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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, June 11, 1919, Image 9

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LEFT EAKFUL
The fans in the $10 Kiti win
be til right if the "low visibility"
ugn is not hung oat the after
noon of the Fourth.
RIGHT EAIIFUL
After ad this talk about hard
hitting fans will be disappointed
if either Jess or Jack is iwt
knocked out of the arena.
\
Umpire Nallin Mobbed
.<4s Tribe Beats Griffs
Two Decisions in Seventh Frame Against
Nationals Cause Fans to Shower Arbi
trator with Pop Bottles?Shaw and
Baghy in Hurling Duel.
By JOHX A. OCGAX.
IMELY clouting by Elmer Smith and Ray Chap*
man, combined with muffs and miscues by the
Nationals gave the Cleveland Indians the open
ing clash of their initial invasion of the Capital
yesterday at the Florida Avenue Stadium by a
3-to-2 count Umpire Nallin robbed the Griff
men of a chance of tieing up the battle in the
seventh frame when he made two close dcci-1
sions against the locals.
The Old Fox protested to such an extent (
that he was run out of the ball park while j
Umpire Nallin gave a great exhibition of dodg-|
ing pop bottles when he was attempting to clean
off the Washington bench. One of the bottles heaved by the fans
which was intended for Nallin, bounced off the nose of Captain George I
McBride, but the plucky leader of the Griffmcn was not seriously
injured.
Mob After Nallaa.
A near riot took place after the.
fray had ended. &s a few of the
loyal fans attempted to take a
punch at Nallin bat the ump was
a little too fast for the flying flat
of one of the rooters. Steve O'Neil.
the receiver of the Indians, stepped
in to protect Nallin and received the
only blow that was passed. A couple
of husky bluecoats acted promptly
by collaring the angry fan who was
pulling the "Jack Dempsey." No
arrests were made and no one was
Injured but it was lucky f?j Nallin
that he was somewhat accustomed
to doing the African dodger's duties
as pop bottles fell around the Na
tionals' dug-out like a rain storm.
NalTin's decisions, which practical
ly kept the Griffmen from tfelng up
the battle, were t^ poorest ever
rendered on the Florida avenue
grounds. Judge attempted to sacri
fice in this frame and appeared to
have the play beaten but Nallin
ruled against the flrst packer. Fos-1
ter, the next batter, hit to deep!
short. Chapman making a wonder
ful catch of the grounder and bril-j
liant peg to Johnston, but Foster!
easily had the throw beaten by!
two steps. Nallin swung Foster1
out and then the war of fans, play
ers and umpires started.
Pitcher* la Dual.
The battle developed into a hurl- !
ing duel early in the fray. Shaw
having somewhat the best of it
against Jimmy Bagbv. until his
ttam-mates threw him down with
errors in both the sixth and sev- j
enth frames. The Pittsburgh Stogie j
held the Indians hltless t^til the1
flfth session when O'Neil gathered j
th? flrst bingle. a two-base blow to j
left center. With two down in the:
sixth Hank Shanks presented th* j
Trib^men with their flrst run when,
he threw into the Indians' dug-1
out on a return rtlay of Speakers' ?
double.
Waraby hit to start the next I
frame and was sacrificed along. I
while O'Neil drew a pass. Bagby]
struck out. but Oraney grounded to,
McBride, who booted the ball, filling
th* sacks. Chapman ningled to.
right and Wamby and O'Ntil crossed j
the counting block.
Marpkj Cornea Throagh.
The Nationals made the count one j
all in thrir half of the sixth when
"Spud" Murphy crashed a single to
left that tallied Milan, who had
doubles through Graney.
It was in the next frame that;
most of the excitement of the after
noon happened. McBride got life
when Johnston dropped Chapman's
peg and went to second when Mike
Menosky, acting as a pinch hitter,
bingled cleanly to right Judge was
then called out on the flrst disputed
play, the runners both moving up a
notch. Foster then was called out
by Nallin's blindness and McBride
<rossed the dish, with Mike taking
the hot corner. Had Foster been
declared safe, Mike would have dent
ed the dish with the tielng run on
Milan's long fly to Oraney
Nallan had made two other de
cisions earlier in the game that
broke against the Nationals. He
called Milan out in the first frame
when he attempted to steal. Clyde
was. on the bag away ahead of the
ball, but Nallan could not see the
play that way. Speaker was given
the benefit of a close one in the
fourth frame when McBride booted
his grounder momentarily but recov
ered and pegged to flrst in what look
ed to be in advance of Speaker.
COMMITTEE READY
FOR BOXING TOURNEY
Plans for seventy-flve bouts in the
boxing tournament Tor the champion
ship to be held by the service men In
Washington are being made by the
Knights of Columbus War Activities
Committee, appointed to make ar
rangements for the preliminaries.
The committee is figuring on having
all of these bouts pulled off on Mon
day night. June 23. at the Knights of
Columbus Building. Water Reed Hos
pital. The first bout begins at 7:30
o'clock. Semi-finals will be held at
Walter Reed. June 27, and finals at
American League Baseball Park,
Saturday. July 6.
Each round will be of three minutes
duration with one minute intermission.
Pirates Take Staff est
Pittsburgh. June 10?The Pirates
had a slugfest with the Dodgers, de
feating the tribe from the City of
Churches today. 10 to 2. A trio of
pitchers were batted hard by the
home folks for a total of fourteen
hits. Score by Innings:
R-H pj
Brooklyn .irSO 2 2 0 0 0 00- ? 10'4
Pittsburgh 01042030x?10 14 4
Batteries?Pfeffer. Cheney, Mamaux
and Krueger, Miller; Hamilton. Mayer
and Schmidt. Umpires?Rigler and
Moran.
Cabs Trim Phillies.
Chicago. June 10?The Cubs de
feated the Phillies here today In a
hard-fought contest, by < to 3. Base
hits were the order of the day. as
a total of twenty-three were regis
tered by both teams. Score by in
nings:
R.H IS
Philadelphia 110000100-^3 13 0
Chicago SOlOOOOOx-SU 0
Batteries?Smith. Watson andCady:
Hendrlx and KMltfer. Umpires?By
ran and Harrison.
Pop Bottles and Boots
Wukiixtou Ab-R. H. Tb.Bb.So. Sti Stx O A. E.
Xb.... 3?SJ0?10?2?
FMur. I M I ? ? ? M I I
Milan. H...S1 I
Rice, ft 40000000300
Murphy .U. 10111000100
CUrrit;. c. J0001000411
SWI*. 2b. 40110000131
McBridr. ?J100011?23J
t Shaw, jooooaoooio
Ribrft?itl.p 00000000100
, *Ueno?4.v.... 10110000 0 00
! ?lonard... 10000100??0
?Juiiiawi.. 10000000000
I T"fala ..31 27*3 4 S # 27 11 $
('IcfrUnd Ab K. 11. Tl> 1!1> v> Sh Sb <>. A t.
liranty. U. 40000000300
Cbiipmaii. 4 O 1 100<*02<*0
Speaker.cf.. 411J0000210
Smith, if... 4 0 1 1 0 ft <? <i 3 0 0
I <J irdi.rr, 3b 4000000 ? 21 1
Wintr. 2b. 41110000110
Johnston, lb 300000 1 0800
I OTCell. c... 3124100962 0
j Ba*br. p.... 40000100000
I TnUle... 31 3 ?* 9 1 1 1 0 2T 11 1
[*M'a?hiDgtoa POO 0 01 10 0?2
Hits 10 2 0 12 10 0-7
< l-..-Und 0 o a o o i 20 0-3
Hits 0 0 0 o I 2 2 ? _Jl5
?B*tt?-d for Shaw in the Mfcnth innin*.
?'Batted for McBride in the ninth inning. |
???Batted fur RobiTtmin in liie ninth inning. |
Ehrreri runs?(^loveland. ? 2; Washington, 1. j
Mnt bas?? by trrors?Washingtcn. 1; Cleve
land. 3. Left on t*se?'-\VashingTnn. 7; Clcr^
1and. 5 F\r*t bate on balls-Off Shaw. 1. In- I
nings pitched?By Shaw. 7: by RobertaoD. 2. I
Hi's made?Off Shaw. 4 '27 at bat); Robertaon. [
1 (7 at bat'. St nick out -Br Shaw. 1. Two
be.<v hitsr-Sf>eaJirr, O'.Vil <2)t ^Iilan. Judge
I/mpin-e?Conm-lly and Nallin. Tim? of game
2 hours 2 minutr*
WAR RISK TO PLAY
REX CLUBMEN SUNDAY
The Rex Athletic Club ahd the War
Kick nine of the Departmental League
1 will clash next Sunday at 2 o'clock
at Union League Park. Fifteenth and
H streets northeast, in what promises
to be the best amateur game played j
here this season.
War Risk Is taking things rather i
easy in their league, having won all
of their games quite handily. In add^
tion to this. Manager Nelson boas?
of his team having trimmed Clarendon i
twice this season, scores 1 to 0 and j
2 to 1. As the Clubmen are travelling i
along in good style, and the fact that j
a new grandstand will be ready at !
Union Park, a large crowd of rooters
l will be on hand.
All overseas men will be admitted
I to pames free of charge. Another j
local team will be played in the sec
ond game Sunday. .Manager Wright
having derided to book a double
header for this date.
LEONARD TO MAKE
WEIGHT FOR DUNDEE
Philadelphia. Jine 10.?Johnny Dun
dee has joined the Lew Tendler
class and now insists upon Benny
Leonard making weight.
The flashy Italian light-weight, a
regulation 133-pounder. say8 the
champion must scale IK at 6 o'clock
on the evening of the battle, or there
will be no fight.
I^eonard and Dundee are due to
clash In the main session at the all
star show at the Phillies* park on
Monday night. Leonard and Dun
dee have met before, but this In the
first time Dundee ever demanded that
the champion make weight.
Reds Lose to Giants.
Cincinnati. June 10?The Redlegs
lost to the New York Giants here to
day 6 to 2. The Gothamites secured
an eArly lead which they held to the
end although the Reds made a bid
in the eighth. Score by Innings:
R IT E
New York 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 3 0-6 0 0
Cincinnati 0 0 0 1 0 0 o 1 0?2 5 2
Batteries ? Dubuc and McCarty;
Fisher. Mitchel and 'Rarraen. Um
pires?O'Dav and Quigley.
McGoorty Wins Again.
London. June 10.?Eddie McGoorty.
light heavy-weight. knocked out
Dick Rice, of England, at Blackpool
last night after a minute and nine
seconds of what was to have been
a twenty-round encounter. The
American followed a left hook to
the jaw with a right hand smash to
the ribd which felled the Briton.
fc/ ? n i.
s3.15
SPECIAL
MENS
TROUSERS
f 5 VALUES
FRIEDLANDER BROS.
428 9th Street N.W.
$7.00 and $8.00
TROUSERS
111 7th StrMtN.W.
Wilfried Viau Entry Cap
tures Plattsdale Handicap
At Belmont Field.
Belmont Track, June 10.?In a race
which brought ten thousand people
| to their feet. Camoufleur, owned by
Wilfrid Viau, captured the Plattadale
1 handicap at one mile, defeating
George W. Loft's Rodjera by a head.
Edward Arlington's Questionnaire was
third. . i
Rodgera led the field at the first
I quarter pole, going at a pace that
seemed good enough to take the race.
Jockey Erickson. however, was riding
Camoufleur with great skill and held
his horse just behind the pacer. When I
Rodgers showed signa Pf weakening
at the turn Into the stretch. Camou
I fleur went after the leader and Rot
| him at the final eighth pole, out
I gaming to the wire.
Mrs. J. Garson a Copyright galloped
away with the third race for Juveniles.
I Carpetsweeper upaet the dope in the
! fifth event by defeating the favorite
' Day Due. owned by George W. Loft.
I The weather was very cloudy today
and the track heavy.
FIRST RACE?Seren furlonKS. main com*:
ljiciua. 117 iMcTOTart). 10 to 1, 4 to 1. 2 to 1;
Celt?. 100 |Vid?). 1 to 2. 1 to 4; T?r.114
fjohtW ' to S- Time. 1JT1S. H?.? Hon,.
| Tom Youn*. Gallant Kitty. Far our, AuMiooear.
two miles: >lr. Ntd.
137 I Franklin). 0 lo 5. T to 10. 1 to 3 ; Welle
0 T?r Sea. 1? iStrrtch). ! to 1. f?n: Win
sold 150 (Kennedy). 7 to 10 Tim'-. 4.134 5.
Strsdi??riii?. Whul aid, Coanmodore Haunt. De
\ "tHIIIIi'rai E-Flee furlon^a: Coprrijflt. 114 I
1 ? Lvkei 11 to ?. 1 to ?. out: ?"?? Kvc. (Kicel. |
I - to 1. J to J; U?. 1? (WkUrt. rren. Tune.
| 1-01 O. 8. Gra?*i. ?>?nz?u ?!? ran. |
FOCRTH RACE?One mile: '.nuiinoir. W[
(Kiidronl. 3 lo 1. "?? * to *: ,,'JS I
! (Fierce), 3 to 1. eren; QneWionnairr. * (CJllla-|
han). 1 to 3 Tin.-. 1 :S : 5 Blair Cowrie. Ban
1 dage alao ran- _ 1rt(t
FIFTH HACK Mile: Can't Sweeper, 1M
, irilbhul. 5 to ;. 1 to 3. .???: I lay u?e. 115 !
iK.barl 1 to 2. nut; Leading Star. 1W (Pi'rce),
Tim,-. 130 2S. No "Is.*
SIXTH RACD-Four *?d onehalf furlong*, j
In, W.,?l. 109 i.l,*n**i?. 3 to 1. etcn. out:
K* " 119 2 to 5. nut: Rftnel*.
111 iTroilerl. oul. Tin..-. 032 3S. Limerick j
Lii^, Indiscretion also run.
BELMONT ENTRIES.
FIRST RACE?Selling: 3je?r-old? and "P
I. .nd one half fnrlool*: P..1I IUn??
W: Holiokiu. ??: 4H?wa. 110. J?n"* A5J.n ;
\visk'\ 102; Scotch > erdict.. 110: Sir Will |
in in .Totinsoo. 110; Dxtie V?ndi*?T. MM: 1 |
9:1 Orderly. Ill Klecteil 2nd. 10S: Hick.
110 Oniro, 3* ,,
SECOND RACB~F?r 4-year olda and upward.
.bout too mil,** and nne-ftmrtk: The IVan
152 Rm?l Arch. 145: Gold Bond. 140: Tnnnoil.
1*;' Le Marnoin. 148: lloublet. 1?: Tnuni?'oe.
"tHIRII RACK Foe J-Tear old. and mor ard:
one mile: K^nimau. 104: Jack Mtnart. 101: Muito
2nd. 107: War Sone. <?; Prtncei? 1?: I>>m
Rovli. 113: Matinee Idol. Ill: l ?*- La-<*\ j
?: Wjrodorer. W6; Hun Flat), 2nd. 117; ArT?H ,
GO On. 108 ana#
FOITRTH RACE--For 3-year olds: mtJe ana
Ihrw f irlong.: <W*r There. 1*: Swarp ??n. ,
12ft; Sir Barton 136; Natural Bridjr. '?*?? I *?-I
tor.tl Swain. 126.
FIFTH RACK-For 3-year-olds and upward; I
one mil,' and X fnrlons: I>addj'? Choice. 105: j
Mill Rare. 101; Poor Butterfly. Ill : l*nncrr?. .
11? Bm?-Tol^nt. 110: HiHiormut. MC; Alma B .
in': N- K B??l. 114; CaAlie, 1W; Gala I>n-?. ?
105 ,|
SIXTH RATS-For 2 year-o4da: flTr fnrloogH:.
Bla/m. 115; Cnnwilo. 115. n???lwink. 113: Mr.
landdif. 115; Ntddam. 115; Dn-im of tl?e Val- i
1 er, 115. Tattle. 115.
LAT0NIA RESULTS.
FIRST RACE?Wx ftirlonga: Lady Dan. 110!
rhuDAfnrd). 4?. 3 50. 2.80; Madma
100 fMurmr). 5?. F\nt Bulkt. 100 (Rnh
inson). f.?? Timt*. 1:13. BUrk Wing. May
Manlnby. Reita B . Fr*da Johnano. Bum J?*.
Mud Bacon. Mednaa. Wenonah, Flapper ?lao J
"sFTOVD JIACE-Six f?rlonr?: Mint <^?t. 110 |
rl^nnrfardK i0 TO. 5. 4?: Stentjuoo. 115 (Rob
inson). S.30. 560; SerTice FUk. 110 (Orohl),
17.40. Time. 1 KM. GesurdhHt. Helma. Ramcau. I
First Troop. Mairikon. Trooper, Bauer. Thistle
Beau. Mather also ran.
THIRD RACR-Six ftirlorttn: Taeola. 115
(Gari?1. 6.10. ,T?. 3.10: Suhahdar. 110 (Bm?ni),
4 30 4 10; Ixtral. 100 (Robinson), 3 ?0. Time.
1:12 15. Joe Stahr. Bob Bak?\ Ocean Sweeti,
Herald. B. B Johnson. Barne>- Shannon. Wal
nut Hall alao ran.
FOURTH RACE?Si furlongs: War God. 107
(Robinson). 13. 4.60: Rancher. 117 (C<wi
nolly), 3.30. 2 80; Skilea Knob, 100 (DovleK 9 40.
Time. 1:12 1-5. Mane Miller, Harry Burgoync.
Basil and T>eorharo? also ran
FIFTH RAOE?Four and one half furlongs:
Distil ft ion. 107 (Howard). 37 40. 10. 5.10; Mar
jcrie Hj-nea, 110 (Gamer). 2 90. 2 40; Marie
Marim. 110 (Lunaford), 4.50 Time, 0^2 2-^
FNirtjelow, Viola Park and Miss Bopeep also
ran.
SIXTH RACE?Mile and a sixteenth: Watir
Willow, 105 (Burke), 44.00. 21.00. 8 90; Misa '
Pnxtcr. 102 (Bole). 14.50. P.00; Wick ford. 110 1
(Gioth>, 35.00 Time. 1.46-5. Lutetia. Mayor
(If.Win. Taeap Frog. Say \Vhm. McVex, Tidal.
Verltv. Hunteroann. Byrne aleo ran
SEVENTH RACB-M'l and an eighth: Wise
man. 1U (Connolly), 10?. 4 90. 3.70: Thinker,
102 I Robin vm). 3.20 2.70; Ernest. 107 (B?irte*.
4.80. Time. 151 2 5. Strik?> Breaker. Jamea
Foeter, Votary, Jack Hill. Merchant nlao ran.
Zeraga Wins Again.
Tx>ula ZeraKft defeated Kid Wil
liam* twice in twenty minute* last
night In a wrestling bout at St. Eliza
beth Hospital for the benefit of the
Red Cross fund.
AHEBICU LRAGVK.
_ , Rcnlta.
C.veland, J; V/a?h!ngton, 1,
Athletics. 6; St. Loula, J.
N?w York. 2; Detroit. X.
Chicago, 8; Boston. 3.
wicn Tfc?7 Piny T.4.r,
Cleveland at Washington.
St. Loula at Philadelphia.
Detroit at New York.
Chicago at Boaton.
Ilaatfaf .( the Claks.
W. U Pet
I Chicago 2? 13 .667
New York 12 18 .647
I Cleveland 24 14 .632
I Detroit 18 19 .486
St. Louis 18 1* .486
Boaton 16 18 .471
Waahlnffton 12 24
Athletics
.333
9 26 .267
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Yesterday's Result*.
Pittsburgh, 10; Brooklyn, 6. 4
New York, 6; Cincinnati. 2.
Chicago, 6; Phillies, 3.
St. Louis, 4; Boston, 2.
Where They PI ay Tadaj.
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh.
New York at Cincinnati.
Phillies at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
standing of the Clahs.
W. L. Pet.
New York 2? 11 .703
Cincinnati 24 17 .085
Chicago 22 18 550
Brooklyn 20 21 .488
.475
.433
.436
.13 25 .342
Pittsburgh *...,19 *>i
Phillies 03
SL Louis
Boston
WHITE SOX SET BACK
BOSTON TRIBE, 5-3
Boston, June 10.?Everything
predicted for this aeries between i
the rival hose came true in the
opening wrangle this afternoon at:
the Fens when the Chicagoans col
lected Ave runs and the Red Sox I
three*. I
Babe Ruth pitched a good game!
although he did weaken consider-|
ably in the *ighth. when the fullj
fury of the White Sox attack smote I
him a single, another single, and aj
triple, scoring two runs, the only
clean runs the pale hose made. I
The score:
Red St.* AB H O A White Soi AB H O A
M rf 3 1 2 9U. OaMVt rf 5 ? 4 #1
Ham. 2h 4 1 3 i Wearer. 3b $ 2 9 2!
Htrunk, cf 3 0 3 9|K fVJIine. 2b.3 9 1 1|
Ktith, p 3 1 0 3 Jark*on. If 4 1 2 9
M<*lnni?. lb. j4 0 13 OKelsHi. cf 4 0 4 1
Hrtianir. ? A 2 2JGandil. lb 3 1 9 1
Vitt. Jb 4 1 1 ZjlUsUf*. is 4 1 0 0,
S?*t. a*. 4 3 0 4, -M-halk, c 3 1 T 9
Gainer, if 3 0 3 9; CiaAte. p 4 1 9 4
xCaldwell 1909|
Totals 35 T V 9
Total* 32 7 27 12
llun.v- Hooi?er (2). liiyrtt. Jatiuon,
>andil (2), Risberj: Krror??< .'alncr. Sctralk,
Barry (3>. Two-ba.** hita-Wca*er (2). Ruth. .
T11rf*-baar hite- H'*?jwr. Kitbt-rg. Sarriftoo [
hit*- Barr>. Hchalk. iXsjMe play ? Felach to J
(randil. Base on bsll^-Off Ciootte, 5; off Ruth,
t Struck out?By (Icotte. 4: by Ruth. 1.
x Batted for Gainer in ninth inning
Named Navy Leader.
?Annapolis, Md.. June 10.?Kdward J.
Milner. of Pennsylvania, has been
elected by his fellows as captain of
the Navy baseball team for the sea
son of 1920. Milner has played short
stop on the nine for the la$t two*
years and Is one of its best assets,
beinc a clever fielder and a good hit- |
ter. He succeeds Victor F. Blakeslee.
of Massachusetts, center fielder, who
graduated today.
LAT0N1A ENTRIES.
FIRST RACK?For 3-rear-cAdi and up;
furlong*. *>rnclla T. ?; Hadrian. 99; Goldstone.
104; Little Prince**. 100: Silk Lady. 100; Breeae.
110: Arrh IlotteT. 110; Redland. 119; Paul Con
nolly. Ill; Waterford. 115; Happy Go Lucky.
115; John. jr.. 121. Eligible?Premium, 113; York
Tille. 115; I.ucinda. '.H; Woodpr.e, 94; Hal hi Ma.
112 B'?n?telle. 104
SEt'OND RACE-FY>r 2-year-olda; flro furlongs:
Mandalav, 115; Weatwood, 115; Jack Pryur. 115;
Sea plant, 115; Lord Hamilton. 115; Purl, 115.
Lieut. Lester, 115; Make Up. 115; Inspector
H\ighe?, 115; PaUhea, 115; Trareaty, 115; High
Command. 115. Fligltrfe? Maj. Bradley. 115;
Capt. <M?c. 115; Paul Weidel. 115; Ac? of
Trutnj*. 115; Capt. Tony. 115; By Gfrtly. 115.
THIRP RAOB-For 3yrar-okla: aix fwrlonga.
Kiku. IT; Karly Spring. 106: Joe Stahr. ltt>; Bon
Jour, 1?; tJinger, 111; TMo, 111; Napan. Ill;
May Parke. Ill
FY)l"RTH RACK?For 2-year olds; Are fur
longs: f*iaude Walker. 100; May Roar, 102;
Alula, ICC; Annette Teller. 104; Mop*. 106; Pin
dar. 105; Herculea. IBS; Sifter Helene, 107; Bob
In Allen. 104; l"lalr> Bill. 10?; Warlike. 109. Krix.
1P0. Eligible? Peccant, 105.
FIFTH RACE?For ?year old* and up; mile:
fairer Leader, 96; Hocnir, 100; General Hai(,
10?; Piecioua. 103; T'ncle White. 101; Direraion.
1M: IliTakl. !06; t;rey &gle. 106; Ba*iliua. ll?:
J. J. Murdock. 110; James T. Clark. 112; Draa
tic. 11J; Anmm. 112.
SIXTH RACK?For 3-year-olds and up; mile
and one-eighth: Omond, 9R; Lillian Shaw. 70S;
Buford. 106; Bearer Kill. 112; Free Cutter. 114.
8EVKSTH RACE?For 3-year olds and up*
mile and one-siiteenth: Paula V, 100; Pastime.
10>; Kilkenny, 106; Rhymer. 100; King Fisher.
ICO; Thistle Green, 109; Kingnaia, 110: Dr. Sam
uel. Ill; Black Broom. Ill; Ihike of Shelby. Ill;
Jack K. 113: Sandy Lad. 114. Eligible?A mhua
cade. 113; Aldebaran, 111; Bucknail, 106; Bonnie
Tea*. 109; Sophia Gatewood, 104; Sun Waah, 101.
THE PALM BEACH LABEL ISN'T
ALL TO LOOK FOR?
That label guarantees merely qual
ity in the weave?it has nothing to
do with the tailoring or finish of your
. suit. B-K Palm Beach and Kool
Kloth Suits are faultlessly tailored;
they retain their shape under all con
ditions and fit like a wool suit. Sizes
and styles for the young chap and the
man of mature tastes and years.
mm BY THE WAVY YARD
,IEB?WDFTO?
"/90I-9 8W ST, S.E>
DREXELWILL
NAME REFEREE
Army, Navy and Civilian
Boxing Board to Select
Third Man for Fight.
Toledo. June 10.?Tex Rickard to
night placed the job o? naming a
referee in the hands of the army,
navy and civilian board of boxing
control. Rickard advised MaJ. An
thony J. Drexel Diddle, of New
York, president of the hoafd, that
all parties involved in the flgnt
would be bound by the board's
-selection.
He added that if the board decld
: ed the plan of a referee and two
I judges was better, such decision
| would be binding upon the princi
pals and others involved in staging
the flstic entertainment on the
Fourth. ? Rickard's letter to Maj. j
Dittle follows:
?*I am writing to you in your
capacity as president of the army,
navy and civilian board of boxing
control. For many years I have
been convinced that boxing in thia
country is handicapped because of
the absence of the proper organiza
tion to look after Its interests.
"Boxing was an even worse condl
Itlon in England when Ix?rd Ixmsdale
1 had the moral courage to come for
ward and establish the National Sport
ing Club and the Doard of Boxing
Control.
"I feel that In being responsible for
the exhibition between Willard and
T>empsey, it is In my power to do
something to strengthen the authority
of your board and after discussing the
matter with the Toledo Doxing Com
mission, two of the members of which
Mayor Cornell Schreibrr and Its chair
man, Christopher Wall are on your
board, we have decided to Invito you
to assume control in repard to the
apointment of all officials, the ref
erees, two judges (if you think them
advisable), and the time keeper and
[alter any conditions under which the
exhibition will be conducted if in the
opinion of your board any of the con-'
ditions are inconsistent with the laws
i of humanity and the rules of clean
| and wholesome sport.
"Before Binding this Invitation to
'your board. I of course, consulted
| Willard and Dempsey, and I pointed
out the great amount of good it was
' in their powr?r to do to boxing by
'supporting your board. To their
credit. b#> it .-aid, they readily a?*
|sentfd.
i "I would be pleaned if you rould
Inform me at your earliest conveni
ence of the decision of your board
lin the matter.
"Sincerelv yours.
I JTTEX RICKARD.
Cards Halt BraTes.
I St. Louis? June 10.?The Cardinals
'defeated the Braves here today in
. the opening game of the series, by
4 to 2. Rudolph kept the Cards'
hits well scattered, but his support
failed him in the pinches. Score by
innings:
R H E.
Boston 02000000 0-2 10
St. Tenuis 01 1 00 200 x?4 7
Batteries?Rudolph and Gowdy: Tu
erero and Clemens. Umpires?Klcro
.and Emslie.
BROWNnES are easy
FOR MACK ATHLETICS
Phllad?/phia. June 1?.?The Ath
letica won their second
victoor today when they defeated
St. Louis 5 to 3- J?hn?on t?Ued
seven innings on the slab for the
house of Mack. During his ad
ministration the Brown, earned
two runs off his slants and had ona
presented to them by the erraUc
throwing arm of Qeorge Surna He
retired in the Macks half of the
seventh after allowing seven nita.
Twu fortunate for
Johnson s pitching record that his
mates put together f&ur run* f"
him In the latter h*lf.
seventh. Walt Kinney, who finish^
ed what Johnson turned
back the Ml??ourians in the laai
two rounds without 'le*r.
Dave Davenport had all the ear
marks of a St. Louis winner until
Roth s triple, bringing in three run .
crushed his hopes. The score.
8t. Lei,. AbHOAC AthUtiC- H OA B
Aurtin.3b. . 4 1 0 S 1 1 ? i ?
Bronki^.ax. nn 22r<'^r;", *13 10
Tobin.lf UM ?lR?Krt...... ? > ? J
airier.!*-. OH ??"faTLCl j ' ii I 1
jKOb?.,.c(. J 0 1 ? tNBums.lb
Ikemmltt.rf 4.10 'li***"-. 1 J ? i i
Cert**... 10 11 lTh?">?a*> 2 0 1 * ?
U.yer.c IlSt j t o S o
iMaU... r ra ? 2jfi -
| TottU ... * ??* ?
?lutu-l (or Joho?wi io ?"n>th1 ? ? i o ?-J
8L Uxiis ?ili..s? i-?
asr^: !
St. Louu. *- TVo-hMe hit
l? WU AW..I, Both. .
Mr nUjs-Rotli <? I'""""" . J^ "*? to l '**f
,o Horns l-iu-hini recrrda-IMT 1u,; I
3 rin* iu T .".??? <a ? l?'l. ofl h'nnej. ?'
b;,?. no ,ui.? i.i two i.a.in?. '
l>a.?i|OTt. 4 In John??. 1 ,b"? j"nl!l i
OtI I.?Tcs,<?t. !; off Johnson. K
Winning lAicbcr^Johnson.
By !>?,?,?rt (B.W..I; I* J?hn.? "j"*"""',
Tim" <J CUD 1- Lmpira snd
Hildefcrand.
NAVY YARD LEAGUE.
MsliM* AbH?AE i;unl??. A*HOA?,
4 11? 0Be.ll.- .. ? ' ? - .
icl.le ?fr.3S. 4 0 0 1 0^IU?emrt_ J 2 ? ? JI
Pr?M,it.lb 4 0 ? # I Btaund.* .. 4 1 ? ' ?,
Iteliivp 4 0 0 i olKl?Urn.cJ.. 4 2 1 0 ?
HefTamso,* 4 12 2 l| S?de nar.lb. ? J " ? >1
Bchortt.c ..l 1 ? * qwotoe.ir.. .?????.
Br^j S,. 4 2 10 !j\oo?.a> ... ? 1 * ;
Sulli??i-.rf. 2 0 0 0 C| Kre>,p J ' J - ?,
Roster.cf II. 4 o 2 ? 0|.'l.rt.<- 4 ? 10 0 0
ilartin.rf... 2110', 1
mui. * * * "* \VV.
srsn*?.V0 0 1 0 3 . 0 11
Hon- IMnonK. Be.ll. Bround. KM
?eo. !.e[t on Mmn<?. ?; Oun lhti-on
8. r,- i?? "n hsBs-?? Bellui 1. <?? j
Ilv ft" 10: by ll'Uia. ? T?o l-? bits
R.?t?. Ilr.iinrt, Klortwn. Siu-nBce t.ui. lit )
m Molen IMralnir Kn.ly.
Wild nitehe^-FVey. I P?.?>1 "k'
Vmlire?Mr. Hoiioe? Time "I ??me 1 ?.
Bureau y*. Mariuet.
Thf Bureau team of the Govern
mrnt league will play oft a post
poned sami with the Marines this
nfternoon on the White U>t. Both
these teams are well up in the ncht
for top honors and a corking good
contest Is looked forward to by the
followers of th*? teams
international league.
Jersev City. 7; Newark. 1.
Reading. 6; Baltimore. 1
Rochester. 11; Buffalo. 4.
Toronto. 5; Binghamton. ?.
Central and Tech Battle to
A 3-3 Tie?Champion
ship Still Undecided.
After a nine-Inning. J-to-3. no-de
cision frame between Central and
Tech yesterday at Union League
Park, a hot dispute between Centra!
and Tech authorities ensued, based
on the prolongation of the game and
winner of the scholastic title.
Tech claimed that a mutual agree
ment had been made before the game
that onl3' nine innings would be play
ed. This has been the agreement
at a few scholastic game* played ot
j Union League Park. The scholastic
" faculty advisors, unable to obtain
their own diamond, were forced to
lease th^ Union T^eague Park to play
their Frames. They were eligible to
hold the diamond until 5:15 o'clock.
( when the nary yard team* were then
. scheduled to ptay.
After nine inning* had been oom
I pleted Tech's nine left the field and
I' filed claim on the scholastic baseball
title, although the authority? of the
Navy Yard League were willing to
(have the game finished. But the Tech
authorities could not agree on this
matter.
Some time ago Central and Western
battled to a fie and at a meeting
of the scholastic faculty advisors the
game was awarded to Western on the
grounds of Cer.tral playing an in
eligible man. It was later announced
by Central authorities that the boy
was eligible A meeting of some kind
will be held soon in regard to this
matter.
MIKE BRADY LEADS
IN OPEN GOLF PLAY
West Newton. Mass.. June 10.?Mike j
Brady, playing a strong, consistent j
Fame, completed his second day In
the national open golf tournament'
here today, leading the field by three
strokes, and a total of Ml for th
two days, which is close to the record. 1
I The effect of slightly warmer weath
| er arid sunshin*. which Improved the
J condition of the course, had a mark
j ed effect on the playing, and a big
| gallery watltied the contests with
| keen interest.
j George Bowden. of Boston, and
! Walter Hagen. of Detroit, with a
score of 151 ea.-h. were tied for sec
ond place.
Chick Evans finished with a total
of r.3 for the two days. Jock Hutch
inson. of Chicago, who was runner
up to Kvans in the last national
open, was one stroke behind the for
mer when he completed the course
today.
Yankees Get New Outfielder.
New York. June 10.?The New
York American I?eague club an
nounced today that it had obtained
Outfielder A1 Wick land fr??m the St
Paul club of the American Associa
tion in exchange for a Yankee play
er to be selected later. Wick'end
has played with the Cincinnati. Chi
cago and Boston National *
DINE AT
Under New
Management
PIEL'S
DARK
On
Draught
;]
THORMAHLEN HOLDS
TIGERS TO 3 BINGLES
N>w York. June K.?The Yankee
?N the opening |tme of their series
with the Tigers here thie afternoon by
j the ?coie of 2 to 1. Thormahlen held
the visitor* to three hit*, which ar
I rived in the t^cond. fourth and ninth ^
inning*. A poor throw by Thormah
] len on Cobb In the fourth inninff
paved the may for Detroit's only run
Ping Bodie and Manager Hugglna
had an argument on the New York ^
! bench during the second Inning and
: Hodie left the field. Lamar finished . -
! the game.
The ?core:'
Detroit AbHOAE !T?nk?? AH HOA IS
IHit.m .... 4 ? 2 1 * Vicfc.lf 3 1 J ? ?
KUmm.t*. ? ? : J ? h?kji i e i a ?
Cobb.cf .... a ? 3 ? O Kakrrjb.... 3 ? 1 Z ?
Veach.IT... | 1 O ? N..| !???
H. jiiuan.lh 3 2 5 *1 I'm .1*. ... 4 ? ? 1 S _
FlC?e?d.ff 3 ? 1 1 a Pratt .3b .. 4 2 4 4 ?
J. ... 3 ? 2 1 < H nl? ,cf 1 1 1 ? ? -
St-n-iar.r.. 3 ? 5 I 11 AJnar.if... 3 2 1 ? ?
H'-laud.p . 2 ? * 1 biHimiah.c ..
l/)? 41. .... f ? e ? * TL m'l.Wn.p 3 ? 1 ? I
("mngham. 1 ? t ? 0
TvUfc... S J tj TnMh ? ? S 1! 1
<Nit'UtLghaa tatted tar Bolar l m the eighth
miiirf
I battel f?r Mainaux in the ninth
: nin?
D^n?a ? ? ? 1 ? ? ? # a-i ?
T?nk?fJ ] ft A ? ! J f' o r-fl
! TI 'TP-l**r hit ~H*ilman TVr> ha<* hitn-Vii.
1**11. Hodmai. fcacr.ftre hit
' Srcrifwv* fl>-R*kT Mt< len hanrn-I^n.ar, Pui
I in- punch. |da%?D>er to J.*ie*. it???
; hr]la-4?ff ThnnnaLkr. 1 off IVHaad. 1
I Struck nut?Bt "P?orm#i'lrti. T: ??r B-*od. 4.
I-fr 00 hajwn l^rrM'. 3 Yarka. " I mplma
; Mrtfci-v |?m"en and ????>* Attendance. IT.tM.
To Make Series Role*.
j Cincinnati. Ohio. June 10.~The
[ National Bn?eball Commission will
meet here Thursday to make rule*
i for the ISIS world series. It is
j likely the 1918 rules under which
| first, second, third and fourth plae*
j cam* in each major league shared
I in the player*' pool m ill be ~esciod
! ed. s^? that only the first and sec
i *>nd trams will divide the spoils.
Norfolk Beab Miske.
Pitt j'hurgrh. Pa.. Jun? 10?Kid
Norfolk. ?'f Baltimore, d'efeated Billy
Miske, St. Psul heavy-weight, in a
I fsst ten-round bout here la*t night.
What you pay out your good money for is
18 cents a package dgarette satisfaction?and, my, how you do
get it in every puff of Camels!
'XPERTLY blended i
I choice Turkish
and choice Domestic tobaccos ir
Camel cigarettes eliminate bite ano
free them from any unpleasant ciga
retty aftertaste or unpleasant ciga
retty odor.
Camels win instant and
success with smokers be
cause the blend brings out
to the limit the refreshing
flavor and delightful mel
low-mildness of the tobac
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY,
permanent
Cunt/i are mold ?nrywh?rm in Kinitifb
aJJj momJmd psckmgai of 30 cigmrott**; or
tmn pmckmi? (300 cifnttmt) ia a flaot
ine-papar-cortr?d carton. We ttroaffy
roooamood Uti? carton for U? bom* or
oflea awpply or wAan jam trmvoL
cos yet retaining the desirable "body."
You may smoke them without tiring
your taste, too! Camels are simply a
revelation any way you consider them!
For your own satisfaction you must
compare Camels with any cigarette in
the world at any price. Then, you'll
realize their superior
quality and the rare en
joyment they provide.
Camels certainly are all
any smoker ever asked.
k c.

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