the game will In all probabil ity gain a foothold In Portugal, Bel gium, India and Australia. CUBS H.ANDEDJOLT BY CINCINNATI REDS Cincinnati, Ohio, June !?.?The Chi cago Cubs, leaders of the National , League pennant race, tuffered a Mt back at th? hand? of the Red? this afternoon. They loat the first game of a double header 7 to 0, tad after eleven Inning? of battling In th? ?eo ond contest th? gam? waa called by agreement, with th? ?MOI-? tied at sevra runs each. Hendrlx aad Douglas tn the first game wer? pounded for a total of IS hits, while the Cuba w?r? making 7 off Ring. Tyler was sent out to win the sec ond game for the Cubs, while Schneid er, Regan and Eller worked tn the order named for the Red?.- At th? end of the eleventh Inning both man ager* agreed to call the game to per mit the Cub? to catch a train for St Louis. First game: Chicago .?0 000 000-0 ? 1 Cincinnati .?01 OtB OOx-7 11 0 Hendrlx, Douglas and Killlfer ?nd O'Farveli; Ring and WIngo. Second game: Chicago .MO HO 000 00?712 2 Cincinnati .OK 006 000 oo?? 12 2 Tyler and Killlffer; Regan, Schneid er, Eller aad Allen. Boston Braves to Play Dodjers in Twilight Boston. Jun? 90.?Next Monday's baseball game between the Brooklyn and Beaton teams of the National League will be an Innovation In big league affairs In that It will ha an evening contest, beginning at ? p. m. In making this announcement to day, tha Bravos* field management ?aid that the plan was to be tried merely as an experiment, and th it there ama no present Intention of making it permanent Eren Ready te Go Abroad. New Tork, June 30?Johnny Evers, baaeball leader and ?econd baseman. 1? likely to ?ail any day now for Frano* to take up his duties aa a gennai secretary for tha Knlghta of Co War Aetintie? 0??t??????'??. YANKEES LEAD LEAGUE RACE Rush of Nationals During Past Two Weeks Has - Fans Guessing. New Tork, June to,?The American League monopolised the apotllght in baaeball circle? last week, the league leadership falling into the hands of Miller Huggins' Yankee?, of course, being the outstanding feature. However*, it Is not thla fact alone that makes tbe American League race interesting at this ?tage in the game It is the deadlocked positions of tho three club? at the top. The Yankee?, Red Sox and Cleveland Indians are ?II bunched together In ?uch a poaltlou that a f?w reverse? or viotoriea for any one of them will ?tart the club on the road to the pennant or down to destruction. While the Tankeea and Red Sox were monopilittng the interest the Na tional? were th? most consistant win ners in either league. Durine the past two weeks Clark Griffith and his men have come from behind and are now on the very heels ot tbe triple dead lock. The rise of the Washington Club waa hardly noticed by the fans. Only a few months ago they looked ?o badly outrun that their condition waa considered hopeless. In fact they have come from ?eventi? place Into the first division in less than two ?reeks. At the ?ame time the Cleveland In dians have been edging closer and cloaer upon the Tankeea. and when the Barrowmen loat the top rung of the ladder to the Tankeea In the New Tork ?erlea the Indiana mad* a strong bid for ?econd place and wer? only two pointa behind the Box when they arrived at their new dwelling place. The defeat of the Red Sox ?(rain at the hands of the National? Friday waa only another evidence of the ?trength of the Waahington club. The Yankees were also bested In Quakertown by the Mackmen. which was another surprise. Now the question come? up: Can the Yankee? hold their pia?-?? Some fans think they cannot after the team loses Walter Plpp. the big drat base man, and Outfielder Gilhooley. Both of theae men have been run-getters for the team. Plpp has batted second to "Home-run" Bsker since the sea son started, while Gilhooley has been hitting around .MO, which Is far above his average in other yeara. Gilhooley, besides being a good bau man U the fasteat man on the team ?nd ranks high among the thieve? of the league. He has stolen more than fifteen base? and ha? stretched many a bunt Into a safe bit because of hi* fleetness of foot Plpp and Gilhooley are to leave the club within a few day?. The former has enlisted In the Naval Reserve Force. Hugglna haa bought aeveral men to take their places. Including Hamilton Hyatt the former Pirate first baseman, who will probably take Plpp'? place at the Initial bag. Three recruit pitcher? have been purchased by the New York club. It ia doubt ful, however, whether the team bat ting ?fll not suffer a slump, and It I? hitting that makes runs more than any other factor. TIGERS LAND TWO FROM FOHL'S INDIANS Cleveland, June ?.?The Tigers handed ?>"e Fohl and hi? pennant hope? quite a Jolt thi? afternoon when they captured both end? of a twin bill, winning the opening game by a 1-2 count while they took the night cap 2-0. Coveleskl? was hit hard by the visitors In the opening game, Groom being called upon to finish the route while Poland had the beat of a hurling duel with Bagby In the final battle. The score by Innings: Detroit .100312201?10 12 0 Cleveland .1 0 0 0 1 0 ? 0 0-2 t 5 Batteries?Dauss and Yelle; Coveles kl?, Groom and Thomas. Umpires? Dlneen and Connolly. Second game: Detroit .0 00001100?2 1 0 Cleveland .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 i t Called end ?.th. darkness. Batteries?Boland and Yelle; Bagby and O'Neill. Umpires?Connolly and Dlneen. BRENTW00D LOSES TO REX ATHLETICS The Rex Athletic Club added an other victim to IU long list yeaterday afternoon by defeating the Brentwood club by a count of 9 to 4. Ferguson had the Brentwood players at hit mercy, holding them to three hiu and striking out thirteen. His wildness In the third Inning, when he gave live bases on balls, gave the Brentwood nine four runa The hit ting of Johnny Fitxgerald and O'Con nor was a feature. The Rex club will go to Washington Grove, Md., Thurs day, July 4, for a game, and next Sunday the Engineer?, with "Ches" Lyon* pitching, will be the opponent? of the clubmen. The ?core: Hex A. C: I Breatwood A ft: AB ? ? ? ? Roche.? .. 5 1 e ? o Calfr?j.H>.. S ? S J 1 3. Fiti'.l.? Ititi fHcele.ct.... i 2 ? 0 0 H. Fitl'd.lh 5 0 I 0 Monta**?,lf ? I ! i|? ryooonor.? 1 3 ? 1 ? Farfmm,p.. 4 10 10 AR ? p ? S l"'i??e,ab ... 3 0 2 0? Steven??,a? 3 0 111 Loom!?,?1?... 4 13 0 1 ?. Wdd'n.rf I I ! I I S.Kwa.lb..... 3 13?? tthame.et.... 3 0.00 rx?n?>vo.rr- Sit* ?"*????1G 3 0 1 t 1 Martin.?.... 10 5 11 VttiBet.p.... till? Vote* ....31 ? 27 11 ? -rotavi? ....30 3 3 4 4 Be? A. C. 1 1 I I I I ? 1 0-t Brentwood A. C. MIMMIII ?Jin??Roch?. J. Fitzfn-rald (I), Steel?. Mon ?ague (2), O'Connor, Fertnaon, Sota*?, Abomo. Martin. Bamed Riina-Rex, t; Brentwood, 1 Fina bu? by ?rr .r~ Rex. t; Brentwood, 1 Lett on*tie*??? Rex. 3: Brentwood, g Fina new? on balU?Ott Pfeiffer. J; off lenmaon. ?. gerne* out?By Fenniaon, 13; Toy Pfeffer. 4. Home run-J. FiugeraJd. Two-be?. hlt-St?-!?. Rieri flee hit?Dine??. Stolen gema Tinche, Montagu?, O'Connor, Rtaele, Saeaa, Mar-ila Umpire?? Meears Hard ?nd Reed. Tub? at mttae?2 home. Khaki Now far WeDman. New Tork, June 10.?Bill Wellman promoter extraortUnary of automobile race* and other specialties to thrill the maddening throng, haa closed his offices and gone into th? ?ervlc? of Uncle Stun. Bill was Inducted Into the ser-rice ye*terday and will leave for Camp Wadsworth. In Spartansburg, a C at one?. Wellman had bean accepted la th? Naval Aviation Corpa, -but becau?? of tb? few men remaining In class IA he could not get tha necessary relesse from th draft board. Well man has a. younger brother In the servie?. Wartnik Lea-ret for Homes. Bsltlmor?, Md., Jun? 10.?Dave Wartnik. who until a- month or SS ago waa manager for Kid Williams, has left for his home in California. Wartnik came East ?ev ersi year? ago to act as trainer for William?. 8am Harria and the Kid having met Wartnik on one of their trips to the coast. After Harris and Williams split Wartnik took up the managerial reins for th? Kid. Wart nik went to see hi? mother and will then ?pply for ?jUii?ntat In the aa?re. ?*?"*;?>... <*r^&*mmrmmm>.^r *\ Pilot and Two Stars of the League-Leading Yankee Clan miei- Muggini LOCAL GOLFERS WIN BIG MATCH Town and Country Gub Land Team Play from Suburban. Baltimore. June lO.-Golfer? of the Suburban Club *were again defeated in the second half of their match with the Town and Country Club of Washington, which wa? played over the beautiful link? of the Park Height? ?venue organization today. The results, however, were closer than In the Initial half of the contest In Washington a week ago, the flnal count being I points to 7, In favor of the Senstora The total score for the two days wa?: Washington. 22; Baltimore, 11. A? In th? flr?t part of the pl?y the Naseau styl? wss used. Th? matcheB created much In terest among the golf enthusiast? of th? Suburban Club and the gallery waa large and the contestant?, the visitors as well as the home players, were liberally applauded for their bril liant efforts. The summary of today's match by points i? ?a follows: Suburban Club?Milton Erlanger. 1; A. J. Weinberg, 1; Dudley M ver?, 2; Leon Hanllne, l? Albert I.ownthal, ? ; David Stiefel. ? ; Harry Horkheimer. ; Dav'd Kaufman. X. Washington?Phil King. S: Mr. Bry lawskt, S; Henry Kaufman, 2: C Fore man, ?; Isaac Behrena ?; Sidney Kaufman, ?; Harry King, X. X?Halved. In the professional match between Tom Skipper, of the Suburban Club, and Jimmy Spencer, of the Washing ton Club, the local expert avenged his defeat In their previous meeting In the capital city by winning today 2 up. It was a splendid match, in which Skipper?? driving was the fac tor. He smashed many long shots and waa more ?consistent in the tee shots than the visitor. The ?cores follow: Spencer?(Out), S 4 4 3 ? 4 4 4-38. (In). .. : *. ?? 4 ? 4 4 6?13. Total. J*. Skipper?-<Out), 43 46 3 54 4 4-?. (In). 454441144??. Total, ?7. In the foursome match played Satur day evening, In which Skipper played with Milton Erlanger, Monroe England and Mr. Layman, the Suburban Club professional, set a new record for the course ot 73, his card being: (Out). 3 3 4 4 3(54 5-3*. (In), 435*>44444 37. Total. 73. BROWNIES NOSE OUT WHITE SOX TRIBE Chicago. June 20.?A nlnth-lnning rally staged by the White Sox fell one run short and the Brownies beat the locals by a 4-1 count. Wright, for the visitors, pitched the better in a loose hurling duel with Shellenback. The score by innings: St Louis .tt Ott ?? 11-412 9 Chicago ..1.00 OOn: no 1-3 t . Batteiiee?Wright and Nunamaket ; Schalk and Shellenback. Umpires? Evan? and Nallln. BASEBALL STATISTICS American Leajaa. YESTERDAY'S ????,?? i: ton. I; Washington. 1. St Loul?, 4; Chicago, X. Detroit, 10; Cleveland, 2. Detroit, 2; Cleveland, 0. HHKHE they Plat today. New York at Philadelphia Detroit at Cleveland. St Louia at Chicago. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won. Lost Pet. New Tork. tt It .681 Boston . tt 28 .582 Cleveland . tt 22 .541 W ?-klagten.M St XAA Chicago . 10 22 .484 St Loul? . tl 15 .470 Detroit . It 14 .452 Athletic? .M 40 .Ul National Leaj?. TESTEHDArS RESULTS. St. Louia li Pittsburgh. L Cincinnati, 7; Chicago, 0. Cincinnati, 7; Chicago, T. Pittsburgh, 5; St Louis. 4. WBEU THEY PLAT TODAY. ? '???cago at Cincinnati. Pittsburgh at St Louia Phillies at New Tork. Brooklyn at Boston. STANDING Or THE G?.G??. Won. Lost Pet Chicago . 42 It .700 New Tork .41 It .672 Boston . 10 tt .414 Phillle? . It II .417 Pittsburgh. tt 34 .411 Brooklyn. II 14 .414 Cincinnati ?.?...... Il II .417 m* rami?, kr.:.... !M IT ?*}* Pcrr?lt T>ra-H= BOXING GAME PAID TRIBUTE , 'fred Duray, Belgian Auto Driver, Boosts Art of Self-Defense. ?Chicago. June M.?Boxing la pifld high tribute by Alfred Duray. famou? Belgian automobile driver, who 1? In Chicago preparatory to entering the fourth auto derby here. To It he at tributed the awakening of the French nation to its athletic possibilities and th? new lighting spirit which is bring ing glory to Its sturdy people. Duray tells entertaining stories of athlete? and sportsmen abroafl aa wall aa stories of the war. In which he ha? seen much active service. Boxing is an avocation with him. He loves It he saya, but did not learn to do so until American promoter? Introduced It among the French. He haa often worn the gloves, end has met aeveral notables In the boxing world. Including Georges Carpentier ?pronounced Ko-pon-sh-ay?whom he believes one of the greatest fighting men In the ring, and out "I saw Georges Just before sailing from Fran?-? for America." he said in an Interview. "He waa in Palis on it .1 and seemed In the best of shape. I spoke of boxing, but he said he haa put It out of bla mind for the present, although he has had the gloves on several time? in aviation ramps to steady hia nerves and keep himself In condition. "He would not take on any ring matches, however, aa long as the war I lasts, even if he coull get permission. "To have had the honor to box with him I consider a great pleasure, for he is the greatest athlete In the world, I believe. He never punches hard in a friendly bout but he eatight me a coupl? of what he ptobably const lered ???.? ones on the nose? whit, power tl.eie was back of them! It Is true the Frerch people idolise him. but It must n, t be forgotten that they have other good boxers in all tbe different c'.&rsea Many have been taken by the war, but they are all brave men and never hesitated to take up arms 'pour la Fran?**.? " Boxing. Duray said, has been adopt ed In the French army as in the A,-ieri?.sn camps, and that it is con sidered one of the greatest relaxations for soldiers. MILLER HUGGINS SAYS TRIPL?? PLAYS RARE An Idea ef the y of th* triple play In baseball may b? gained from the experience of Miller Huggina. It was about twenty year? ago that Huggina began hi? baseball career. and this Is hia fifteenth season In th? major leagues. After the Tankees reeled off a triple play a few ?lays ago in a game againat the White Sox. Huggina remarked that it waa the ?econd such play he had seen linc he put on his lint baseball uniform. The other occurred when he was a member of the Cincinnati Beds and Huggina played a hand In this per formance. When It la recalled that Huggina haa been player or manager In close to ?MOO major games it he comes evident that tbe tiipl? play is indeed a rarity. AGRICULTURE PEEVED. Messenger! Are Camping on Trail of Premien. Tha Agricultural Menenger? a peeved over tha junior ehamplonshlp of the District which la claimed by the Premiers and St Peter's The Aggie? are anxious to play any team In tha District tbat claims the championship. They bave played the St Peter's team twice, winning both games, but hav? not been abl? to se cure ?ma with tha "crac* Premiara," aa they ?all thamaalvae. Any team wishing to play communi cate with Manager A. L. sfuaohllts. 12H Twentieth (treat northwest New Esitanti Ka?atta, Boston, June If?Tba New England Amateur Rowing Association will hold Ita annual regatta on Charla? River Basin July 4. Race? will be held for junior and senior amalea, junior and senior double?, four-oared shell ?enlor, Junior and senior eights', Md ?.?be, ->?*, oriti be unaef. *9i ?** Pino Bod it? MARINES LAND FROM'JAMES' _ - Quantico Tribe Takes Oper ation Team of Navy . Into Camp. By a ninth inning rally tn which four runs wer? scored, tbe Marines defeated Operati one on Georgetown Held yeaterday. by the score of t to i. Lew Owens for Operations was In rare form holding the Ma rinea to three scattered hit? until the ninth Inning when a hit by Cobb. a bas? on Ball? to Snyder snd a hit by Nig Clarke with poor field ing by Operations sandwiched In. shoved over four runs which were enough to win. The feature of the game waa a catch by Waldman In the last half of the ninth. Matthews fanned and Watt got on by a single, then Bus Hagen got hold of one of "Mikes' fast ones that yas babeld for four sacka. Waldman went way back in deep center and snagged the hall, completing one of the prettiest catches seen on any diamond. The score: M.rma?: AB ? H O A R C-s-irin. rf. I I I I I I Glartdan. Si. C ? I 1 I I Millar. 3*. I ? 1 3 t 1 Paerp-aUa. ?. lb. I I ? ? ? ? Olbb. tf. ? I 1 ? ? I Bo?-It. m.. I a ? 1 I I Snj.lar, lb. If. J ? 1 I t I AtvlarKi*, If. .10 1?? Oar?, e. ti l J ? ? ?"?Mirai!, ?. Siili? Waldn-a? If. S * ? 1 1 I Tt-tale.? I S a S t nprru?orai AB R H ? A ? Mur:*?. Ib. f 1 S IS 1 ? Matthew a 3b. S 1 S ? S I Watt, a?. I ? 1 3 ? t Hasw. e. 1*14 14 M .ma. rf..?_ SSII?? GoldaMin. It. Sill?? Oven, a. 4 1 1 ? S I Newton, a?. I 1 ? I I 1 f. I ? ? ? ? ? t.?.?? .altrui Hcnra bj inninsat Marin?? . SI??????!? OparaU-n? . 2I0JIO100:? Lett on la?. ?Ta ? lit??. S; 0|*a**a?jin?, S Pirat bu? oa Valla?OIT Outwall. S; off Orea. I. Strack out- B? Cant well, t; by Owen. X Horn? ran?4joldB?in. TVf*??-baaa hit fle?*q?r. Twobaaa Mt-M'irph?. Patnfica hit? ? -rair RaMtHl. Doable pia? a \? ?tt to N.w-ai to Murph?. Hit btr pitch??By far.tw.-ll Mat the?*?). Wild pitch-Owen. Panaad ball-nacar. C?tap?i*r-%*aD Hd-bulla lime ef same?S hour? anti M minute?. KHAKI TRIBE ENJOYS SCRAMBLE FOR BATS The bat scramble which wss sts?r^ for the benefit of the boys tn khaki by Clark Griffith'?* Bat and Hall Fund before yesterday?? game ai League Park wa? a sight that will long be remembered by the fans. Th** players of both clubs distributed about 60S new hats in center field and the khaki tribe was lined up for the ?cramble along the foul linea The Old Fox waa ?uppoaed to give tb? atartlng atgnal. but th? boy? tn left field etartad on their own ac ?ord and it waa some grand ruah. with player* and photo men being caught la the Jam. It took Ju??. twelve Beconila for Uncle Sam'? lads to clear tba field of the WO bats, which war? -Mattered in all direction?. EACH CLUB NOW HAS PLAYER ON YANKEES In the squad of Yankee? now under t??? direction of Miller Huguln? are . ember? of every other club in the American League. All tbe regu lar lnfielders drew salaries at ?orne time or another from other club?? Pipp from Detroit, Pratt from St. Louia, Pecklnpaugh from Cleveland and Baker from Philadelphia The three other club? are represented on the pitching staff, as MogiidgB once worked for th? White Sox, Bedient for the Red Sox, and Love for the Senaten. Thl? complete? th? list of club?, but not tbe list <5f ex-members. aa both Ruel and Marsane have been with tb? Brown?, Flnneren with tbe Tiger? and Bodla with the Mackmen and White Sox. Beck, Ollhooley and Miller, like Hugglns and Pat O'Con nor, are en-Cardinals. The other Tanks bave not played with any other major league club. Indians American League Champions, ?Says F. Jones New Tork, June ?.?Fielder Jonea who until recently managed the 3t Louia Brown?, come? out boldly stating that the Cleveland team -win win the American League pennant Jonas aaea the Tankeea aa ?econi choice and the Boston Brave? as the third contenders. A wholesale enlist ment and draft of playera into the branches ot the army and navy has weakened the Chicago White Box to ?neh an. extent that Jone? does not believe th? Windy City team will fin Wb better than fourth. Mo Game Today. No game is booked for today at League Park as the contest scheduled was moved up by an agreement between Menacer Bar row and Manager Griffith and played yesterday. Tbe Red 80s ??ill play the anal battle of the series on Tuesday when Harry Harper I? aiated to face Bat* Ruth. Griff la ?ondina? Harper back tgnf?* th* Been-towner? In sn attempt to get an even break. Wednesday win aee "Wee" Miller Hlgglns and th* New Yerk Tenkee* In the ttrst gam* of a Bve-xam* series. . WORK OR FIGHT LAW THIS WEEK Effect of Crowder*s Ruling Will Be Known to Fans and Moguls. Before the we?k ia over profession??] baaeball will know lust where It ?tanda. When th? work-or-flght law waa first given to tbe public at first glance it was felt that professional baseball would be wiped out. Pro vost General Crowder atated at the time that he would not make any ?tatement as regards ball players and that nothing would be done unless a ?Pedal appeal was taken aa a test. Thus far nothing haa been heard of auch a test being made Tet It 1? rather difficult to believe that the major league magnate* have been ?Ittlng idly by and letting things take their natural cour ?e. If the big league folks merely wait and tuddtgnly find their player? tn the draft age all suddenly farced Into some occupation, the game may be ?maahed to bits before tbe appeal Is decided. In the meanwhile there is a general feeling of confidence that pro feaaional baaeball -?ill be permitted to go it* way during the remainder of the aeason st least and that the players will then be expected to en gage In ??M essential work. What next aeaaon will bring forth, of course. Is most problematical. The attention of President Wilson ha? surely been ?ought In the matter and In him baseball haa a great friend. Of course, no one expect? that ?port to be ?hoavn any favor? against any other thing, but the game 1? an amusement that appeal? to almost every man. woman and child In the country, and as auch I? not to he eaat lightly aside. Interest, too. In the malora is anything but confined to thoae dtie* which are member* of the two big ell cults. Go to any ?mall to?m tn the country during a world'* series snd watch the crcwds around the newspaper ?uJletln?. There's the ens ?ver. The government ba? gone on record aa saying that amusement? are de sirable, and tlie f.-,ct that actor? have been granted exception from the work-or-flght law speak? for itself. It ?hould be remembered that lea? than "?40 professional player? are affected I y the rulln;. and their work for the irovernment 1? very small when eom pared to the amusement they afford the country at large. In addition, tt should be remembered that baseball Is contributing a good-eised tax. Then the economie ?ide, *o far ** It con cern? the investment of raillions, also cannot be cast aside so lightly. Base. ball should snd does not ask for any thing than any other business, hut it Is entitled to an even break, and it la believed It will get it. A? far aa the number of men It haa furnished for ?ervlee. It haa every reason to be proud of the proportion. CLARENDON BEATEN BY MEDICAL SCHOOL Clarendon. Va? June ??.?The Army Medical School of Washing ton journeyed her? today and de feated the fast local Athletic Asso elation Club by a 6 to 4 count. The gam? waa called after the sixth In ning on account of rain. The Med loos went to work on Johnny Stew art*? slants In the third frsme and pushed six run? across the dish. Ruff doubled to center with the base? clogged while Prince follow ed with a two base crash that ran up the total. These teams will meet In a P.ed Cross benefit game on the ?ft.-rnnon of July 4th. The score. ?. ?. ?.: 1 Clavmadi? A a: AB ? ? El AB ? O ? V.'wwky.? .... 4 t 0 ?'nomare...... 3 1?? HiifT.tf. 4 1 1 ?'Kn?uamillaTA. t ? 1 1 l-r?itauf. t ? ? '-H.??jn.rf.. t ? t ? llramha-JCti.c. 3 1 T 0 1 i??id?oej.lb... till ?. Howard?. Iti ' McMaJion.?*??. t ? 1 ? R Howaid.lt> 1 ? T ?jr. Tlllrtt.rt... t ? 1 ? l'irte V-. 3 1? "B SttmerUm. Stil ' -rotan???... lilt 1 t 1 1 Leatfjb. ? 1 ? ili. Vireeeajm..... t 1 * ?. ?ivtal? . - 11* 3| Totem .B) 4 11 t ? M ?. ? ????t-??'! ?-laim?*?? . III1IMII Runa?V?MaakT. Raff. Prine?, Bnimhaucri. [?ajea. I*wl'. ??oMbets. Dr?)Aa?aiIaw. McMaLon i-). Tina? ha? hit?Bota? *Pwo.haaa hit? l-nno?. Stoleo la? B? maialali. H-mH Ptru?*? ?axt?Br r*x??ew?. T; b? Bi*wut, i. Rua? on otne^-OB Pixaaaaa, 1 Ht ? pitdaar ?Lawty. raoptre??Walva? ?aat Pato???. FORT MYER MEDICOS DEFEAT Y. M. H. ?. The T. M. H. A. took a trip to Kort Myi-r with A patched-up team yesterday, and wer? defeated by thi medical team of that poet. In a hard fought and interesting game; ?e-ore, t toT. Sechrlet and Welter?, with I hits ?piece, led with the stock for th? vinners, and Brellov ?tarred for the loaer* with t hits. Kelleher. of the Medicee, pitched a tteady game. Scor? by innings: T. M. H. A..01?0111??-? II Medico? .IIOIIIIOI-IUI SECRETLY OFlV?R TO SEE BOXING CARNIVAL Chicago, June ?.?Offici*! annoorvae ment that Secretary of War Newton D. Baker would visit Camp Grant on July 4 and view th* boxing carnival program of the "Black Hawk dlvl *lon*' w?? mad* today. Emil C. Wetten, chairman of the Chlc-ago committee in charge of the Eighty-sixth, division Independence Day program, ara? Informed to that effect in a telegram from Ralph A. Hayea. a>?cr?tary to Mr, Baker. LOCAL BOY REPORTS TO BROOKLYN CLUB Botton. M???., June Id.?Irle?? Rob erteon. right-h?nded pitcher. Join ed the Brooklyn Superba? laat night He come? from N?w Orleans, but prior to this season was four years with Birmingham. Robertson Is a native of Washington. D. C and !? In Clas* I ot the draft, hav ing a wlf? but no chlldraa. TWO-YEAR-OLD IS UNCROWNED No Decision Yet R-Mched oc Which ThoroughbraJ Is the Best. New Tork. Jan? *?.?The taejear old situation was further ?sento by the running of the Oreet <-*an. oaa of tha baas rib-boa ?-veals ? thaTwo-year-oid <Mvltai?a. wh?eh wai decided at Aqueduct aa aatnr?ey with P. A. CtarafB Dunbo-aa tha erite ner from atart to finish. The arla wa. Particularly ptronoonead be?an? ?a tha fact that uaqaeaUonabty the pici of the youngatan of the ????? wen ?pinning with J. W. Mca*~aUan?r. Eternal aad Haary a. Porter?? His? Time the Nearest to tha aaa ef Ceh at the finish. This colt is eaaeotlally a Tlrglal??? product and tahould prove to be a res bocest to that se? lion of tha cswintrj In ao far <u breeding interest? aia ?sota cerned Foaled at riniliillaaillla hi ia tha flrst r-eelly good beata? ta bt ?ent from tbat Stata, being eat o Workmaid. which I? by Fetherlasa Network. whtoh waa brad at the El* lersUe stud by the father ef ?. ? HenooeA, th? wail known Taatarkj breeder. Early In tha facing year ha atartef at Jamal?-?. May 17. funning ??paw1 to Th? Wanderer, a' ?rtabie ?j?-??panbir to the colt which wa? tha r?BJtar-u| Saturday. He waa reputed fa ha th? faateet horse In America becas?? as a trial half mile which be had ?bo?-t hl? trainer. W. Hot?an. whe decke?' him in forty-ali ?eco-nd?. Bucket shin? waa th? i-eeaon given for his de feat, and that be made ample t-unanda for hia eetbeck was shown hi has aa? ceding (tart at Belmont Park. Jaw 1. when the ?mothered ?? l?ll ?? American Ace, and tb? ilka AQUEDUCT EHTRIES. nan aacc-T?u j?a? ????: ?rnateme: ? f'--??aa. Lara. BS; Oataiai. mm. 1?; ?017? tal road. Ill; Baa Pfrraa?. Ill; Satas lea*?*. I?: Later Val?aa. W: Dnmmmt. m; Wia J""0. Ml: Left Field??, m Babilla?. 1 '?: Tita. ??; V'ara?-??, fcder Ml; G?, Ill: Ptaaoa. Wm: ttr^mee, 111; Bnsbt Lashta. HI: Ba.ua? trad?. Ma. BCmXD BS?-? romjmr-tim mt em: mW 1a?: ataanliiliaaa: aheaI 1 saa Caaat Btt. 10; (ttmotA. M4; .Hi? Fl*~:. 1?; Inai I I*.: Bra-ad. Bap. US; *Tm a*H> Raart. IS: Sinala Ft**, la; ???*?????-, IV: Ba?-S?l~. . <: ?w Kaas. :?: Sa.???? Ina. ir ??-? .TUati?. UT: ISI? ?Hi, US; llalla ?t. Wmt iFart? Usfct- 1* ? THIRD ??G?-Tbe W-o-Hu-a a?".i-J ?talea: ten-?er'?14a; S tartan?. **Th*?tl?aV*wT G; Una II Or. Ml: PurH???. M; ?**oatatr Arrr . ??: ?-?t-?1. Ml; Bla?? Cowrl?. AM Palar. Mt; War ?lob, V; Ba-'u-tj-ad?. Ml; Brt?M Ut: G??G??? hend'eap; 1 mite. zBai-ta??t ?TBaaTla Mi? Sfar M atar. 1.5. Taa Cotf,, ??; Haas-aataa. m; ?litt??nil. :it: ?????, m? lUaaaaa? BB: H?a-?iia. IM; Handna. BB. ???? RACE-Tlu?? -aroM? aa? apt -??uria?.- t aula. Trnmr. At; xMaa B?*V?. r. Inihiia Marr. taop. *. W ?t?peoof IB; ft*. Pia. Ml; ?'ubai. Ill; Banrialnma. W: Ror-aa. IB; Derrab. Ill: Mlllaaaa. ?; 0?U'l??. MS: Waa? Tiotat, ?; Cadala?, III; Bit ? It?: ACotAAemk. M; Dea???-. Ml; K. g. Beai. Ut: Sanai BS1. KB; O. M. ?tSAw. Vt Lcm-dia, J?? f-lXTH Ak?A-rtom-Toer^tAt mA ?e: rlaimir?; l aula. Hat*? b-ir*?*-?a?. MI; SAj??? m Tua?. SI: Bota? Swart Homa. Ma. Pan?--.? Il: Raoat.bia, mt; GoUioe. me. aa?. rVrr? A. Faa. laip. 111; Be WiT. V: kmtrtl. W: ??lat?a. M; aN,b-_*a. SB: sOaal. Ta*.? ob ??:???? 111: Hia-hlaBd Taaa?. 1? Trial BH .Xarr. I1J: Unrlan. II?: HaMBI Oliti???? * > ?a?1. BB: boa Oaa H, mm. IBM MM Krai?, m ??rana ba?"?-v?h?. a???? en mt up; I fiario-?? Paedalaa. IK; T.???? J. Ml: Hartaa?, KB; Bar Cor. 11?; Mini?. ?. ?. Pappar. G?: *4 ?-?anile IM: ir.f.oi*. IM: gar Italia, baa IM: Bu???*? Bt? tre. m; Mita S)*?Un?. MI: C??e e'aUaa IM. ?Tieatar M. Bap. IM: Pia Ha I? ?a?. I Re**al To*, tea. 1>: Di-HBaat, BS; 'M: ?*!>? To. top. BB; wiplm?. IM: ??? liap? IM: ?rant of Fraaa?. IN: la?aaaa, 11?. All A?*?-, f.f ; Na Un? IB. Mas O* IB' H ?ir. toa IM. a? A? ?reoU? alloaaaaea rlatwC LATONU ENTRIES. K. J?rn S-anH f*w at?. FIRST Btem-Aema BBS; ?jwar-cld aa< a?, ?nul??.; ?til furto?*??: (tapan. IB*. Waaak. ?Stri. IT Maw MOM. MS: Pom, At?. '.?; Olla Pa Iran. IB; Hafcta (Imp'. KB. Bina Bada. IC: Benbea Bo**. 1?: Inter Inca tot, IS m? tV-tv?r. IM; Plvamantl?? I?; CaUbaes. ?*** ?Ab* ?4 ?il???: Oaait. 'OC I.-JCt- D??. K? I^ttalali. IM; Ulli. D. KB; Bob ?Mt 1*C. j ?fr. hb. BDOOND U(T. ??!??1?|; ?M*. I?***W?M and ?a: ais fartons** ??.!**?*? <*ruiU. MS: ?Brbl* <?; *Fbat Star. KB *a. Bart Tbaa.ua. 1* A. H. Andaraan, K?. (?Id Bad?n? MI; tvtft baila IM: Tboma. R . Btotlj. lit; Iraa-aMe? 711! ladt Bow. Ul: laasbonaa. lili Jla Wakab Ul Ato aUajnaa: "Aaaa. tn: ka? want. 117: l'a ' On. HS; OaUa US; g C Orde. 11?: Sanwnun. Ut ; TBIKU HA ? l'Uimia?: MM: 11? oit?: ?a?? mt ?tna-balf fiirln???*.: *L?ekT ?torri. **. ?Mrani?o (topi. ?: ??ratio?w. Ml: Sakto ? ??; ?Tanio.il'aiir. MB, tAr Jaba T???, l?r. Paa Bniran laap i, IB; Inka ?lia?am. ? loa ?tahr. KB: UXkalr. IM. Btaak Massai. BBI lanlan. 111. Ab? abajlhl?: l*?-all.I. UK ??G?.?? RACte-Allo?ane??: SB?: Sfato?"?d? tu?? op; ?rila: BnlUnaw. Ml; ??????. 1C| 1-ranklin. IM; W?<-kaaa Ut; Pato Ott. Oatofc ax fifth aim r-a-a. a.???. Bails! Baa* rap; S-rear-olda aad ?a: ?Is fartaaa?: tttmm T. ?Tark. M; ?Batte?eotto b.d. BB ??-????. IB. Taenia. IM: Prolttaaa. Ill; ?I ?????. US. J. J. Wtirtook. IB; Ma?? el O?a? US U w Prie? far New Tork, June H_*KylUh looking and richly-bred thorou? bred? were mixed with a large nun ber not ao proml?lag at tb? aale of yearling? held by the Powers-Hunter Company at Duriand'? laat nlgrt Th? remit waa a greet variety in price?, ranging from f?t up to ft,000. Th? latter amount waa paid by th? Pennsylvania ?????ta??. Samuel D. Riddle, for a eheetnut colt by Peter Qulnre-Tolaada. ? half-brother to the ataka winner, Honey dew. Draft Men, ATTENTION! TOD ?aa after are callea f? the colora U bat ?toe ?Mil Bl?ht aa?* ? ? s? aillas mtttee National Guard krehory 1472 L Sfaaat IL W.