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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 12, 1920, Image 10

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Morton HoU
Hits J<
Walter Johnson returned to
to put a crimp in the winning sti
the effects of his enforced idlene;
it five wins out of six starts by
Superb form was shown by Guy
victory of the series and made the
second time this year.
Despite his defeat, Johnson
walked to the bat hostilities wer
the presentation of a gold watel
recent no-hit performance. The g
cern and was accompanied by a
Washington fans.
_ Krlrkaon tiame.
After pitching seven innings, during
which ten hits gave the Indians
all of their runs, the big Kansan
began to feel the strain and gave
way to Ole Krickson.
Some consolation was gathered
by the fans when Sam Rice took
particular pains to see that another
game didn't go by without getting
a hit. He rapped a clean single
In the fourth, and made it twentyseven
games without missing. He
has quite a distance to travel if he
wants-to break the record, which
is something jver forty, but doesn t
show any signs of slipping.
There was no umpire baiting, as
on the previous day. Little Ollie
Chill was the object of a few complimentary
remarks when he
marched out to watch 'em on the
bases, but he attended strictly to
business and the knockers soon quieted
down. He didn't miss any
that hurt the homelings. which may
xplaln the sudden forgiveness.
Morton Haa Little Trouble.
In only two innings did the Nationals
threaten to score, and then
they couldn't back it up. Tn the
second Shanks and Ellerbe singled
with two down, but Picinich was
tossed out on a shot to Chapman.
Three hits came in the third, and
still no tally. Rice opened with his
daily bingle. but was out trying
to make second when O'Neill narrowly
escaped a passed ball. Roth
singled, and. after Harris had skied
out. Shanks doubled to right. The
ball bounded behind the pavilion,
and. according to ground rules,
Roth was held at third. Ellerbe
couldn't bring 'em In.
Infh-Ul pop-ups or rollers were th<
best the locals could deliver wher
hits meant runs. Morton receivec
fine support, especially from Chap
man at short.
A Cleveland run greeted Johnsor
in the first. Jamieson opened witl
a clean single to right and Chapman
fanned. Speaker rapped one tc
Ellerbe. who made a bum throw tt
first, giving the demon hitter life
Smith singled Jamieson home
Speaker taking third. When Gardner
rapped to Johnson. Speaker was
' caught off third, but he finally returned
to find that Smith had alsi
advanced to that cushion. After i
mefry mix-up. Smith was rut
down and tagged out by Ellerbe
Warn by's walk filled the bases, bu<
Rice took in Johnston's fly.
Speaker Makes a Triple.
Morton's lucky hit to right and
Chapman's triple to left centei
cored another run in the second.
In the seventh Speaker's mighty
bat helped put the last two over.
After Chapman had singled. Tris
slammed one to right for three
bases just out of Roth's reach, scoring
the shortstop. Smith nickee
one to center and Speaker scored,
Another hit in the direction of Roth
was made by Gardner, but Barney
tightened up and retired the side.
One hit. a double by ' Jamieson.
was made off Erickson in the last
two rounds.
Alexandria. Va., July 11.?The
Cardinal Athletic Club won their
sixteenth consecutive game yesterday
in defeating the Peerless Athletic
Club, of Washington. In an interesting
game by the score of 8
Ho I.
The fielding of Alexandria. McCann
and Mills and the hitting of
Hodges. Niedfeldt, Letreault furnished
excitement throughout the
The Cardinals challenge any
team of recognized standing lr
"Washington. Maryland and Virginia.
The Potomac Athletic Club of
Southeast journeyed to Brentwood,
Md.. yesterday and took the measure
of the team of that place to the
count of 8-5. Kuhnert, who pitched
for the winners, allowed but four
bits. The score by Innings:
Potomac A. C... 23000020 1?8 12 4
Brentwood 02100000 2?5 3 3
Barterlea?Kuhnert and Weston; Huffman.
Baldwin and Lioomia
Gibraltar Loses To DreadaaagkL
The Gibraltar Athletic Club suffered
defeat at the hands of the
Dreadnaught Club, of Alexandria,
yesterday by a 6-to-5 score.
A pitchers' battle developed between
Beamer and Quail, with Quail
getting the better of the affair. Errors
by Meinbergh and Figolia lost
the game. Beamer retired in the
ninth inning In favor of Ballenger.
who lost the game. The score by
R. H. E.
Gibraltars 00030002 0?5 10 4
Dreadn'ht. 22001000 1?S 9 0
Batteries?Beamer, Ballenger and
Vutr: Quail and Sudlow.
Koerner Quits.
San Francisco. July 11. ? Phil
Koerner unexpectedly left the Seals
here and haa gone to the mountains.
His sudden departure left Manager
Graham without a trst baseman.
The Great Colored
TODAY?*i30 P. M.
American League Park
Pittsburg Colored Stan
Baho. Black Sox
Colored Ckanpiola of the Sralk.
Y*ar last rhaare to aet throe
teaaaa la aetlaa.
is Griffs
as Tribe
ohnson Hard
:K NYE. '
the mound yesterday in an effort
eak of the Indians, but he showed
is, and the Tribe of Speaker made
taking the Sabbath game, 4 to a
Morton, who hung up his second
Nationals accept a shutout for the
was quite a hero. When he first
e suspended long enough to allow
1 and chain >n appreciation of his
ift was that of a local jewelry contestimonial
signed by hundreds of
Blanked Once More
Washington. Ab R R 80 Bb OAR
: Jildge.lb. 40000 13 00
I Milan. If 40000300
i Rice.cf 30101200
Koth.rf 40110000
I Harria.2b 40000140
, Shank*.3b 3 0 2 O 1 1 0
I EUerbe.aa 4 0 2 0 0 2 2 1
Pldnicta.e 10000310
[tihnrritr.c 30000201
Juhnaon.p 30100020
Erlckaon.p 00000010
Totala 33 0 7 1 2 27 16 2
Cleveland. Ab R H 80 Bb O A K
Jamlnoa.lf.v... 51310500
Chapman,ss 51210140
Speaker. 4 41101200
Smith.rf 50200200
<iardner.3b 50100010
Wamby.2b 400U1140
Johnstoa.lb 40000 13 00
0'Xe4tl.c 40100210
Uorton.p 41110100
Totnte 40 4 11 3 2 27. 10 0
Score by Inning;!:
Washington 000 000 00 0?0
Cleveland 110 000 20 0??
Left on baaea?Washington 8; Cleveland.
I 10. ltuna batted In?By Smith (2). Chapman.
Speaker. Two-bate hlta ? Shanks.
Jumieson Three-base hlta?Speaker, Chapnitm.
Hlta made?Off Johnaon. 10 In 7 Inninga;
off Erickaon, 1 in 2 Innings. Base on
balls?Off Johnaon, 2. struck out?By Johnson.
3: by Morton. 1. empires?Morlarlty
and 4'hill. Time?1:45.
No ?u-ne toop.y, but tomorrow wo
1 will ertertain these ribiitb- Wiiit.
I Pox. the choice of Frexy Jiiffith
to win the penfcart
Tf the Nationals have had the
( edge on the Indiana In the pa?t,
the Speakerltes arc evening the rcore
j now.
? By winning yetterdt.y. t*ie T^ihe,
. retained iheir hold on first place.
. as the Yanko again downed De-1
' Arthur Irwin, of ?he Rochester j
club, stopped off In the city yes- j
' rday to make a ctll on Preaideent
Oovernor EUerbe. who is holding
r down fehort until Rhanrca und
O'Neill recover, is gcthering his baso
l-lts every day. He appears to be
a handy youth With the willow.
! It was a bu?> day for Shanks,
iand ho handled his seven chances
| without the mblance of a bobMe.
; In addition, I e continued his hit'j'lng.
with .1 frit'gle and a double,
'j Several ne?r-h!ts v ere converted
j -nt*. outf by Wamby, who is playin/
.a flishy Ptloin* t.nmc for ManI
a*er Speaker.
Speaker landed < rly one hit in
fmr tln~.es at i>at. but it happened
I to be ^rood for three ba?es when
: | Hoi.by Roth couldn't pet Ills pan*
. on it.
Chicago. July 11.?The Giants got
an even break in their series with
the Cubs by winning today's game
3 to 2, Rube Benton earning a de;
cision over Jim Vaughn in a splendid
pitching duel. A crowd of 20,oflo.
part of which found accommo1
dation on the field saw the game.
making ground rules necessary. The
i score:
Giant*. Ab H OA! Chicago. Ab H O A
Burns. If.. 5 2 1 0 Twomb'ly.rf 4 2 2 0
Banc'ft.lf. 4 0 3 V Holl'er.aa... 4 12 3
I Young.rf.. 3 12 0|Terry.2b.... 3 12 0
Friach.3b.. 4 2 1 OlMerkle.lb.. 4 19 0
Kelly,lb. .. 3 1 J5 0|Roberfn.lf. 4 2 0 0
King.cf S 0 0 0| Paskert.cf. 4 0 3 0
Dorle.2b. . 2 11 1} Heraog.3b. . 4 0 14
l-eferre.2b. 2 0 2 S| Klllefer.c.. 4 0 8 1
, Snyder,c.. 4 12 2laughn,p... .3100
Benton.p.. 4 0 0 3!
Totals... 34 82722| Totals 34 8 27 8
II .New York 00000021 0?3 j
Chicago 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0?2 '
Runa?Frlach. Snyder. Benton. Twombly. ;
Errors?Bancroft. King, Twombly. Two-base
hits ? Young. Merkle. Burns 2, Hoi lor her
Frlaeh. Sacrifices?Kelly, King. Double
playa?Beraog to Merkle; Leferre to Bancroft
to Kelly. Left on baaea ? New York.
7; Chicago, 6. Baaea oa balls?By Benton.
! 1; by Vaughn, 1. Struck ont?By Benton,
1; by Vanghn. 8. Wild pitche?Benton. Umpirea?Klem
and Emalle. Time, 1:50.
By defeating Company C In two
games yesterday by scores of 7 to
3 and 10 to 6. Company B took the
lead In the National Training School
League. Red Loar's home run In the
first game and triples by Thieie and
Trevo in the second were the features.
The score by Innings:
First Game.
B. H. B.
Company C 01200000 0?3 5 1
Company B 00000205 X?7 11 4
Batteries?Perry and Pried; Beil and
Secpnd Game.
R. H. E.
Company B.... 02103130 0?10 17 S
{ Company C 011003000?5 S 5
Batterlea?Perry and Pried; Bell and
I Parker.
Silrer Spring Team Adds Aaotker.
| . Sliver Spring's baseball nine added
another victory to their long string
yesterday when they defeated the
All Stars team by a 12-to-4 count.
The hitting of Barber and Birch
featured. The score by innings:
Sil. Sprg. 00070104 x?12 1< 3
All Stars. 00030100 0? 4 7 3
Batteries?R. Gribb, Clark and
Qlll; Rawllags. Valesa and Heitmuller.
About Hue Rut.
Akron. Ohio, Jul, It.?In spit* of
the fact that Akron holda the record
of home run drives in the International
League, it ia .hanging
down around 'fourth place la the
i . . __ *
Griffith Hasn't Heard iron
Southpaw Since He Left
To Visit His Home.
Lut. str.vyed or stolen?One l*ft
handed pitcher answering to th
name of Harry Courtney.
Perhaps u td of this sort inlgh
help President Qilfflth locate hi
rarity hurler. who has been abaen
for several day*. presumsbly at hi
In Ashevllle, N.-C.
It appears that Courtney express
d a desire to visit hla old home
stead some days ago. und duo per
mission wti it?M- He wm e*
pccted to make a short visit, bu
lias not yet put In his appearand
. r communicated with the Big Boaa
All of which leaves the status o
colh(lu up In the air. H
nay turn up in' time, und agaii
ne may not
Shaaa*a But Baek Ho#".
Courtney's ca?e is different fron
i hn t of Shannon. who was givei
permission tc so home und run
when It was seen that hi? attacl
l lumbago would keep him on
for some time. He old not taki
French leave, as ha- teen reported
according to Griffith, and will If
back as soon as ht' lee's wsl
enough to playOur
hats are oft tc the New Toil
dopesters. whe are asserting tlia
liai-e Ruth had lilt iafely in twen
iy-nve consecutive r'mm, throttKl
Saturday, and are count.n? on hin
o continue hie record longer thai
Sam R!ee.
Babe i? going to have enougl
honors heaped upon him this sea
son without swiping mme of Rlce'i
tuff, and to testify in behalf o:
the iocal star we will call to th
stand some 2.000 Washington fani
who happened to attend the morn
Ins gam* of Joly S. If you wan
present at that contest, you wll
recall that Babe retired from tin
field about ihe fifth inning whoi
he injured his wrist. Up to tha
time he hal fccsd Zaihaiy twice
The flrst time be walked, and 31
tao second occasion he lifted a hlgl
foul Into Oharrlty's hands.
W'krrv Babe Fell 0?.
When he relirtd before again fae
ins the plfccher. Babe ended hli
streak of consecutive hitting same.'
which then numbered nlnet.'er
Starting on the tame alttrn?on
Bal l' began Ms hitting aga n an<
I has UP *V6r *'nce- b,lt h
will have.-to start frcm that dat'
| to bjgin t>. overhaul our ewi
New Tork's statUticlans" might !<
well to review their iecor??.? wltl
<>sr??clal referei.ee to the date ?
Rice't mark is new twenty-sever
as a result of his ?afe cne ye?
I terday.
over cards again
St lifui*. M?., July 11 ?
The Superbss made It f7ur ' "
;"five against the Cardinal
by winning today, 2 tc 1. Aftei
i the first, when Janvrln tripled am
Schultz filed deep to Wheat. Mar
ntiard's southpaw shootr were to*
much There was on? owning?thi
fourth?when the Cardinal* flllei
the sacks wlt^t one out, but Mc
1 Henry hit into a double play. Bir
ring the fourth, only one runnc
reached second off Marquard afte
I .fanvrin's run. Koney tied the scor.
-n the fourth with a double, fol
i lowing Myers' flngle. ai.d Elliot
scored Wheat from sec nd on a Bin
ele In the sixth.
I St. boot. AbH OA' Brooklyn Ab H O I
jnBTriB if.. 4 2 2 (0I011OB.M.. .. > 1 Srhnlts
rf.. 3 1 1 0|John??<'B.Sb 4 2 0
. 4 ? 1 2'Ortfflth.rf.. 5 1 1
1 Horaaby 2b 4 0 4 ?|WWst.lf S 0 4
lE^/r'.lb 4 1 8 OM.Ters.of.... 4 2 2
McHeary cf4 0 5 0|Kon*trky.lb 3 13
L?t."2." s 0 2 4|KIUIuff.2b.. 3 2 4
ci*Bjoaa.c.. 8 12 0IBlliott.r..., 4 1 4
tmak.p 2 0 0 2|Mar?|uard.p. 4 1DtUwefer.e.
0 o 1 0|
Smith 0 0 0 01 ^
Totals. St BtMH! Totala. 85 11 27 1
! 'Haa for Cl*moas la elfhth tanin*.
tMyera called out for interfereace.
?S.bT Tl. o?? ? * 00v8t
LoSs 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 *Ruaa
-Jsnrrta. Wheat My*ra . Er "~
Jaavrtn. ScliulU. Kllduff. Two-bsae hitKon*trby.
Three-bane hit?JsaTrta. Sacrt
hits-Schults. Ktldnff. JcjMton. Timet
r.nfbt *tesllnf?Jaavrla. Dooble ptay?Tjivun
to Foiiraler; Olooa to KIMuff. ti
Koof tchy. Baae oa b?H??OB I>oak. 2: o?
Marquard. 1. . Strnrh oot?By Dosk. S. bj
Maroiiard. 3. Left "? bsaea?St. Loula. 7
Brooklyn. ?. Cmptres-McC-nnlck und Har
rlsoa. Time?1 -4^.
reds and braves
even in series
Cincinnati. July 11.?Jake Dau
bert drove the ball Into the rlgh
field bleachers In the ninth lnninf
today, breaking a tie acore anc
glvtng the champions an even breal
in the four-game series with th(
Boston Braves. There were tw<
runners on base and one man ou
when the Red first baseman hit th.
ball far over Cruise's head and i
bounded into the seats. This Is th.
third ball that has bounded int<
the bleachers here since the open
lng of the new park .eight yeari
Both Sallce and Rudolph wer<
hit hard and neither mart1 laste<
out the game. The score:
Ab H O A| Ctaej. Ab H O ,
Powall.cf., 5 0 3 0BaU.tt... 511
Plek.Jb.... 4 0 2 4 Daatart.lb. 4 1 8 i
Maaa.if. . 3 1 * 0|Ofoh.8b.... 4 3 8
8ulliTsa.rf. 2 11 0| Roosb.cf... 4 2 8 i
. 1 o o OlDuacaalf.. 3 0 1
Hoik*,lb. - * 1 9 'INeale.rf.... <15
BoeckehSb. 4 1 2 OjSicklag.aa.. 4 12
Ma'BTille.aa 3 2 8 2, Wlago.e.... 4 8 1
dowdy c... all 2|tCraae 000
Kiidotph.p.. 8 1 0 4|tUll?-.p.... 2 0 0
Hayra 110 0 |8*e 110
M'Qvlliea.p 0 0 0 0|Bller.p
Tot*la . 32 9t23 15| Totals... S8 13 27 1
Batted for Rudolph la alath laBta*.
Oa* oot when wlnalag rua acored.
tKan for Wln?o in alBth innla*.
IBatted for 8slle? la scTeath laalaf.
Score by lnalafa: , n ?
Bostoa 000 0 11 10 0?
Claeiaaatl 110 0 ? ? 11 0 8-^
Baas ? Maaa. Boerkel. MaraaTlll*. Rati
(3) Dauber*. Groh. Wlago. KUer. KrroraHolke,
Boeekrl. MrQuilleB. gk-kiag. Wiago
Two-baa* hita ? Wtajo, See. SulllraB
Boeck*l. MaraaTllle (21. Three-baa. bltKcash
Home raa? Daubert. DacriSre hit
?Danbert. Hoik*. MaraaTllle. DoaMe pUyi
?Rath to Ricking to Daubert (2); Groh ti
Rath to Daabert: MaraaTllle to llolks; Ptrl
to Holke to MaraaTllle; Neale to Daabert
Lrft oa baaes?Boatoa. 7; riaelaaatl. 7. Baa.
oa balla?Off Bailee. 2; off Bller, 1; off Ri.
dolph. 1. Hlta made?Off Bailee. 7 la 7 la
alMs; off Kller. 2 la 2 iaalaga; off Rudolph
11 la S iaaiaca: off MiKJoill*n. 2 la 1 Inalas
Rtrark oat?By Bller. 1; by Rudolph. 1
Wlanlag pltcb*r?Bller. Ixslag pitrber -MiQnillea.
Umpiree? Klgler and Moras. Tla<
-a:?. v _
' i
iftiiUhirtit r WiAi
I; The six athletes who make
, right?R. N. Irving, of Idaho Un
Michigan University; Brutus Han
t University, and Robert LeGendr
t champion for 1930.
J Sisler Still Leads League
' With Average of .425.
^ Ruth Scores Most Runs.
George Sisler, St. Loyils' brilliant
, | first stacker, still lead* the league in
I batting with the remarkable average
ot .425, but this wwk also finds
another player in the select .400
I j class. This is Tris Speaker, whose
| heavy hitting against Washington
H ! has boosted his mark to .401. Tris
B . is also second only to Babe Rutn
1 : as a run-getter, as he has crossed
the plate 68 times in *6 games, as
5 I compared to 75 runs in 72 games
* for Babe.
t j Rice, who leads the league in con'
secutive hitting, is far way ahead:
i. | in .stolen bases with 36 in 75 games.
- land he was the first National player
! to make 100 hits. This he did Saturj
day against Bagby when he made his
double, giving him the century mark
in bingles.
The Indians Saturday made their
' 800th hit of the season and also were
the first to cross the 400 line in runs. I
-ISt. Louis Is secoad to the Ohio team
t ; in batting with the Washington
s players third.
r It was In flelding the local team
1 fell down badly last week, for in
. the nine games they played they
, miscued twenty-two times and al#
i most every one of them caused dara]
age to the pitchers. Had the players
made fewer mistakes at least
_ three games would have been won
' 1 that were charged as defeats.
The records for teams in the
league for the week ending Sature
day follow:
W L R H 8b 8h K Are j
Chicago 0 1 40 -93 ? 13 8 .8571
Cleveland.. . ".4 52 J05 8 22 7 .534
* H?. Louis... 8 3 ?!> 4 ? 5 .500 I
" Washington. 4 5 34 C ? i? 22 .444]
J Boston 4 5 32 86 6 16 4 .444 1
" Athletics. 4 5 26 87 1 6 14 .444 {
New York. 3 4 44 65 2 15 10 .429
1 Detroit 2 4 27 42 1 7 7 .533 1
? Totals 31 31 278 609 37 04 77 .500)
W L B H 8b Sh E Ave:
Brooklyn... 8 1 ?7 112 2 16 15 .8*0]
- Chicago 4 4 44 02 7 19 11 .5001
4 New York. .3 3 3l) 49 1 5 7 .500
Pittsburg... 4 5 24 70 15 tl 12 . 444 j
Ht. Louis... 4 5 38 96 5 13 29 .444 1
Philadelphia 4 5 22 (19 4 10 13 .144
2 Cincinnati.. 3 4 24 6t) 4 11 li .429
1 Boston ' 2 5 2I> 68 1 3 7 .286
Tota 1?.... 32 32 269 616 39 83 100 , .00
W Lt K ^ II Sh fSh i:
, A. League.. 31 31 278V609 37 94 77
r N. League.. 32 32 269 616 39 83 100
[ Totals 63 63 547 1225 76 177 177
(Complete American League batting, fielding
and pitching records will be found on
Tage 11.)
Iwt Baoa.?Sir furlongs. Our Nephew, j
t 113: Mile. Yorke. 106; Blbbler. 110; Marion
j liolllna, 108; Black Prince. 10."#; Uww
1 Eane 2d, 96; Locust Leaves, 109- Keen Jane.
c 108; 'Belgian Queen. 95; Chimera. 10*;
'Valeria Wast, 108; 'Huron 2d. 115; Double
? Esgle. 113; Madam Byng. Ill; Fair Colle?n,
> 100; Senator Crow. 118; Brisk. 113; El
t I'rino, 116; Mm Hue. 108; Fleeing Sheik,
e 113; Com 8ah. IIS; Thistle Queen. 106;
t Liberty Girl. 108; *Amerlcan Eagle. 108.
g Second Baas.?About two miles. Valspar.
> JiT: n*"' Terr>- 142i Queen of the Sea. 145;
Winooskl. 137; Transpero, 142; Little Nearer.
147; Hurry Up, 137.
s Third Bsc*.?One mile. A re Lhasa. 93;
Lrdy Gertrude, 108; Crystal Ford, 104; Lord
. Brighton. 119; Tableau d'Honneur. 98; Pil,
grim. 95; Mad Hatter. 123; St. Allan. ?3;
Cromwell, 105.
Fourth Baas.?Flv? furlongs. Joan Marie,
112; Fright, 10?; Prodigy. 112; Careful, 127;
i Le'lT 8tella. 109; Orocas. 112.
? Baoe.?One mile. Belgian Queen. !
" 'I; 8ah- 1111 Tsttle. 106; 'War Club. |
- 106; Poor Butterfly. 106; 'Yooneed. Ill;
? Panaman, 111; 'Title, 108; Gath, 114; 'War
1 Smoke. 111.
J *aos.?Fire furlongs. Vulcanize.!
B !?? ! ?!Uj Colours. 114; Oriole. 125; Normal,
n }?i: u?: Muaty, 100; Maihiavelli.
0 115; Aleatrai. Ill; Flying Cloud, 120.
1 Apprentice allowance claimed.
Re* Jr*. Defeat Black Cab.
4 The Rex Juniors won an easy
game on the Monument grounds
from the Black Cats yesterday by I
an ll-to-4 score.
Mess Ink again proved his ability |
3 by keeping the losers down to two
8 hits.
1 ?,ac* Cats 0J2 000 000?4 2 1 !
Rex Junior*...lfli ?i2 00x?11 16 6
. afteriaa?McLain and Insco;
. Messink and Panella.
Ml Raiaier Yaaks Wia.
1 .. Th?,Mlt; Rainier Yankees defeated
. the Highland A. C. by a score of 4
- v J and Sie/t for the
Yank*, allowed only five hits. The
core by Innlnga:
: v ? RUE
m^ - 00100000 3?4 7 1
. Highland 0009 00 1 00?1 5 i'
1 ^ Batte^le,; Stergera. Sleft and
? WhuAt; Mo44 mad. Robert*.
* *
J* > . tjjB^i ."fj.^ v
P"%^P^ JW^H j*m^ mWp :>v^ V B|
fHH^V wvfjlB ^^Ejffl|||flH
Copjri?rtat Underwood and Underwood
: ud the Pentathlon team of the American Olympic team. Left to 1
iversity; Leon Perrine, of Idaho University; Joseph L. Baker, of '
lilton, of University of Missouri; Everett L. Bradley, of Kansas ,
e, of Georgetown University. Hamilton is the A. A. U. Pentathlon ,
? I
^HB9E|pg5^V More melons.
|HL|^^^B Keeping up the Rood work of the past week, for
instance. W. G. McCllntock, IS to 1 and your own <
~<jT <J?UKh back. I herewith slip you another batch of 1
]Etoigbirds slated to be yanked forth from the old pickling J
vat. Chief among these is Chas. Henry, a gee-gee
that was xhlpped over to Canada with the intent pur- 't
pose of chasing a bunch of canuck "geese" on the
river. Say. bo! This one is so fast that the little j
HHl A M9 weazened thing that's been exercising him has to t
IfeiS^A/y^^B turn his hf-ad sideways to keep him from flying. Yes. I
^KSffDyf JH dough is one thing that won't grow in the hand.
ylMir -/mm Salvo, from the Hendrie establishment, is an- J
*^?H.L JFJW otber that will be seen under colors at Windsor.
(The day old Harry takes the lid oft the powder box t
f vl' "' you'll hear the gang all shout. "Here he comes." Yes. f
and at a juicy price. Maurice H. is old Bob's special. <
Now the old boy don't have many, but they usually -c
deliver. Slip this into the old hat band and for God's gake don't lose
the chapeau.
Crocus, down at Aqueduct, is the best thing the boys can see for t
Monday. Lamp the chatter they* ~ '. j ?
append. "This bird has worked i??????????^
faster than the balance of this field Eng^d Won't Compete ; ?
can race." Sounds almost strong ~ .. .. _ r
enough to make a fellow go hock HdS IVIciny i\C?lSOnS , J
his bonny.
Wot? My best word is take the l^ondon Enclapd July 11 ?
England has ten thousand rea- I *
"lid" off. For the opening t-pasm ,on8 for not competing In the
1 am selecting Liberty Girl. This Olympic games at Antwerp this J
Is a fair sort of a plater, and with year, yet her athletes will comany
Kind of racing luck should Pete ln maB>' even'*!' Tllf,?e rea- t
ions came from Sir Theodora ,
about tin can. Andrea Cook, a world authority
Over at Delorimer Park. Mon- on the Olympic gamete. at a t
treal. the sure-thing operators luncheon given by John Blair ,
have flashed Mumbo Jumbo. Now McAfee, prominent American j(
... , ,.1,1, K-mrt banker, in Ix>ndon to Professor , j
ofthe matter U. I have a*i along ? t Mackenrle ofthe Uni- ,
contended that "Mumbo" has been v?r?.lty?[ PennsyHan a.
a trifle better than ordinarily S>r Theodore .aid that only
rated. Ask "Fatty" Rawson, he'll Ave thousand pounds had been
tell the cockeyed universe. raised in England to finance ,
British teams at Antwerp. He , J
A?Vl'EDl!CT SELECTIONS. 1 ?>|d the ten thousand reasons *
First Race?Liberty Girt. Thistle , for England not taking part <
Queen, Valerie Weal. ; were "the natbes of ten thousand '
Second Race?Queen of the Sea, j of Britain's most famous athLittle
Nearer, Valapar. i letes killed in the war."
Tblnl Race Crystal Ford. Mad "If the world expects Eng- j
Hatter, Lord Brighton. | land's greatest athletes in Bel- '
Fourth Race Crocus. Careful., giutn" this year." he said, "they t
Joan Marie. j may be found at Yprea." ^
Fifth Race?Yon need. Panaman.
Tit!e. ; rm_
Sixth Raee Maehiavelle. Normal, 1
Second Rare?Trentlno. Frenchy, X H'/lU V/V/1' 1 IjlJ 1
Star Flneh.
Third Raee?Richard V? Col. Mur
phy. Viva Cuba. J i
R?"" " "'""" Babe Ruth Registers His
Fifth Race?Mumho Jumbo, Re- . T . ,| II
sist. Back Bay. 1 wenty-seventh Home
Sixth Rare Cousin O' Mine, Ralph > n r\rt ri 1
S? May Bridge. t Run Oft Llmke.
Seventh Race?Beverly James.
Galavv, July Fly.
Bent Bet?Mumbo Jumbo. Nrw York, July 11.?The Yanks
Best Brt Ci?7n made It three out of four from DeBest
Tuke-u-Chnnee Bet?Mumbo trolt today, taking the last game
Jamba. of thd series by a ?cor*> of 5 to i
Best Parlay?Cryatal Ford, You- Ruth hit his twenty-seventh home
need, Mumbo Jumbo?A Place. run of the season in the third tn
ning. In each of his three other
* * times at bat. Ehmke walked him on
DE LORIMER ENTRIES I four straight bad ones. Twice Meut
t sel came through with doubles after
Pi_t , -. Ruth was walked, driving in three
iJ^STW I'?"? Cobb also had a good day
er. 102; Margaret N, 110; Princeu Loo. with a home run, single and pass in
102; Juanlta II, 112; Ro?e Richmond, 102; four times up. Mays pitched good
Happy Oo Lucky. 115; Hoaler. 104; Plain ball for the Yanks outside of the
c*n M?k A'*? ,u*'ble?*Ror*' 105! sixth inning. Hale, pinch hitting In
' Second ' Ka^-Kor S-year-olda and up; the n,nth- knx.ked a home run for
claiming; purne. $300; Are furlnogx: Doob- the Tigers. The score;
let II. ,.02; Brookcreaa. 110; Trantino. 112; Yankees. Ab H 0 A| Detroit. AbHOA
Lieut. Leater. 104; 8tllly Night. 110; Ho- Wird.aa... 5 0 S MBofb.sa 5 10 2
man. 112; TrenChy, 112; Star Plnrli, 115. Vlck.rf.... 3 0 2 0|Jone?.2t> 4 12 0
A1"",Pl''ih'e-Mo?n" ?'. 110' Pipp.lb.... ? lis 0|Cobba,cf 8 2 5 0
Third Kaoe?For S-year-olda; claiming; Ruth.lf.... Ill 0 Vearh.lf 4 2 2 0
;lx 'url"n?V ^ary Mallon, Menael.8b.. 4 2 0 2| Shorten.rf.. 4 12 0
102; Richard V. 108; Dewltt. 104; Mildred, Bodie.cf... 8 10 01 eiiiaon.lb.. 4 0 5 8
108; Cor Murph, 118; Viva Cuba, 115. ^tt.2b.: . 4 0 5 ?lrinem.8b... 8 2 0 0
Fourth Raca?For S-yeaMlda and up; Ruei,c 3 12 2|Ain?mith.c.. 4 1 ? 2
rlatmlng; puree. fc-OO: ?even furloaga: 3 0 1 SIEhmke.p.... 3 0 2 1
Waldo, Jr.. 105; 8ay When. 110; Fairly, ?Hale .11-0 0
112; A??umption. 112; Mildred Buretta, 110; tt'larstead t 1 0 0
Delancey. 112; Stir Cp, 112; Capltania. 112. !T *
y 1*^rl7Tf!?l'!t- Touu.. 80 6 27 181 Total.... 36 12 24 8
II.. Pre.umptlon. 113, Neg, 112, Thrllla, .Batted for KhmJie in ninth inning.
' Fifth Raoa-For 3-year-old. and up; baadi- ' ,D n'Blh ln,"ntcap;
purw, 1600 rtx furlong.; Poilu, 102; bT an"*'- . 0 n 0 0 ? 0 0 , 5
The I?e?.rt. 114; Uttle M.udie, 108; Mumbo 1 " ?. 0 1 x-4
BiTllO"nJirilT lM: B,lk nuM ? vick. 'pipp." uith "2?. Meuael.
Sixth ' Race For 3 year old. and up; B^ Bu'h. v^rh' " ''' p.'2;"
. luimina nurne 3500- mile and uv.ntV rora?Jonf., Veach. T?o-bn?e hita?Plpp.
vartiK Majbri'd*e 106- Ned Mltevhrirht Meusel (2), Flafntead. Home runs?Ruth.
n Steve W Ralnh 8 ^ fobb. Bale. Sacrlflce hit - May.. Stolen
li.ae US JoTTde vX 118 r.l? PHw - Bodle <2>. Rnth. Doable play. Mine,
115, Jo? de \alea. 118. Fairy Prlaee. prlM ,o w>nJ; Mly> ^ W.H Ht^tck out
Saranth Raoa-For 4-year old. and op; _M\" ' ?*1b"U
claiming; p?r?e. $500; ?lx furlong.: "May I. f!: '' S-T^T
Manlaby. 100; K1 Coroaek 10T; Mla.tr., 105; Et,iu ,mJ Blldebrsnd. Attendance-3^.000.
Beyerly Jamea. 107; lUy o' Ugbt. 107; Jnly ?
Fly. 110; Prlaee Boa:ro.. 107; Ualawty. 112. N?Jt Mutl COIR.
Apprentice Allowance claimed. ?t. Paul. Minn., July 11.?Johnny (
Weather clear; track good. Noya. St. Paul light-weight, harvest
ed a bunch of money during his aix
Eastern A. C. Wiats Guts. weeks* tour on ' the Pacific Coast
? . ... tte boxed often.
The Eastern Athletic Club, of
which J. M. Mitchell, 423 Fifteenth + ? f
street southeast, is manager would | MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS. |
like to arrange games with any V J
team made up of 17-year-old play- UrnRRATIOllAX UCAOUK.
(rs. Manager Mitchell can be Rorheatvr 5; Syracuse. 3.
raarJiad hv ohooa ml I.lncoU 4771. jtuCala. L
i \. - r .
Q*orf Duncan, the new open'
champion of OrMt Britain, haa been
called "the lightning champion"
He haa 4raw? thta name from the
fact that he takes no time over any J
?wB1? h# ha" tak*n h,? "aoce
by the ball.
We wlah to call the close attention
of some million or so golfers
who play between 90 and 120 to this
fait. Also the attention of a few
who play under 90.
One of the outstanding features of
Duncans play is the fact that he
WMtes no time over hitting the ball.
Think over this for a moment?you
who stand petrified by the ball or
you who Insist upon wagging your
Hn?n 54iie,Sht ?r ten timfc" bef?re
finally delivering the blow.
Did it ever occur to you that the
onger you stand over the ball, on
the average, the less chance you
mak? a first-class shot?
Did it ever occur to you that
while you were standing over the
ball In an attitude of rigidity or in
?n act of club waggling you were
wasting needed nervous energy, developing
a strained tensity of feeling
and giving your imagination a
wide opening to bring about disMter?
Probably not. And that way
fi.?0? ot th* reasons why you are
still above 90 or perhaps are still
above 100.
T* Hit the Ball.
Frequently a pitcher, facing a
lervous batsman, will deliberately
ake a lot of time as the batsman
valts at the plate. By that we
nean take as much timo as he Is
illowed under the rules.
He knows that once the batsman
s set for the swing every second
>f delay is telling against his nerve
estraint and is affecting the ease
tnd comfort of his mind.
The smart pitcher knows this deay
isn't going to do the batsman
my good. Once the ball leaves the
)itcher's hands the batsman has
ibout one-half of one second or i
ess In which to make up his mind j
vhetherthe is hitting at a fast ball
>r a curve.
^ et thousands of golfers having j
leclded on the club to use and hav- j
ng decided upoi? the correct direction.
insist upon standing over j
he ball in a young trance or j
lervousl? waggling their clubs un- |
il every nerve they carry is jump- |
ng sideways. They are deliberately |l
tutting themselves in the same hole;I
he pitcher puts the nervous bats-1
nan in. j!
They are handing themselves the'1
ame handicap their opponent would I'
land them if he had the chance. <
They ar* making It as hard for
hemselves as they possibly know j*
low to make it and all with the gen- i(
ral belief that they are being j
:areful and deliberate in their play, j
Go Tm It. |i
Once you have .leclded on the club i
'o use and have secured your stance >
ind obtained your direction, all mat- i
era of a moment's thought on the j
iverage, you have but one consider- 'j
ition left. j,
This is to hit the ball?and the (
onger you delay the greater trou- I
>le ycu will have ahead. I
The peculiar feature is that thel
,'olfer who takes all this time rare- i
y has a deliberate back swing. As <
i rule after all this fuss you will j
ind him whirling the club back at i
l lightning pace, his muscular force j<
>eing driven by his jumping nerves
hat %t last have broken through
heit. restraint. Duncan's style will
>e too fast to copy, but why not j
vatcli Vardon or Ray when they '
ome over? Or Hagen or Barnes, j
-vans or Ouimet. Herron or Jones. 1
Jrady or Huth? (
The Malm Objeet. j)
After all. the main object in golf!1
s to hit the ball in the proper way. i'
The matter of stance and grip and!'
wing must be developed by practice. <
)nce you have taken your staaco '
ou have no time then to be think - j'
ng of three or four things If you 1
lo a general blur will follow" In!'
vhich your swing goes wrong or j'
'our head comes up. ji
Having taken your stance?hit '
he ball. A waggle or two is all I
veil enough, but eliminate the'i
ranee and the long wait. |i
Over Here.
Having lost a large crop of his !
aurels at Deal, in the British open, '
Valter Hagen now faces the hardest']
ort of competition in defense of his il
itle at Inverness. Toledo, Ohio, next c
In addition to Vardon and Ray he
c ?r ^
\ <-My
\ JjHui (Arrow ai
I Arrow or Rand WI
each and every shir
our neW sfock wheH*
\ skirt" ai^S.^P or a si.
| If you buy ot
Jj absolutely free six
w Mo shim, one doze
f furthermore, tftfe <
| /^cxjflar^you Want; -We
Note' Sfiirfs
| co//ars do
I k a 6onus.
/ 1331 F
I ' The Store Wi
Grant land Wee
will have Barnes and Brady. Hutchl?on
and Dci|?l, McNamara and
many others.
Not to forget Dick Evans, Bobby
Jones a*d possibly Francis OulmeL
Evanfc will surely be & strong (&ctor
afaln. for he is playing well and
is naturally keen to get back ths
title he lost a yt*r ago at Braeburn.
Jones also is liAly to be well worth
watching. In nis two medal play
attempts last year over long
courses, he finished but one broke
back of Jim Barnes, over 144 holes.
All In all. Hagen will have a hard
battle ahead. Just how his showing
in the British open will affect his
Kame remains to be seen. A big part
of Hagen'a success has been due to
his supreme confidence. This confl-^|
dence has naturally ben jolted a bit^H
by his amazing collapse in the blg-^M
gest test of his life. His inability to ^
get within less than twenty-six
strokes of the leader at Deal must
have given him quite a new turn. It
may be that he will go out to defend
his title with renewed determination.
These are advance details
that are not to be decided in advance.
He has always been a good
fighter, and it Is hardly likely that
one big overthrow is going to wreck
his nerve. After winning in 1914 he
played badly In 1915 and later on in
1916, yet came back again In 1919.
Ray's fine showing in the British
open will add new interest to the
United States title hunt at Inverness,
which promises now to be the best
championship this country ever has
(Copyright, 1920. by New York Tribaar. Iar.1.
Nogara, Local Bike Rider, '
Finishes Second in
Fast Time.
New Yorfl. July 11.?J. D. Freeman.
of St. Louis. Mo., captured the
final Olympic bicycle race Jryout at
Floral Park today, leading home a
Held of thirty-five starters, he covered
the 108.74 miles in 5:24:50.
hanging up a new record for the
course. The former mark of 5:26:46
was set up by A. Nieminsky, of the
Acme Wheelmen, at the Eastern tryauts
over the same course on June 27.
A. Nogara. of Washington, D. C.,
was second, being timed in 5:27:51.
with J. Otto, of Newark, third. In the
lime of 5:28:30. The start was made
at 6 o'clock in the morning, and It
was close to I in the afternoon when
the first starter came in.
K. Kocfcler, of Chicago, was the
Srst rider to come through, but the
time elapsed between his start and
Inish was greater than that of the
first three men and he was placed
fourth. R. Grasing, of New York.
Inishtd fifth, but his status is being
nvestigated. and In the event of dis- J
juaiification Nieminsky. who fin- 4
shed seventh, will make up the
Ixtli man to go over. C. Stockholm
>f Chicago, was sixth.
Chicago. 111.. July 11.?The American
Legion's tight for legalized
boxing in Illinois will be launched
next week by the issuance of Inductions
from State headquarters
to all the posts of the State as to I
the circulating of petitions asking
ror the return of the sport to Chicago
ind Illinois.
Each post in the State will be '
isked to prepare petitions, and It is
believed that all of them will respond
with a large list of names.
Including practically every veteran
in Illinois. Backers of the plans <
ire confident the petitions will assure
boxing for the State.
Was He Sly?
Columbus. July 11.?After the an- d
pire had thrown out two dozen I
balls and delayed the game a couple J
of hours he decided that Pitcher I
Danforth. of the Hens, wasn't doc- I
toring the ball. A
ars Free!;
ith Every Shirt/
'urdiased Here 7
f5) Days Only!
12-13-14-15-16 \
ad. E.&W Brand Coudrsf
dozen starched / 4
taond Collars With
i purchased from 1 4
rr it is a madras
Ik shire at910.99
ie shirf _you \
collars or With J?
m collars. ^
docik stack the iff
fvflliiget' tf fopyoa.^ H
nof carry %
ith a Smile" ^
V-: 3 .. .

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