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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, May 26, 1919, Image 10

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Famous knock-outs?
John Barleycorn, July 1,
wai Jew Willard do a
J- B on independence
Griffs Hopefuls Are
Set Back by Chicago
Walter Johnson Fails to
Halt Windy City Team
In Slugfest ? Nationals
- Lose, 6 to 5.
Chicago. IIL. May 15.?The White
Sox downed the Nationals in a free
for-all slugfest this afternoon be
fore 22.900.
Seven pitchers passed in review
during the fracas, at the conclusion
.of which the league leaders were on
top by 6 to 5. The game was any
body's until the eighth, when the
.GrlfTmen bopped on Dick Kerr, who
had relieved Lowdermilk to stark
the round.
Three runs went over after which
Griff wisely called forth the reliable
"Walter Johnson. The speed king
looked like his predecessors, and
wh^n he finished hurling to the Sox
in the home eighth, three had tal
lied and the locals were back in
front with a 6 to S margin. The
Sox Land Slugfest.
nmCAIlO AK R. H. O. A.
Ijobotd. if 4 1 3 ? I
Wmtrr. Jb. 4 12 5 1
Kl Collins. Jb 4 113 1
Jukwn. W 2 0 0 4 #
Kfctorh. cf 4 0 2 2 2
? Iambi. Mk 4 0 3 7 0
iMKrt m. 3 0 1 4 i
SrhalW. r 3 2 2 1 0
IjMMlermiik. p. 2 ? 1 * 3
p. ? 0 0 0 1
TWoeth. p. 0 9 0 0 ?
"Marpfcy 10 0 4 0
i Thtals 31 4 13 27 It
I 'Batted for K^rr in the cnhth inning.
Menoaky. cf 3 1110
Fbtfer. 3b. 4 2 3 1 2
Jodr* lb 4 1 2 10 2
Rica. rf 3 0 14 0
Gharrity. M 3 0 12 1
Shanks. m 3 4 14 2
Janrrin. 3b. 3 0 0 1 2
Paekhueh. 4 0 0 S 2
Shaw. p 1 0 0 0 4
AjfB. p ........... 0 0 0 0 0
Craft. p. 0 0 o 0 2
Johnson, p. 0 0 0 0 4
??Inward ? 1 0 o ?
?*" I h< wr pnoo 1 0 0 0 0
TViUJs .... ? i 0 21 IT 1
?*f.eunard batted foe .Shaw in the ^ixth inning.
?""Thorn hatted f-jr Ayera ir? the ?wenth
inn ins.
? h?ra*. ? ? 3 0 I C 0 3 x-4
Washington 00000203 0?5
Hits- <MT Lowdermilk. T in 7 inning; off
? in 3 mnmga: off Ayers. none, one in
olT Crafr. t in I inning: off Kerr. I in 2
-a: off John?*t. I in 1 innig. Thme-tau*
jk'iw. l\?at*T. Stirifire hits?Shanks,
r lte?fck pla> Shank* to Judge. Jotinaon
ker to Judge. Triple plav -Kfbch to Ria
. o Weaker to Ktt to t'oliin*. Struck o?it -
?t* Lowdermilk. I; br Shaw. 2 Stolen ha.-e
J-idge Bfcvj on Wh Jickson. 2: Menoaky.
flKairitj. l/onaid. I'mmrea -Mcasra. Con
nolly and Nalfin. Time *>f game 2 honrs. At
I- nd*nce. 22.000
Cleveland, 3; Boston, 2.
Cleveland. Ohio. May 'St.?The Indians
drew first blood in the series with the ]
Boston Red Sox today, 3 to 2. The
Champs hopped all over Jim Baghy
in the first two innings, but after the
Indiana tied the count in the third,
^im settled down. The Indians won
in the e'ghth. when Barry fumbled
Smith's boundei. Thf latter's steal
r?f second and Gardner's single drove
in the winning tally. The score:
Ko<?ton Ab.H n.A.B.It ktrland Ah.H.O.A.E.
Willi^jf. 5 2 2 0 OCiraney.lf 4 2 3 0 0
VittSh 1 - - W: hiiin'.n.k. 'J I ? .*? 0
Strmk.cf... 4 12 0 OlSjieaker.cf... 3 0 2 0 0
fi lth.If 4 13 1 Oj^Tmth.rf 3 P 0 0 0
Mclnntalb. 4 3 10 0 0??i mincr.3b.. 4 3 0 f? 0
Parry.Sb . .4 3 0 2 lM b'w?.i' 40240
9Cfltt.p 4 13 3 OMohnston.lb. 2 I II I 0
Valters.c... 3 0 2 1 0{ ? Neill.?.... 3 0 t 10
Majra.p 4 0 0 3 0l l!oK'?y,p 3 10 3 3
?Schang? 1 1 0 0 0
-??Xally 0 0 0 0 V
Totala... V 11 54 11 2| Tc4* *.... 3 a 21 \9 *
?Ratted for Walters in the ninth inning. ?
??Ran for Mays in the ninth inning.
Boston 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
Cleveland 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 x?3
. Runs?<ii!hnoly, Mays. Crane v. Chapman,
Smith. Stolen baars Smith. Sacrifice hits?
Vitt, Chapman. 2 l>mih]e i lay*?May*. Scott
and Mclnnia. Left on hane*-Roston. &; Cleve
land. 6 First ha.*? on error -Cleveland. 1. Base
on bali*-'?fT Mays, 2. Hit by pitched ball? \
Mara. 1 (Speaker). Struck out- By Mays. 2;
lw Baghy, Cmptrm?Me*i Chill and Evans.
' Omar Baseball Club from Balti-j
more will play the Rex. A. C. a
double-header May 30 at Rex A. C. |
grounds. Manager Caspare will use
Kline and Russell on the mound
with Ray Howard and Reuhlingj
donning the wind pad. Caspare is
pinning his hopes on landing the |
first game in order to get back the i
came he lost to Lyons, of the Wash- I
ngton Athletics in 1917 at Columbia!
Park. I
Yesterday's Reaslta.
Chicago. 6: Washington. 5.
Cleveland. 3; Boston. 2.
St. Louis. 6; New York. 5
Detroit. 3; Athletics, 2.
Where They Play Today.
Washington at Chicago.
Boston at Cleveland.
Athletics at Detroit.
New York at St. Louis.
Standing of (he f laba.
W. L. Pet
Chicago 19 7 .73
'leveland 16 8 .667,
New York 11 8 .679.
<t. Louis 12 11 .&22|
Boston 9 li .429.
r**tro?t 10 14 .417,
Washington 8 13 .381}
Athletics 4 16 .200 j
Yesterdny'a Reaalta.
New York. 5; St. Louis. 1.
Brooklyn. S; Pittsburgh. 0.
Where They Play Todsy.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
Pittsburgh at New York.
St. Louis at Brooklyn, j
Chicago at Boston.
tftaadlng ?f the Claha.
W. L. s>ct.
ew York 16 6 .727
Brooklyn 15 7 682
incinnati 15 9 .625
'billies . 10 0 .526
'ittsburgh 11 13 .4
hie* go 11 13 .458
Boston 5 14 264
;t. Louis 6 IS .250
Nine to Play Army at West
i Point and Crew to Race
In American Henley.
i Annapolis. Md.. May 26.?The base
j ball and rowing squads of the Naval
j Academy will leave Annapolis next
Thursday en route for West Point and
' Philadelphia. The nine will go to West
i Point and on Saturday will endeavor
1 to break the enemy's chain of eight j
! straight victories over the navy. Four
I navy crews will battle for the honor |
j of Uncle Sam in the American Henley
1 to be rowed on the Schuylkill at Phil
I adelphia. ,
I The first crew, with victories over
j four of the leading college crews, has
j a chance of winning the unquestioned
collegiate supremacy for the year,
something no Naval Academy crew
has done.
The rowing squad, with more than
| forty oarsmen and attendants, will be
t in charge of IJeut. Commander Joe
1 R. Morrison, rowing representative of
j the Navy Athletic Association, and)
i Coach Richard Glendon. It will stop;
at the Morelton Inn. Torresdale. audi
will use the clubhouse of thej
Bachelors Barge Club while in Phil-1
| adelphia.
. Shells and equipment will be taken
to Philadelphia in four submarine
chasers, which will make the trip by
the canal connecting the Chesapeake
and Delaware Bays. An effort is
be.ng made for permission to have a
considerable party of midshipmen go
in the same way.
The Naval Academy will enter its;
first and second varsity, its plebe
crew and a 150-pound crew, the largest,
number of entries of any institute ex-i
cept the University of Pennsylvania.:
The Quakers will be Klavy's only op- j
ponents in the 150-pound class, and;
there is a report here that the I
Quakers will be the only competitor'
in the varsity class. Whether this (
is true or not. the Navy contingent
feels that Penn will furnish the real,
Navy has wholesome respect for i
Joe Wright and his crew, and there]
is every reason to believe that the i
Pennaylvanians have been working!
with the one idea in view of turn-!
ing the tables on the midshipmen!
for their early season,d*.feat at An
Glendon has had the best kind of;
fortune with his crews and has;
made no changes in the varsity or j
plebes aince th^ir early races. He j
has lo.-?t three of his second crewj
men on account of scholastic d*1- j
flci^ncies. but has been able to fill
th?*m from the big plebe squad.
The baseball squad will take its j
regular practice Thursday after- {
noon, and then will board a -special,
sleeper in Baltimore the same even-1
J ing for West Point. They will prac-l
j tice there Friday morning and in t
; the afternoon see th* Army players'
I in a game against the Seventh Reg-!
I im^nt of the New York National;
I Guard.
j The Army-Navy game will take
(place the next afternoon, but per-:
I mission has been given to stay over
I until Monday in case rain prevents
I the game from being played Satur-1
i day. This i*: an unusual concession
Jon the part of the Naval authorities.
Sportsman Park, St. Louis. Mo.. May
j T*.?The Browns jumped over the
; mark for the first time this season. |
{when they nipped the Yankees to
\ day, 6 to 5. It was their ninth vie-I
j tory out of ten games, their seventh
j by one run. Gerber cleared a full |
house in the opening inning with a,
I double. The Yankees made un the
handicap with timely hits. Baker !
drove in two in the seventh with a '
single to right. Against Russell in
the eighth. Tobin was safe on I'ipp's j
fumble. Sisler went out on a pop fly. i
An infield single by Jacobson put To
bin on third. Sloan walked and a
long fly to Lewis by Gerber sent To
I bin over with the winning run.
Jacobson stole second three times.
The score:
Nw York Ah H O.A E.f^t. Ab.H.O.A.E.
Virk.rf. . .531 0 ?jArstin.Sb. .5 1 0 2 0!
Fewster.n*.. 3 2 13 l|Gedeon.2b... *12 5 11
Pir9.1l?..... 5 0 13 0 UTobin.lf 4 1 2 0 0;
Baker.3b.... 4 3 12 Msiskr.lb 3 1 15 0 0
Pratt.2J>? 4 10 3 OJJacobson.cf.. 3 1 2 0 0'
Lewisklf.... 3 13 1 l|Sloan.rf 2 I 5 1 11
Bodie.cf.... 4 0 1 0 0jHerber.ss.. . 2 1 0 4 0'
Ruel.r 3 0 4 1 ( Mayer.e 4 0 3 1 I
M-ocridge.p. 0 0 0 1 Of Shocker.p 4 0 9 2 0
Nelson.p... 19 0 0 2 0*
B'is*cll.p? d 0 0 1 0
?Halas 1 0 0 0 ?
MUmar.... 10 0 0 0
?Odoul... 1 0 0 0 ?
Totals. 35 10 3114 3J Total*.. 31 7 27 15 Si
'Batted for Mogridge in the second inning.
"Hatted for Nelson in the seventh inning.
???Batted for Russell in the ninth inning.
New York.. lllMlttM
St. Lotus 4 ? 1 ? ? 0 1 & x-6
Rons?'Vick (3). Fewster, Pipp, (ledeon, Tbbin,
Siller (2). Jacobson. Sloan Earned runs--New
York. 5; St. Louis, 1 Two-base hits-Tobin.
Gerber. Sacrifice hits?Fewster. Lewi*. Sacri
fice fly?Sisler. Gerber Double playv-Lewis,
Fewster. Ruel and Baker: Sloan and Sisler.
Stolen bases?Jacobson, 3: Sister. Austin. Bases
rm balls-Off Mogridge, i; Nrison. 2; Shocker. 2;
Russell. 1. Struck out-By Nelson. 1; bv Shock
er. 3; by Russell. 1. Pitching record-Off Mog
ridge. 3 hits 4 run* in 1 inning; off Nelson. 1
hits 1 run in ? inning. Left on bases-New
York. .: St Locus. 7. Time of game?1 hour
50 minutes, t mpires?Hildebrand and Mori arty.
Brooklyn, 5; Pittsburgh, 0_
Brooklyn. May 25.?The Dodgers took
the final game of the series from the
Pirates here today by a 5-to-0 count.
Hamilton was hit hard being relieved
by Kvans In the third, when flve runs
were scored by the Robins. Score by
n. h. e
Pittsburgh OOOflOOOI^O-O 3 1
Brooklyn 00G00000 x-5 9 3
Batteries ? Hamilton. Evans and
Sn-^ney: Smith and Krueger. Umpires
?Rigler and Moran.
New YoA, 5; St Lonit, 1.
New York. May 25.?The Giants de*
feated the Cardinals here today in a
fast game by 5 to I. Two pitchers
were used by the Cards to try to stop
the Gothamites. but failed. Score by
R. H E
St. l?ouis 0 0 1 000 000-1 2 I
New York 0 1 0 0 0 4 0 0 x-5 9 "
naileries ? Goodwin. May and
demons; Causey and Gonzales.
Umpires?Klem and Emslie.
Fans Laugh at Him and with Him
Another Shake-up for Eli
Crew?Harvard Oarsmen
to Train Over Course.
Now Haven. Conn.. May -4.?Al-|
though Yale's entire rowing .squad
will go to its permanent training!
quarters at Gales Ferry in ten days.;
the Varsity and second eights havo;
had two general shake-ups within
a week, and another is certain bc-|
fore they depart. No position in[
either crew is regarded as settled,
and shifts in both boats arc likely]
to continue until even after the
oarsmen begin their final practice
on the Thames.
Captain Mead is still rowing in
the second shell, and chances are
lagainst his being returned to the
regular boat for the Harvard re
gatta. Two former stroke oars.
Schieffelin and Sodcrston, ar?- s? at
ed in the second shell.
The make-up of the Varsity
eight as it begins its last week of
practice on New Haven Harbor is
as follows: Stroke. lAwrenre; No.
7. Allen: No. fi. Payson: No. 6,
Brownell; No. 4. Moulton; No. y.
Hord: No. 2, Schreicr; bow. Knders,
Cox wain, I^ashar.
Cambridge. Mass.. May 24.?The
Harvard crews will shift their row
ing quarters from the Charles to
Red Top on June 6. and have their
first row on the Thames the fol
lowing afternoon.
The Varsity crew especially is in
need of training over the four
mile distance, and the switch of
rowing quarters will give Coach
Haines two weeks to whip his boat
into shape. The make-up of the
crew is still uncertain, but before
the squad leaves for New London
some definite rowing order will be
agreed upon.
Baltimore ..
Jersey City
Rochester ..
Toronto ?
5 7 2
2 d 3
R 10 0
!? 4
And Some of Hit Funny StonU.
Willi tli** passing of Germany
Schacfer, our old friend Nick Alt-1
S rock, is the sole- survivor of thej
fun specialists in the big h'ague.5.
'And while Nick at tinns acts a
I little stiff and dignified he is still I
funny and gets a lot of laughs. ' |
' One thing about Nick's person-1
! ality?they laugh at him and with
But with Altrock the fans like
him. When the Washington team
is on the road, there arc a lot of
fans who turn out especially to see
? him "jazz" around first base.
All dyed-in-the-wool fans remem
! ber Nick as the great left-hander
? of th?% White Sox when tlie White
Sox were tin hit less wonders. Those
! Sox pitchers had to do some great
(pitching in those days for the of
! fense never scored more than two
or three runs.
Nick dropped to the Minneapolis
: team and for a while won in the
; association and then he went with
-Clark Griffith as coach and clown.
Clark likes him and the fans
like him. He's earning his money
land the baseball public hopes he'll
i be retained for many more seasons.
Robbie Signs Aitcheson,
i Uncle Robbie has signed J." Letter
! Aitcheson. the clever pitcher of Mary
j land State College, thus landing the
prize of The inter-collegiate world of
j the past two seasons.
Yonkers Racquet Star Tears
Ligament Cranking
New York. May 11.".?The sensation
of the day at the New Rochelle Ten
nis Club, where the annual lawn ten
nis tournament for the championship
of Quaker Ridge is in progress. ua.s i
caused by the appearance of Vincent j
Richards, the 16-year-old national in- j
door champion, with his right arm in j
h plaster cast. It then developed thai j
the brilliant youth had been crankine j
an automobile at his home in Yon
kers yesterday morning:, preparatory j
to driving to New Rochelle. when the :
ciank flew back violently and rip- \
prd a linam?-nt just above the wrist, j
Richards was rushed to St. John's j
Hospital, in Yonkers, where an X
ray examination of his arm was
made. .V first it was feared that the '
injury was a fracture, but the photo- j
graph showed the ligament only was
torn, and after the arm had been j
placed in a plaster cast from th??
wrist to tho elbow Richards resumed
his journey to New Rochelle. Th<*'
doctors declared it would be six
weeks or two months before the in
door champion would be able to play
Detroit, 3; Athletics, 2.
Detroit. Mich.. May 25.?The Tigers
defeated the Athletics here today in
the opening game of the series 3 to 2.
Connie Mack's crew tied the count in
their half of tho ninth scoring a tally.
The Jun^leers came back in then
half and scored a run which gave
them the victory. Score by innings:
Philadelphia....0 0 0 o 0 0 f 0 1?2 7 2
Detroit 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1?3 7 2
Rogers and McAvoy; Rush and Ain
smith. I'mpires?Dineen and Owens.
ESTATE OF $3,000
Chicago. May 25.?Herman W.
("Germany") Schaefer, comedian of
the baseball field, left an estate of
$3,000. according to a petition for
letters of administration filed by his
sister. Mrs. Margaret Hawley.
It was stated today that as
i Schaefer left no will his estate
would be divided among his sister
and four other relatives. Tin ball
player died suddenly on May 16 av
iSaranac Lake. N. Y.
New York, May 25.?It wu announc
ed here yesterday by Frank Steln
hardt, of Havana, Cuba, that a eyn
doatc, controlled by A. H. Diax,
George W. Loft, and himself, had
closed the Ion* pending deal for the
Havana racetrack. While no official
Information as to the price paid for
the track was available, (it was un
derstood that J1J00.000 will change
hands. Christopher J. Fitzgerald will
be the chief steward and presiding
Five-Day Race-Meet Will
Close Spring Campaign
In Maryland
Commencing with Tuesday of thia
week, a five-day running meeting will
He given at Hagerstown, and tills will
wind UP the spring racing season m
Maryland It has been a remarkable
season from the opening at Bowl .
April 1. all the way through. Theat
tendance at all the tracks has been
something wonderful, and in all sorts
of weather the public has turned out
In record-breaking numbers to see I
ponies run. Financially all th? as
sociations have fared well
every way the sport of kings see
to have com#* into its own.
Get-away day at the Gentlemen ?
Driving Park was marked by tne
largest attendance of the meeting.
Showers fell all the afternoon, but
th' big crowd look it
arid allowed nothing to interfere wit
Its enjoyment and down to the
moment kept up a keen interest In the
fascinating sport of picking
About 200 horses will ship to Hage
town from the Driving F*rk. ?
purses for the meeting will be *?
and 1400. and there will be a keen
competition for them, as P?
the last call for the dining car for the
smaller owners until fall. ,
flR-T ItAC&Kor J>e.r*>*J? )??
hi turlw.?: m?i? ??*^ .^Kr?.jo
iv- B??~* I? 113; sli[W.orf JS.
113: lutun" 115 U??bKk. 110: Cldd''. o,
Clewi. 106 Sunnituplsle. d ' -c
M. in. "Ttn Young. IB I}?:
?\llwrla 130 <?>"? US: a*"** ,n V**,'
HB-OSD iu.:& l???ti?l
Hand**.: fr 4 ^r^yT^'
mil**: Kingstown 1 ier. i* Bet
wnud. IS: <>?*. r?*' 1<S; 138
14?: Tudor Kin*. 138- ,
|-H1KI> HA"* M.r?: '/TT^
ronditioea: ??? v* ?
Cfcimnej Fwtft. 1? Athlone
rh.ntnn 1? 'itai
Hwrll 110 Enfilade. 131. Hmi? Ma*. 1W.
' nU KTH IIACE-The BabyWi; for *
?rvl 'IT ?'?*?' WPl?hl "SJ5L
Mr.ight' IIV The Boy
v, __ ,<n. n ^ !>'< >r. 1!?: Trompe la Mort, 1?,
~ -? lui?rLF?
150; Out Ilv War. IS: v"" n*Jl
ll<>llu>i er. 12D- Sut?b?Ur IB; Thui,d?l?U*m. 11*.
?\V..?ltrap 111; Mint# iwl, 115. Mow c<*'- 1
nt-ni racb-Pk M*<tk "p ?"""f
mik 'King John. 110: M Bcle. 1?-*. ?
ZZ"- ??
.tJ?S??>I c' N K Heal. m.
'MX t imer. 115; I-?" B"uwf!v lc" J'
d Spado. IK; lledra. t": <??
SIXTH ?l't For m?id-TS ft lie?: -?r
oils four ....1 ono-h.1! furl.?.o;
no<u. 114; ?>crann?. n '' fv- * 7' i'?
I-nlia~mior. Ill: SuhK't ite. 114. bdra. 1.4
l*nv 111 **af ColWen. 154. renetope IM.
4Sk?ia l*r?nrf. Ill: w.n- An- <"? '
. Moken. 114. ??'nn., 114; P B"bl
dnim, '-14.
?Apprentice allowance claimed
New York. May 15.?Bradley Wil
son. of Lexington. Kv.. representing
the Thoroughbred Horsemen s As
sociation. was at Belmont l'ark yes
terday in the interest of a m<"f"
ment* which Is on foot to "Pea*
Maryland the project which
successfully put through in Ken
tucky last winter of consolidating
all the race tracks of the State un
d< r one management, with local
ownership. The purpose is. Mr. Wil
son said, to divert the profits of
racing from nonresident ,-tockhold
ers. who are said to have received
dividends of 1#0 per cent or more
in some casts last year. The Thor
oughbred Association wants to limit
dividends to seven or ten per cent,
and distribute the surplus ?mons
the owners and breeders of rac
"THAT LITTLE GAME" ? - The Dealer Takes Liberties
"fiieaE yod
Aae !
Tu? caiclbs !
Tu/O lll'
For. Yoo!
a*, now listen!
/ object To
That :
That's carry in'
A Joke Too far'.
/7*i hot gohha
accept thbm !
Yoo Hafta
take 'cth '?
hoYlE says, -
lvheh Caqds
A(oe deliberately
faced oh THE
draw Yov
must TAKE
fTi not THe
pgip/ciplc of
the th<n6 hc
objects To
n's THe
SotT him :
v*my doht
ioo tell
fthe dealer i
WHAT ioo
ftfiMiNT A <
1 Mihd reader.
Rex Play Better Ball Afield,
And Land Game,
6 to 8.,
The Re* A. C. triumphed over the
fast Superior A. C.. of Baltimore, In
a loosely played but interesting con
test at Union league Park yesterday
by an 8-to-? score.
The Monumental City team pre
sented a hard-hitting outfit, but poor
work on the bases caused its down
Holmes* hitting was the batting feat
ure, while McGlucklln's catch of
Jett's fly was the stellar fielding play.
Kn A. C. Ah.H O.A AI Kwa-nora Ab H.O A.E.
Koche.?>.... ft 2 1 4 l|W.Ke<ly.lf... 5 13 0 0
CM.1trry.Zb.. 4 0 3 2 I <1*rfc.2h 4 12 12
nurnHtf : 0 2 1 0 Brown.lb. . 4 2 12 0 1
M'(?l*klin.st 2 2 12 ? .44110
Hacer.r .... 12! 0 ?|l KeJly.p.... 4 3 0 1 0
GriAth.K... 4 13 1 OJ?U.3b ? 1 2 4 0
Howard.lb.. 3 0 10 0 OKrant r 4 ? i I 0
Andtrrn.rf 4 0 11 0|Zepp.rf .40100
BennatUp 0 0 0 2 0 H?J1 ef 2 0 0 0 1
Oweoa.p 4 2 0 1 l|Pettin?tll.<*. 2 0 0 10
Totals ... 31 0 r II ToUla 30 12 31 13 ?
Superior* 1 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0-4
Be*. 32000201 *-0
Run*? Roche (2?. Piixoerald <2|. McGluddta J
(3). Owena. W. Kelly, Clark (2). Ke*n' Z-rpp.
Peuemnll LHt on he*e??Superiors, 10; Bex. 8.
First haae or bails?Off Kelly. 6; off Bennett 1:
off Owens, 1. Innings pildird-Bj Bennett. 1
and 3?*; by Owens. "1-3. Hits made?'XT Ber
nett, 6; off Owens. 6. Struck out?By Kelly. 4;
by Bennett, 1; by Owens. 4. T>irew*siie hits? |
McGlucktin. Owens. I. Kelly. Two-baar hita- [
Brown. Roche. MKilucklin. Sacrifice hit*- I
Howard. San floe flya-I. Kelly. Stolen haars? ]
McGhictin, Hapr Hit by pitcher?By i
(Clarkl; by Kelly (OmMrtj*. Umpires-Mnws. i
Liucomhe snd Fletcher. "Hnif of game Z l*>uf* |
5 minutes.
It will be interesting to golfers to J
know that Bob Jolly, who is con
sidered one of the best in the coun- :
try in this line and who has some- j
thing of international fame, will be
the golf instructor at Deer Park
Hotel. Md.. during the coming sea-j
Jolly, who claims his residence in!
Chicago, was one time professional I
champion of Ireland, and enlisted j
with the Canadian forces in 1915. ;
having receivtd his discharge from ?
a Toronto hospital last week.
Alexandria. Vol. May 25.?In an
interesting and well playd gam*1
the Cardinal Athletic Club team de- j
fpgfd the strong Federal Athletici
Club nine. of Washington. on the J
High School diamond t??day. 4 to 2.
Jim Sweeney pitched gilt-edge I
ball for the winners, allowing four
hits, and he was ably supported by I
'?Soldier Boy" George All^nsworth. J
who recently arrived from Franc,
played a great gam*1 at shortstop.'
and rapped the ball for two safeties.
11 weavers. Dreyfus. McDonald. Payne.,
j Owens and "Jeff" Williams also
played well.
"L*fty" Fisher, twirling for the
Federal.-, was at his best, and had
th?- Cardinal sluggers guessing dur-,
; ing the game, but his t^ammat^s
could not hit Sweeney when hits
meant runs.
i FIBST UOK-Pmr. J1W clMmwis 3
year-olds and upward; aix fvirWigs: *?io4d*loo*. 1
* ?McVex <*' Amclita. W "Sand* Lad. 10F
?Ham I? k# A sura l?; Bahhide. }<*
Yntktille. Ill I>anc*r. Ill; Waterferd 111;1
Manganeee. Ill; Sandman 11. 111. Al*o eligible l
Sendee Flag. 104; NapthaJuv W1; Ptmitri. Ill; j
Sans Peur 11, 194; *h*ptt Lucky. 1"?.
Hrrtv Onra. 10C.
SOY?vn RACE-Purse. SI. 310. 2 ?<ar ?ld?
maid<n, fillie*; four and one half furlimr*: Peer
C.. 1 IS: Clintonrile. 115; Military irl. 115
Ladv Sweep. 115; L*dv In Blark. 115; Cicely.
115; Arrow point. 115; Luke ? Pet. 115: M?dia.
115: Alaace. 113.
THIRD race-Put*. 31 !0r. claiming; 3
year old*: one mi!? and a ?ixtrr*ith: *T>ai)cing
Spray 100; *PTy Away. 100: ?Brimful. MS:
Brurette II, 105; Ooltima. 106; lieneral Haig. ,
mrRTH RACE Pursr M0; handicap: 3-,
year-olds and upward ore mile; Paatourean.
W Aunim. 100; Bnbed Voter. 106; Pirersion. '
1<C: Blackie Paw. 112
11KTH RACE?Purse. 31 OOP; elatmie-; 2
v ^sr-oldi; four and one-half furlongs: *Elia T .
101; ? Peccant. W: Prank W . 104; Bright (Md.
10*; Packard. 109. Canaan. 104; 'Annette Teller.
107; Bon Master. 100; Spartan Boy. 100; Louis
A 100; PriU. 112
SIXTH RACE?Purse. 11.300: 3^e*r*>lda: on*
mile: Say Wber. Galli Oira. ? Allah. 10G;
.lor Rico. 106; Clermon?. 106; 1'nrie White. 101!
tli'igtr. 109: Linden. 112.
SKVENTH RAr^-Punw. 31 OmP c-iaiminc 3-1
year-olds and upward: one mile and ? aix-j
teentb: Sarenta. 105; 'Verde. 106 * A tutor 106
I 'Arthur Middietnn. 106 *Zim. 106; Dioocoride!
106. 'Rile Shooter. 10*. 'Chirk Barkley. 110:1
?Circulate. Ill; Night Owl. ill; Senator Jamet
111; Bedland, 115. Also eligible. CrysUl Day.!
106 *Sorhia Catewood. MM Raider. Ill 'Ma ,
Proctor, M ; Jack Hill. 110; Bnckley. 111."
ipprenti^e al'owarce flatmed
Table d'Hote
Dinner, 6 to 8,
George T. Cox and Johnny
Williams Credited with
Success of Tourny.
Duclcpin rolling will come back into
it* own. The beet proof that Uh
game with the little maples will go
over at top speed next season wa
sh own in the recent championship
duclcpin tournament held by the
Washington City Duckptn Associa
tion. The tourney was one of the
most successful ever held by the *sso
ciation. To President Johntiy Will
iams and Life Member George T. Cox
goes the glory of putting the- tourney
The ladies' end of the tourney was
especially noteworthy, a? the hand
some prises donated by the local mer
chants accounted for the large num
ber of feminine bowlers taking part
George Oox's earnest .fTorts in cath
ering the prizes for this end of th
tourney warranted its success The
life member of the association is rne
of the most ardent workers for tit
small-pin game in this city a*<d n<>
bouquets sre needed to be ihro*?
Cox's way, as his past performance
speak for themselves The results and
prises in the ladies' tourney folio*
?.rand Centrals 13*?
Geo. Shaffer** Fjds 1255 H*
Recreation So. 1 12?
liberty Cirto 13*
Ore pound? Martha WMhirctor ctri?
(donated br Eli She^tx*.
nMi Burraq tounring and Prmun*?'.3ft
fin pound* Martha Waahmffrm card* <doastcd
by W. r !?. A*'ni.
Biltll Xit) Team?1143 Are pounds Marha
Washington ?'andy i&m a'ed by W ?*. !?
Aaa'r. i
8ewuth ? lto<b> prime- Jam^a Head t Bl-wsoov
S14: C (donated b* Jam?-s Head
Ten team? mmpeled.
Special pria?* awarded for three higb?-? fam*?
rolled on t^ame-Mr*. Rrbnudt. Hi hand*w
enrw <donated h* Oei C. Khaffer . Mr*
Wrigh* 110 Iiindarwe palm ideated H ?;c?.
<*. Nhatfer Mrs. F. Niciiol*. '?boooiat*
cake 'donated hy ?br>'?
Diml- w 4tr*. Malor.'m ard Mr1. A' kma: n
MB. V Mr*. And^nf, and M m |yfc.ard* *?
V : Mr*. ? hoatp a?d-Mi? Noel. Mr
Frabr*- an-! Miss Ltnquist, 5C2. TZ Mi? H> ?
arid Mr* Irwann, 52] C Mr*. Khaff:rt e*d
Mr*. Asbferd. SOT. t; Mn- ^aiac-*! and Mi*?
Mrlorwi. JiM C Twenty !?>? dn?ihi*s romped" '
Sintlf* Mn. IVaNr 3?\ IS M*>. r'<ni,<
JP U Mr- F. N.eh*l. 3C. Mr* Ackm*'
V Mw Mflwn m f, UK Baa? Z% %
Mra MaJcolir. 374. V.. Tbirty-c?or ltd ^ roe
All eeenta Mr* Fraher S? w*id g*ld mr ;<
donated by *Hi? Boning >^ar' Mr*. F N't! ^
HT P*> Mrs. 1. RaVrr. ??? S3 *?
Note. KB i? the highest tstsl rfprd?d ***
a lad* tor the all event*
Sperul r*i?ae-- Highest (iar<i rolled H" th***
carpeting in the al! e*ert? win- r?m?? Vr?
l>ah-r, l!T. hand^vnr ;wt*nt eath^r
rated bf Bet-k?r * I<ea' Good* ' n Mr*
<'haste, lil. landscwne a.Ik bac <dona*a^ b? I:
HarrL* A Os. Mr P. % Ni
flower* 'donated by Geo. O. Rhaffrr .
New York. May 2S.-Seret. Karl Cad
dock. woH4> champion h?avy-w*i*M
wrestler, of Anita. Iowa, returns:
with Casual Company 4C1 or Th'
Santa Elena from Brew. He went
to Camp Podire in July. in", with the
ssth. or "Clover I>ea.f." Division. ?n<1
was attached to the headquarter*
troop and made a top nerceant He
left for France on August 5 and saw
five weeks' fighting in Alsace.
Caddock stated upon his arrival th?t
he w as poinp out to set his w ite and
baby and ther. ro to his ranch in
Wyomine While on the ranch he
will try to set into condition
he fails he will quit the mat saint
He said he did very little wrestlinc
%7.00 and $8.00
111 7th Street U.S.
ItraraWr t>? Al?w
-Suits for Boys
-Savings for their
Quality first, last and always is
the impression our spring ctothes
for boys will give you?the newest
styles in all-wool and tailored
weaves. Suits that will stand the
hardest knocks and still look new
and dressy.
"Down-by-the-Navy-Yard" prices
put savings in your pockctbook on
boys' "togs" as well as men's.
$6.50 to $17.50
SHIRTS Walk-Over Shoes for Men
./90I-9 8W ST. S.E\y

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