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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 27, 1918, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1918-08-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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Trimming White Sox
Nationals Pound Offerings
of White Sox Hurler to
Tune of 12 to 2, While
Hovlik Shows Form.
Eddie Cicotte, world series
pitching hero of 1917. the Kill
pivot for the champion White Sox,
mi given ? drubbing in the final
game of the series with the Na
tionals yesterday at the Florida
Avenue Stadium by a count of 12
to 2. Sir Eddit will never forget
this farewell lambasting, as seven
teen solid base whacks were rung
up against his "shineball" offer
ings during the afternoon frolic.
It was the farewell appearance
of Pilot Clarence Rowland and
his world champions until after
Kaiser Bill has seen the Stars and
Stripes hoisted on the flag pole
of the Hohenzollern palace in
Berlin. All the glory and sweet
revenge is coming to the Griff
men for hammering Cicotte to all
ends of the bailiwick, but in beat
ing the camouflaged team that is
at present traveling under the
name of the champion White Sox
was never a tough job in this
series, as with good pitching they
would have only been considered
a hard job for either the Rex
A. C.. Navy Yard or Camp Meigs
teams of local sandiot baseball.
This misfit White Sox outfit looked
Just like a Blue Ridge League club
in this series of which the Nationals
captured every game, although they
were given a little better pitching
than that afforded in the mountains
'Of the "Trail of the Lonesome Pine."
The veteran Sir Eddie haa a great
deal to remember when he goes to
shipbuilding or some other essential
occupation of hla final in the National
Capital, aa the locals just picked
away at his offerings for five runs
and then went out fn th> eighth and
did the trick of slaughtering in the
right manner when seven runs %ere
registered on mne hita.
Eddie Hovlik. the youthful Western
Leaguer, was on the firing line for the
locals and in Justice to the Des
Moines hnrler it must be said that
he pitched the best he knew how the
entire distance, although he was al
ways out in front. By the fifth
frame Howy was cam pi og under a
five-run lead and when the Nationals
did the nightmare act In the eighth.
Eddie just loosened up on the reins
in the final inning and allowed two
.-una to dent the pan. In this chapter
he was given poor support by his
teammates aa three hita. two dcuble
steals and a free issue gave the
visitors their allotment
Foster's first bingle. Judge's double,
and a sacrifice fy to Milan gave ihe
Nationals the lead in the opening
Innin? while hits by Jud?e and Milan
followed by Shanks' clean two-base
whack to center feld added two more
for the Griffmen in the fourth. Eddie
Hovlik opened .'he fifth for the locals
with a crash to right and went to
third when roster singled to left.
Both runners scorod on f4ilwn's single
to risfct as Toster had moved alor.g
on s throw-in to third to catch
Then the nightmare was staged
in the eighth. Judge started with a
hit to center and Milan followed by
Beating out a tap to Pinelll. Schulte
tripled to right sending the first runs
across and dented the pan himself
when Shanks hit to center. Howard
stole the midway sack standing up
and moved to third on Lavan's hit
to left. Plcinich crashed oqe past
Gandil that scored two more run
ners. but Hovlik made the first 011*
of the session by whiffing the wind.
Shotton got his first blow of the
game which was a double to right
that tallied Plcinich and romped
over himself a minute later when
Poster hit to loft. Eddie moved
along on the throw-in and came to
third on Judge's second hit of the
Inning. Milan forced Judge down
and Foster wag retired when a dou
ble steal was attempted between
himself and Milan.
Hits by Plnneli. uovereman and
8cha1k. pinch hitting for Cicotte.
along with two double steals and a,
baae on balls gave the visitors two ,
runs In the final inning when the
entire National team loafed along.
Murphy batted out of order in the
first frame, but Griff lifted the pro
tested ruling and allowed him to
waltz back In his regular position
in the second giving Buck Weaver
a little of the edge in the hitting;
role for the Sox.
Philadelphia. Aug. 2#.?Cleveland and
the Athletics divided a double-header
today, the Indians taking the first. 5 :
to 2. and losing the second, when
Scott whitewashed them 4 to 0.
In the opening game the runners
up of the Red Sox were handed nine
bases on balls, a hit batsman, and
eleven hits, for a total of fourteen
bases, but could only count five
times. Perry was sent in to win the
second at the start of the third in
ning. when he relieved Johnson, who
held a l-to-0 lead. The scores by In
Cleveland 000 096 200- 5 11 1
Philadelphia ........010001 000-2 12 1
Batteries ? Courabe and O'Neill;
Adams and McAvoy. Umpires ? Con
nolly and Nallln.
Cleveland j .MO 000 000-0 ? t
Philadelphia 011 001 0l*-4 10 X
Batteries?Bagby and O'Neill: John
son. Perry and Perkins. Umpires ?
Nallln and Connolly.
FIRST BACA?Five ftuloogi Bias Paradise.
W: Josrflae ZmU. Ill; The Masquerades. 113;
Yankee Natieoa Iff: Ballvtaoooey. tt;
IK; Jonebog. V; L'lsflraftsr. 112; Mutdli.
?; St. Sebestlaa. US; Nightstick. ?; Tercb
bearer. US; Hwfa. 113; Helen Atkfo. ?; Choir
W: Maagaaaae, 121; Prince*. 18V;
MOOXT> BACff-Oas mile: Bom at Aefcasn,
*?: Vilmim. iff; Priaeap* *?; Cot Chxff. 1?;
Tarcb bearer. Uf; Fete*. Ml; Lsdj Lea. NT.
"srtsge. US; Piwoll. Iff; tolas On*. Iff;
Ssadsun ted. ?; Nigs!, Iff; EMerken. 91;
Pbcteri* 9: Wei "
?b. r. h. bb. to. th. ?b. po, a. c.
?. V ? 1 t ? I ? ? I I ?
, lb. I I I I I I ? I 1 i
? 1 4 ? ? ? ? T S
r ouii a s ? t l ? $ u ? i
*Battad for Cicntta in ninth.
Bom 1 ? ? t 9 ? ? T x?12
Hits ? 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 J-?
Buns. | I M M M >-{
LMl on baaoa-National. 9; Chicago, L Ptm
baaa am error*?Cliica?r>. I. Thrae-baao hit ?
ftchulta. Two-baa* hita-OolUna. Derorawan,
J wit*. Shank*. Shotton DoubU pUja-Shanlu
to Lama to Jodc* (1) Winning jrftchar-Ho*
hit. Losing pitcher?Clrottaw Cmpiraa-XaMra.
Owan* and Morianty 1W of gam*?1 A
Saratoga, Aug. IT.?Edward Arling
ton's Questionalrre led the Held to
day to the Troy Selling Stakes worth
ROTS, winning easily with three
tongtha to apar?. Peter waa second
and Blair Gowrle third.
The winner broke alow but closed up
faat and opened a big gap going down
the backstretch. Peter ran a good
race, but waa not able to cut down
the lead of tba winner In the last
quarter when Taplin called on him.
Fairy Wand came serosa today at
3 to 1, winning the Watervllet Handl
: cap. Star Master, the favorite at 3
td 2. piloted by Loft us. ran third,
while Bondage cut In taking second
money. The winner led all the way
round and was never In danger.
Flags, the Imported son of Whisk
Broom II, again proved his worth to
day In the burnt hills handicap, cap
turing the event with comparative
eaae. The colt carried 113 pounds and
wa? ridden well by Lyke. The re -
FIRST RACS-Ono Bile: Brother Jonathan.
Ill (Walla), I ta 1, 3 to 1, ? to 5; Crow Ml
(Preecel. > to 1. i to 1. 4 to 1: Dtmitri. 110
tStanpsonl. * to X S to 1. awn. Ttas. 1M M.
Lirefy. Rojat. Bar On* Chrietle. Square Set.
Manncfcen. Nigel. Broom Peddler. Fm d'Artl
?c?. and H. Baigotne also ran.
8ICO.VT> RACE?Six furlonw: Flaw lii
tLjke), S to t even. 1 to 2: Crank. lOi (Wll
liama). I to 1. 1 to I. even: Naturalist. 1?
(Loftne). li to 5. 4 to (, J to S. Time. 1:11 U.
Inw Frank. Dr. Johnson, fiscal Lodge, startling
and Raehetor'o RUaa also ran.
THIRD RACE~Fiee and one-half furlongs:
Questionnaire. M (Walla). ttoS.4toi.lto
5: Peter. 10! (TapHn). Stol.ltoi.4toS:
| Blair Covrie. Ill (CoonoU?). 4 to I. T to S. T to
11 Time. 145 44 Bahiatrade. Different Ejes.
Thiatledwi. Tka. Candlelight and Earloker ran.
FOCRTH RACE-Mile sad s furlong: FllrT
Wand, in (Midglejl. S to 1. I to I. I to II:
Bondage. M (Bodrignei). It to I. 4 to S. I to
1 Star Maater. 1* (Loftuel, I to t I to S. 1
to 4. Time. 141M. L'Errant, Tlckot, sod
Memories ted also ran.
FIFTH RACE?Mile Sereneat. !? (Jotuml.
Mtol.4tol.itoS: Wood Trap. IIS IKnm
marl. 12 to I. S to 1. J to 1; Night Stick. 122 :
(RoUnaoo). < to 1. 1 to 1. eWn. Tims. 139 1-S
Trophy, Gold Taaeet, Dectioo and Wiaensa sleo I
SIX in RACE?Fita and iw lulf furlongs
Milk llaid. 114 (Kelsajl. S to 1. 7 to S. 1 to S :
Catapsw, 111 (Ljks). II to S. 1 to S. and ont:
Herodiss. 114 tMcAtee). > to 4, 1 to 4. and out.
Time, 144M Yrette. Tnanpeuae. Bow Lesree
and Looking Cp alao ran. Milk Maid and
Looking Cp coupled.
Boston. Aug. 36.-The Tigers won a >
6-to-S decision over the Red Sox to- i
day, hitting Maya hard. It waa the
flrst game they have won here this
Spitballer Cunningham held the
So* In check conatantly. The hitting
of Harper and Griggs were among
the features. The score by innings:
Detroit 01 03000! 0?6 11 1
Boston 20001000 0?3 S 2
Batteries: Cunningham and Spencer;
Maya and Schang. Umpires. Dineen
and Hildebrand.
Philadelphia. Aug. 2C.-Eddle Col
entrance into the service of the
United States reacted unfavorably
upon the Dobaon club, until last week
league leaders of the Main Line
The former second baseman of the
Athletlca and Whlta Sox played hta
flr>t game In the league with the Ma
rine team from the signal training
camp, and hla playing brought about
the second consecutive defeat of the
Dobaon team, toppled them from
their place at the front of the league
and allowed Autocar to taka the lead.
The Marines defeated Dobaon. 1 to
2, Collins playing a large part In the
victory. He drove In two runs and
tallied a third, which eventually
proved to be the winning run. His
Aeldlng waa a revelation to the Main
Line Leaguers.
Amricu League.
Washington. 1J; Chicago. 1.
Cleveland, i; Athletlca. 2. ?
Athletlca. 4; Cleveland. 9.
St. Louis. 2: New Tork, 0.
Detroit. 9: Boston, *.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
St Louis at New Tork.
Detroit at Boston.
? . Won Lost Pet.
Boston .... 7#
Cleveland ;... ?? M 5M
WaaktactM ?< S4 .MT
New Tork 57 m
j*;. Loul? K ?1 .474
Chicago 97 95 .4*7
Detroit - 81 6? 436
Athletlca 49 71 .49)
New Tork. 1; St. Louis. 0.
New Tork. 4: St Louis. 1.
Phillies-Pittsburgh, (rain).
BoetoB-ClndMatl. (rain).
Brooklyn-Chicago, (rain).
Phillies at Pittsburgh.
standing ot the clubs.
Woo Lost Pet.
Chicago ."Vr,. 71 41 ui
wT 3til M 49 U1
Pittsburgh O SS .144
Clntlnnatl ?i S7 5r7
SJ ?I .449
M ?S .435
?*?!*.? ?9 ?? .434
H 71 ,419
Chase Eaters Suit
Cincinnati, Auf. 24.?Hal Chase.
th? premier lint aackar of orga
-olaad baaaball who waa raoantly
given hla unconditional ralaaaaand
suspension by the Cincinnati Reds,
today antared ault against Garry
Herrmann, tba president of the Na
tional Commission, and tba Clncl
nattl ball club tor back salary and
slandar of character. Chaaa baa
bean accused ot throwing lames In
tba National League. ?
Two Local Players Are Set
Back in National Ten
nis Tourney.
Forast Hills. L. I.. Aug. 16.?The
; leading lights of the tennis world
cam* through the opening sound of
tba national singles championship
tournament hat* today with little dlffl
culty. Many of tha loading players
of former years were noticeably ab
sent, Including the present tltla hold
er. Lieut. R. Norrls Williams, Id. who
Is now In Franco ssnrlng in the artil
R. Undley Murray, tha sensational
California star and winder of last
year's patriotic tournament was an
easy victor over Jack Dudley, the
Junior star, of Washington. D. C. Mur
ray took three straight set*. 6-0. 6-0.
(-1. Frederick Alexander, the Inter
nationalist; Russell N. Dana, the
Rhode Island veteran; Ichiya Kuma
gae. the Japanese champion and hi*
partner. Sellchiro Kasio, representing
the West Bide Tennis Club; Ralph H.
Burdick, the Western champion:
Theodore R. Pell, the former Indoor
champion; William T. Tllden. 2nd, an-l
the veteran. Henry B. O'Boyte, were
among the winners.
Conrad B. Doyle, of Washington,
long recognized as one of the greatest
players on clay courts In this coun
try. won his first match In the thirty
seventh annual national singles thlr
afternoon, when he defeated Lieut.
| W. A. Horrell. his clubmate, by a
I score of 6?1. *?2. ??I. In the second
I round of the tourney.
Doyle, the master of a severe and
speedy chop stroke, had hla shots go
ing well this afternoon and took the
I match without trouble, the ball bound
j ing so low that Horrell had to fairly
I "dig" the sphere up from the court.
Doyle's placing was very accurate,
and he sent his returns down the
lines or Into the court corners with
such unerring aim that Horrell was
frequently caught out of position.
The Washlngtonlan will probably
face William T. Tllden. 2nd. na
tional clay court champion. In the
fourth round, and this should be a
match that will test Doyle's skill to
the limit, for Tllden Is moving at a
wonderful clip at present
Forty-three matchea were played to
I day. while the logical favorites came
through successfully In almost every
case. The opening day was not lack
ing in sensational features. For one
thing. Harold A. Throckmorton, now
in the Coast Artillery, defeated Harold
L. Taylor, the Brooklyn school boy in
I he longest match, reckoned In games
played, that was ever staged at a
national championship tournament
For three hours, under the rays of a
sun that beat down upon the sr-nd
stand court with merciless heat.
Throckmorton and Toung Taylor bat
tled desperately before the former
won by a score of *-8, 6-2, 11-9, 7-9,
In the laat few games of the match
Throckmorton was so weary that h
found It exceedingly difficult to rai'
his racquet above his head for ?!
service, while Taylor was little betti
Thers were two other matches I
which sets of 15-13 were played, an un
usual number of four and flve-se<
struggles, but In the main the mos
prominent players won their victories,
by more decisive scores.
Walter Camp, the famous football
coach, and Dr. Joseph E. Raycroft,
representing the War and Navy de
partments' Commission on Training
Camp Activities, sat in a box on Uie
club house veranda, or strollea
around the courts during the after
noon, watching the matches. They
were there as representatives of the
government, for all the gate receipts
of the great tourney are to be turned
over to the Training Camp Com
mission by (he United States Na
tional Lawn Tennis Association.
William T. Tllden. 2nd. one of the
strong favorites for the title, took
his match from Paul W. Gibbons,
of Philadelphia, by default. Gibbons
is said to have overslept and so
missed his train. He lives In Phil
Ichiya Kuimsae, of Japan, defeated
Walter L. Pate at 6-0. 6?1, 6-0;
but the Oriental wisard was not go
ing at his best and in the second
set Pate gave him a terrific battle
for the points. 8. Howard Vossell.
now a lieutenant tn the Aviation
Service, defeated Royal D. Rlchey at
6-0, 6-1, 6?3.
The War Risk team of the Depart
mental League yesterday captured a
game from the Capital Publlahers on
the Whit* House Ellipse by a 6-to-0
Airtight pitching by Bell, of the
War Risk team, held the Publishers
to one hit In seven innings, and they'
were never dangerous. The score:
C. P. AbHOllj W. R. AbHOAt
J arris. If.... 3 ? ? ? OlCnd'woodJb 4 2. 1 t 0
iho'aker.Sb. 3 8 3 2 0] Donohue.lb. 2 15 0 0
MalT*T.2b.. Silt 21 Demand.. 3 0 13 0
Mont'cue.lb J ? T 0 1 OosJL 1 0 0 0 ?
Twedale.c.. 3 ? ? J OiHamteUf.... 1 ? 1 3 ?
Dickson,rf.. 3 ? 0 0 Ofcjnaj*,.... 3 1 1 ? 1
Ba1iardt.aa 3 ? 1 ? 1 8weeney.rf.. 1 0 0 0 0
Brady.cf? 2 0 0 1 rfPaM.cf 3 S 1 ? 0
Serrina.p... 2 1 0 2 0|KaJawa^.... 3 111 0 9
JBell.p. 1 t 0 t t
Totab.... 21 110 0 ?) -?
| Total*? 24 T fl 10 1
Capital Publishing 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
War Risk 0 0 1 2 0 2 x?6
Runs?Underwood. Sweeney (2), Pass (1) Left
on bill Capital Publishers. 3; War Risk. &
Pint base on balla-Off Bell. 1; Serrina. 1
H track out-By Bell. 11; by Serriiis. 6. Home
ran?Pass. Three-base hit-Lynn. Two-baae bit
-Underwood. Sacrifice hit?Sweeney. Sacrifice
iu. ?*? ? - - -
Triple play?Brady to Montaiue to Shoemaker.
Hit by pitcher-By Serrina (Sweeney.) I |
New York, Aug. H?Davenport waa
going at his best here today and
?topped tha Yankees, holding them to
four safeties. St. Louis won, 2 to &
Ray Keating did the mound work'
for Haggtns bat the Brown* bunched
hits tn the seventh and ninth frames,
scoring one run In each. - The score
by innings: I
St. Loot* OWOOOIM-I 7. t
New Toik 600 000 tt*-o i r
Batterl* ? Davenport and Severeid:
Keating and Hannah. Umpire* ?
This Camp Mete* brigids aa a
whole la iokh brigade and mora
tharv a credit to our own Uncle
Sam.' No boaatlng or bragging,
boya, bat Melga boaata of bar
' product, from the entire country,
. aa the beat in the land, and our
reportorlal friend and fan. Col.
Dlnty, should lift the ban on hla
craw bo that they might enter
the aerlea for the big title. *
Melga has alwaya been one of
our own ever alnce the drat stake
waa driven or alnce the flrat two
by-four laid dn Patterson's Hilt
Get off this foolish, boylah stuff.
I and let'a all go together.
Where will ? challenge from
Melga get consideration after the
contending eight cluba have set
tled their argument aa to who and
which la the champion of Mary
land, District and Virginia under
? the ruling of a governing body
such aa the District Baseball As
Under a ruling handed down
from thoae In charge at Camp
Melga, no team waa allowed to
leave ita field to play a game;
but according to the schedulea,
they have, and are still, going to
other grounds to do battle. The
following la Heir-explanatory In
thla drive to have a representa
tive from Camp Meigs In the Dis
trict aeries:
Camp Meiga ball team /added four
more victories to ita Ions string of
contests won during the paat week.
Theae victories bring Ita total up to
forty-five and It haa only suffered
four defeats In the aeaaon.
On Wedneaday Melga battled the
War Risk team Into aubmlaalon by a
t-to-S count, (folding, who did the
; hurling for the soldier a, kept the
War Risk bill well Mattered. Zenell.
of Meigs. who formerly played with
the W. B. and A. team, bit for the
circuit, while tbe government team
polled off a doable play that killed
a batting rally In the fifth.
Camp Meigs defeated Fort Myer on
Thursday by t to 1 in an exciting
game, with Laaaard and Ooldburt
having a pitcher*' battle in which
the Meigs nine had the beat of the
argument. Leaaard aent fourteen
men back to the bei&ch by the strike -
out route.
Camp Humphreys was taken Into
camp on Saturday, when Camp Meigs
defeated the ball team from the Vir
ginian camp by the one-sided soore
of 17 to I. Rpckford waa in great
form and held the visitors safe all
tbe way. Camp Humphreys used
three pitchers in an attempt to atop
the onrush of Camp Meigs.
Camp Meigs Journeyed to Fort
Washington Sunday and trimmed the
team stationed at the fort by a U
i to-2 count. Ooldlng. who waa as
signed to do the honors for Camp
Metg>. pitched airtight ball and held
the home folka safe over the dis
The vlaitors batted around the
dock in one Inning, while Pedereon
hit a homer in the firat chapter.
The Rex Athletic Club la anxioua to
arrange games for any of the follow
ing days: Tomorrow. Friday. Satur
day and Sunday of this week. Also
would book a gai ie for next Monday.
Labor Day. Address all communica
tions to James E. Wright, 830 Twelfth
street northeast.
Garry Hands Answer
To Harry Fraxee
Cincinnati. Ohio, At?.
Chairman August Herrmann, of
the National Baseball CommUaion,
issued a statement here today
relative to the complaint made br
President Frarer, of the Boston
Americans, of the arrangements
for the coming world's series.
Chairman Herrmann said that
contrary to Mr. Frasee's idea, a
coin had been toaaed to decide
which league should hare the
honor of the first game and like
wise that an agreement had been
reached between the National
and American Leagues to the effect
that whatever league won the toaa,
the first three games would be
played in the city of that league,,
while the other four games, if it
Is necessary to play that many
will be played in the city of the
other league.
Chairman Herrmann'a statement
follows: "Had Mr. Fraxee waited
until he had received his official
bulletin with respect to the mat
ter. poasibly nothing would have
been said by him. The schedule,
aa arranged, was made by the
National Commlaslon as an en
tirety and not by Mr. Johnson.
Binghamton. 4; Toronto, I.
Binghamton, t; TororAo. 1.4 Sec
ond game.
Jersey City? I; Hamilton. 4.
Jeraey City. 4; Hamilton, 9. Sec
ond game.
Newark at Rochester acheduled
today played yesterday.
Baltimore at Buffalo, first game
postponed account rain..
Baltimore, 2; Buffalo, I. Second
Baltimore, Aug. A week tram
today. Labor Day, racing will be *B
at Tlroonlum under the anaplcaa of
the Maryland State Fair and Agri
cultural Society of Baltimore Ooonty.
Tuesday will be an off day, but on
Wednesday the eport will be resumed
to run during the rest of the week.
Yesterday there was much activity In
the vicinity of Tlmonium. While the
thoroughbreds which did not cam
paign durir^ the Marlboro meeting
were being breeaed. there were ar
rivals from Southern Maryland, and
by the middle of the week stalls at
the course win be at a premium.
It la a splendid program of racing
that haa been arranged for next weak
by Herman P. Conkllng. the well
known turf official, who will act aa
racing secretary. The card is one that
will appeal to the many patrons of
the game. It la oompoeed chiefly at
events over a distance of ground.
There will be only three fire-furlong
daahea during the five days, the re
mainder of the program being at six
furlongs or further.
Distance racing baa always been
favored by the lovers of the sport
hereabouts. On the opening day.
Monday, there will be two contests
at a mile and a alxteenth. while aa
many are listed on the second day.
Wedneeday. On Thursday, the third
day. there will be two at a mile and
a alxteenth and one at a mile and a
quarter. On Friday the feature will
be a teat at a mile and a half for
four-year-olds and upwards that have
started In a steeplechase In 1*17 or
On the same card la a race at a
mile and a quarter and two at a
mile and a sixteenth. On the closing
day, Saturday, there will he three
tuaaels at a mile and a sixteenth. No
puree will he lew than W?, and on
each day there win be a ?<no affair.
which the better cUn of boms
at the Baltimore County track wit be
the dike. There win be
iana*e?nent Is m*fc
lac every effort to take care of ae
many equlnes a* poeeiMe ' Already
the applications for slabltnx outnufn
ber the stalls available within the
?ates at the plant. 11
hare been unable to i
datloni at the, track have reserved
stalls as near the ooeae of the rarfc?
as possible, and the meeting Is des
tined to be the best ever conducted
there. New and able management
has put Hfe lata every, department at
Tlmonhim. and not only will the rac
ing be conducted on a hither plana
than ever, bnt the fair section will be
more elaborate tha In recent years,
aad the opening of the annual event
is eliciting Interest In almost every
section of Maryland and la some
parts of adjoining Mater.
8L Louts. Aur X ?The Giants took
both ends of a double-header with the
Cardinal.h here today, winning the
first. 2 to * and the second. 4 to L Poll
Perritt was credited with the shot
oat. Ho held the Cards to lire hits
and kept them well scattered over the
coarse of nine innings.
New York ?
St. Louis OMMMOM S ?
Batteries ? Perritt and Ratiden:
Ames and Gonxales. Umpires Quic
ley and Harrison.
Now York 00A1?20?0?4lt J
8*.Louis 0000190C6-1 t 9
Batteries ? Toney snd Rarideai
Packard. Tuero snd Brock. I'raplrao
Harrison and Quisley.
Murad when you're sad,
Murad when you're glad,
Murad when you're mad,
Tra-ta-la, tra-la-Ja!

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