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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 19, 1920, Image 9

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Some Stray Tomorrow.
Some stray Tomorrow and I'll knoxj
The road I lost so many years ago,
Where I shall see once more the glow
Of friends that whisper; "We haze
missed you so."
For they were on the main road,
while the thrill
Of bypaths beckoning the vagabond
Had lured me further than I knew
I sow life's sunset on the hills
One I'p on Horatio Alger jr.
Among other things it has also re-i
malned for the new Sultan of Swat!
to hang one on Horatio Alger, jr.,
of whom you have doubtless heard, j
In Mr.- Alger's many books the|
bootblack eventually became a millionaire
or the newsboy finished by!
owning the entire block arnui?;
which he once peddled his printed!
But not even Mr. Alger ever wenti
so far as to have his hero suddenly
rise above all pennant races as he|
lured hundreds of thousands from
their happy or sodden homes to see
a baseball hoisted out of the lot as ^
something large and round strrek it'
squarely between the seams. None|
of Mr. Alger's heroes was ever fol- I
lowed by vast mobs and acclaimed j
almost daily in striking headlines
across the front page (sporting edi- !
Thus does Babe Ruth rise superior
even to fiction?or to what imagination
twenty years ago could devise. I
Concerning Tildcn.
Dear Sir: I was very much interested
in the comment of Theodore
Roosevelt Pell regarding Tilden.'
which appeared recently in "The
During the past year I have hadj
the extreme good fortune to play
i with and against Tilden severalj
9 times, and there is one thing about
J his . play that stands out and
which explain*?in accordance with
Mr. P*U's ideas?Tilden's lightning
If you will disregard Tilden's
racket and the ball and just notice
his body while the play is on you
will find a constant and extreme
gracefulness. In fact, he moves
Professional Champion Falls
Before Clarence Hackney
In Second Round.
Flosmoor. Ill . Ang. IS.?The
downfall of Jim Barnes, professional
champion, and some brilliant golf
by Jock Hutchison and George McLean
featured the second round of
the national professional tourna- j
ment at the Flosmoor club today.
Long Jim. who won the title in 1018 '
at Siwanoy and retained Vt at the
Engineers' Club, was defeated by j
Clarence Hackney, of Atlantic City, i
a Carnoustie Scotchman, o and 4.
The second round left five East- '
ern two Western and one Southern ;
survivor. George McLean and
Douglas Edgar are the favorites m
the top half of the draw and Clarence
Hackney and Jock Hutchison
in the louer bracket.
Feter O'Hara produced a garrison
finish to defeat Alec Cunningham,
of St. Joseph.
George McLean had 36 on the out
round in the morning, and came
home in 34. four strokes under par.
Kennett had 76, but was 6 down to
the machine-like play of the NewYorker
McLean wan just as good
in the afternoon, reaching the turn
in 35 and winning on the twentyninth
green, at which point he was
four under 4s. <
Bob McDonald and William Mehlhorn
played mediocre g'?lf. but
never more than two holes a pan.
the big Scotchman winning at th
home green, his opponent be:n^
trapped on his drive.
Louis Teller led Charley Mayo.
l the English professional. - up. in
P the morning, and kept ahead i;i
the afternoon. Hairy Hampton,
with 37?35?72. led George Thompson
2 up in the m??rning. and wa.
4 up at the twenty-seventh hole.
Dougias Edgar had a 76 in the
morning and was 6 up <?n J ?; Sylvester.
who had 79. Edgar raced
along in the afternoon, rea ding the
turn in 34. being 11 up and 9 to play.
The summaries: Peter O'Hara,
Sha^'kamaxon. deteated A. Cunningham.
St. J.-. 5 and 4.
Georg,% McLean. Great Neck. N
T-. defeated T. Kennett. Olympia
Fields. 8 and 7.
Douglas Edgar. Atlanta, defeated
J. Sylvester. New York. 11 and 9.
R. McDonald. Bobolink, defeated
W. Mchlhorn. Tulsa. Ok'a , 1 up.
Harry Hampton. Richmond. Va .
defeated G. Thompson. New York.
6 and 4.
C. Hackney. Atlantic City, defeated
Jim lJarnes, St. Louis. .*? and 4
Louis Teilier. Boston, defeated C.
Mayo. Edgcwater, 4 and 2.
J. Hutchison, Glen View, defeated
L- Ayton, Evanston. 5 and 3,.
John A. Heydler, president of the
National League, has ordered ' the
latter part of the afternoon game ;
of July 5 between Ntw York and
Philadelphia, which was protested
by the Philadelphia team, played
over. The seventh, eighth and ninth
Innings will be replayed prior to the
scheduled game of S?pteember 4 between
thi* fame teams.
The state of th<^ game will be the
first half of the seventh inning, with
fctcngel on third and Fletcher on
Second, with two out and the score
$ to 0 in favor of New York. Flctch- I
er, who was removed from the game I
t>'"'ft*i*e of an altercation with th*
umpire, arising from this play, will!
be allowed to resume his position.
The cluh standing as well as the'
player averages will stand pending;
the official termination of the game. !
? The protest of Philadelphia arose
from the folio wittpr play: One man
out. Stengel on second and Fletcher
on first. Wrightstone hit a high fly
back of short, which Umpire Harri-j
ton ruled an infield fly and declared |
4 the batsman out. Left Fielder Burns, i
Apparently not hearing the umpire. I
made an attempt to trap the ball, i
Bancroft moving out of his way.
The ball fell to the ground, Stengel
advancing t?? third. Fletcher was!
called out when the ball was field-,
ed to Doyle on second. Base Umpire j
McCormick declaring the runner
forced out
Granfland Rice
about the court like a Russian
Any of.the motion pictured of Til- fc
den will show this extreme grace
'and the current issue of "American ~
Lawn Tennis" shows, on page 215.
just what I mean). Notice particularly
his left arm.
Tilden has an extremely artistic
temperament and I think that this
perfect balance groes with it and in
no small way enables him to get into
position for a return with an ease
and speed that are most remarkable.
H. J. F.
"To seeyle an argument," writes
a reader, "who can hit the hardest j
?D#?mpsey or Wills?" Respectfully ]
referred to Fred Fulton. His in- |
side information is better than an
outside guess.
Each time the Indians, Yankees, j
White Sox. Reds, Dodgers or Giants !
lose a game they feel Just as if some j
dip had lifted $5,000 from each individual
pocket. No wonder they I
are deposed after defeat. Ever '
have $5,000 peeled off your person?!/*
Sam Rice, of Washington, is one |
of the few athletes left who still I
believes in the oli-fashtoned steal, j
Rice. Sisler. Carey and Roush are j
about the only ones left who have \
any desire to pilfer a few bas?s. j .J
And Rice has almost doubled the
output of Sisler, Carey and Roush.
Limerick of the LinkK.
A duffer whose language was sour
Remarked in a bunker's dark bower,
"Have I still got a soul?
Or am I just a mole
Who comes up for air every hour?" j
Twenty years ago this summer i
Harry Vardon came over and took 1 I
away the oppn golf championship of j
the I'nitcd States. Rut a number j
of changes have taken place in our j
golf in the last twenty years. For j ,
one example, twenty years ago the !
approach to the nineteenth hole ;
was not even trapped.
The Athletics ought to go after
the golf championship. They can !
make more low scores than any oth- j "
er combination on land or water, j ~
or in the air. p,
<Copmght. 1920. New York Tribune. Inc.) t
New York. Aug. IS.?With the score j tl
3 to 2 in the final inning in favor of ' hi
Cleveland, Wally Pipp drove a ctr- ! m
cuit smash to the right center field w
fence, scoring Fewster and winning M
the game. Though minus the ser- J ir
vices of their manager. Trial of
Speaker, wfto accompanied the body tl
of Ray Chapman to Cleveland, the i nJ
visitors nut up an unexpectedly stub- a
born battle against the home team
itn-1 held the lead from the fifth n.
inning. Score: c:
Cleveland Ab II O A| Yankees Ah H O A ?,
CJrane.v.lf.. 4 0 3 U Ward.3b.... 4 0 2?.
Wmb*ss,2b 4 2 2 ljpe.k.** 4 1 1 2 r
Jamieson.cf 4 0 4 IjHuth.rf 3 0 4 0 P
Smith.rf... 3 13 0| Pratt.2b... 4 u 2 4 Sfj
rdner,3b. 4 1 1 2,l,ewit.lf 4 3 ft 0 M
O'Neill.c. .. 3 0 3 1 Pipp.lh.... 4 2 10 1
Johnson.lh. 4 0 * 0 It f o j o ?
Lunre.ss... 4 0 1 llRuel.c 3 1 ? 0
B a g by. p... 3 1 0 2 i;- inn p 2 0 1 J "
It'oIlinK.p... o ft 0 0' c{
, 1 0 0 0 rf
xxFcwster. 0 0 ft 0 v<
Totals... 33 3i'. S| Total*.. . 32 ~t> 27 "h *a'
x Battel for Quinn in seventh.
xx Ran for L?>wis in ninth. ,
Score by innings: xv
Cleveland o n o l i i o o 0?3 ?*
N?-w York 1 0 o ii (i u l it 2- 1
Rtns?Wamh*gan*s. Smith. Bagby, Pe.-k. C.
I f* Is. l?ipp. Fowver. Two bast- hits?Bagb.\ ! r.J
Lewis. Tliree-hM.se hit- Wamhitganss. If..me .y
rnns Smith. Pipp. Htrmk out ]?v Bagby.
3; by Quinn. ?. B? ? or. balls-off Raghi, [*'
1. off Quinn. 1: off Collins. 1. Double play? "
Cardn'-r to Wamhs-jmsx to Johnston. Passed
ball?O'Neill. Hits?Off Quinn. 5 in 7 L
innings: off Collins. ft in 2 innings. I .eft on I"
bases-Cleveland. f>; Yankees, 4. Umpire#? I ,,
Nallin and Connolly.
Boston. Mass., Aug. 18.?Tne Red: A
Sox won from th. Tigers tliii- alt
rnoon, 6 to 5 in an eleven-inning:.,
battle. Myers pitched well enough j,
to win the ?ar.ie in the regulation j
distance. The senrr: i
Boston. Ab II O A Detroit. Ah II O A
Hooper.rf.. 4 2 3 1 Y...ing.2b... .*? 1 4 7 f,f
Vitt.3b S 2 1 Hi.-h.ss | l 1 n 11
Menosky. If. 4 2 2 ft Cobb.cf 5 ft 3 0
Hendryx.cf 4 0 5 0\e*ch.lf 5 2 3 ft
MelnnU.lb. 4 3 18 3 II-Mmapn.lb f, 2 1ft 0 V
Srhung.c... 4 1 1 2 Shorten, rf.. 4 1 3 0 ( '
Scott.ss.... j i 4 j Jones.3b.... 4 ft 1 ft
McNally.ss. 1 ft 1 'j Stanage.c. .. 4 17 2 J"
Brady.2b. . 2 ft ft 4 Ayers.p.... 4 ft 0 4
Foster.2b. .10 0 1 .
Myers.p. ..5101 ''*
Kar: 1 ft ft (I
Totals.. . 3;> 12 :>3 2ft Totals. . 4ft 8*32 13
I> 11 ted f ?r Brady m Oth inning.
t I'wo out when winning run cored. * '
f>etroit 0 II 0 I) ii 4 ft 1 ft 0 0?5 11
Boston 2 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1?0 J1
Run?II<>oper 2. Vitt. Mclnnis 2. McN'ally.
Bush 2. Cubb. Vearh. Hcilman. Errors ?
.Menosky, Scliang. Scott, Myers. Bus!; Avers i
Two-base hits? M?lani*. fr-hung. Heilnian. J '
Three base hit?Heilman. Runs batted in? "
By Menosky. Hendryx. MHncis. Siutt 2.
Myerw. Yea< h. IleiJmann 2. Left on basest ]l
Boston, 7: Detroit. !>. Stolen has*?2K.\all>'. 1
Caught stealing ? By Stanage. Vitt. Sarri- 11
fict- hits ? Menosky. Ilendryx. Sehang. Scott ! bl
2. Brady. Base on bail* ? By Meyers. 1;
by Ayern. 3 Struck out?B.v Myers. 1; bv ,:J
Ayer*. I. Double plays?M? Ianu. floott and ,K.
Mclnnis; Heilmuo (unassisted). Time. 1:55.111
I mpircs?Dine*-u and Lvan*. Attendauce ' I*<
2.500. *11
I ?
* ?* *
First Bace?Five furlongs. Marguerite
Rose. 104: Mis* Adriann*-. Ift4; Kemona, 107; !
Caudy. 11.,; Kcholund, lft4; Kcntinere. 107; i
Northern Bay, 107.
^ Second Race Five furlongs. Wilton Arron. i(.
ll?: Beauty Sleep, loft; Sea Dime, 109;; '
Ahara. 114; Little Goddess. 10i?; Regular. \ 1?'J;
Norm, 114. Ll
Thill Race?Cue furlongs. Wilton Meteor.
; ': Feriowir^inr. I0h. Director Jani!?s. 112; piL?dy
Ivan. H?h; Hello Partlner, 112; Senator ! C"!
Broderick. 11 v ; r,
Fourth Raoe?Kire fttflongs. Sain R<??e. M
1"?2; Meaih.wworth. 113; Bobbie Kean 24.1
IIS: Primitive. UK!; Karly Morn. 113. <l;
Fifth Race?Six and one-half furlong*, f.!
Rtoninf Lad. Ill; Link Roy. H2; Clip. !?;lvl
I riwi1 Rouero. Ill; Low Ti?le, 112.^ I pe
8ixth Race BU and one half furlong*. I P?
Ti \\11 ""VTn "t*' D"i*jr l-' 11#; Bruu. 115; ell
JTlirills. 110; Trapping. 115. ;Qn
Seventh Rs.ee- Mile and one-sixteenth. Dal-1 ,
r??se. 113; Artiltrator. lis. miM. riiNrtou 113- !**1*
Christi* IJoller*; 10S; Runecraft, 118. * lot
I Trn'-k fast. ' |La
i Weather cl-ar. Hi
Rapid Defe?U Congrgeuionsl. I*.;
Ttio Rapid A. C. came across ves- JU
Icrduy with a win over the Con- J?
KreMsionj.1 A. C.. b.v the score of 6
t0 'J3 a ffame on ilonument dia- .1,
mond No. 3 White's home run was nr,
the feature of contest which was in- i
tore.tinu-. The Rapid, presented a!'"
strong line-up with stars such a* ')
Sweeney. Griscom. J^sell and ivt
M hite. Today they piav the May-I
nln' Flf,h L street, ,i:
southeast at o p. m. The Rapids arel'i.
entered in the Independent .cries s"
beinB ,ta?ed at Vnlon Park and ar 1
.eh.duled to Play the Linworthsl'"
next Monday.
"'""LET^S MS <3O \ /
j TO Uo'T J
Don T R??L i?-> so \
past < LeT
Yoo LL LOSE_HIM- J xov.
Tight use' i{6HTJ( *ll1
Boston. Aug. IS.?Umpires Billy
vans and Bill Pineen, of the
merican League, who are now in
lis city, took up the cudgels In
ehalf of their fellow-umpire. Tom- '
iy Connolly,. today, in connection,
Ith the attempt of Pitcher Carl
ays to put blame upon Connolly .
i the death of Shortstop Chapman
: Cleveland. Mays is credited with
le declaration that Umpire Con- j
->1|y was responsible for allowing
rough ball to bo retained in play.
In this connection. Umpire* Picen
and Evans, both veterans in
iperience and rated among the
St "umps" in either league, issued
ie following statement: "No
iteher in The American League rented
to trick* ry more than Carl |
ays in his attempts to roughen a ;
all. in order to get a break on the i
all and make it more difficult to
It. Until the new pitching rules^
ime into effect. which eliminated"
lughing the ball by putting a ser>r?
penalty upon the pitcher. Mays
instantly used to drag the ball
cross the pitching rubber to pet
rough surface. Hundreds of balls
ere thrown out every year because '
' this act. 1
"Mays' statement that Umpire
onnolly was to blame because he ,
emitted a rough ball to remain in
lay is an alibi that comes with
5or grace from a pitcher noted for
is tactics of this sort.
"A short time ago American
cage club owners complained to
resident Ban Johnson about the
mpires throwing out too many
alls. President Johnson sent out
bulletin to keep the balls in the
ami' long as possible, except
lose which were dangerous."
? -*>
Fi.-st Race -Vive and one-half furlone*:
5ivh??>. 11.": !.ii?mi>re. 11 "?: Slipalong. II-"'.
ll"i; 'Kate Fraley. 107; Lady
r::;>]? . 11-. Trap Shot. 11-'; R.i*. 115;
jinny P.iy>. 111!.
Second Race One ntile: Vista. 11-': I.ln n.
11"': Recount. 112: farpet Sweeper. I
>7; Round Ilobin. 10.".; Tenon* Bon. 1"T:
.. k Scott. 112: Lunctta. 10t>; Alpliee. 107: ,
hi-k. P'5: Dodge. 111!: Pacini: Shower.)
tT: Leather Face. 11": St. Allan. 1""':
;mk. 11": Ii:ff Lang. 100: Bridesman. 11-.
Iwina. 107; Thunders! orm. 11-': Rouleau,
pi; Hi'iidrie. 1'57; Arethusa. 11?: Falcon j
r.'. 1
Third Race--Seven furlongs: Jarida. 113;
;ri hbrarer. 1!'-': Krewer. 108: Wyoming.
Ma.i*>r flarke. 115; Yellow Hand. 113;
ilvestrn. 111.
Fourth Race?Mile and one furlongs:
til'-r, 104: I-ord Herbert. 102; Leather I
ice ' 11M; Recount. 115; Natural Bridge.
Knot. 110; Mr.it fat, 107; Leglorieux.
2; Sundial 2d. 111.'
Fifth Race?Five furlongs: Lady Stella.
0; Roll On. 11": Magicarl*. 110; Blue
lame 110: Valley of the Moon, 11": Honey
11. 11?'; Debonaire. 11"; Pavlu. 110; Wild
-.ought*. 110; Love Tap. 110: *Jilt Fringe,
o; lonia. 110: tiallant Foe. 110: Sister Flo.
0; I\ ilia la. 110; I *>ava. 110; flu-fa llo;,
imaiea Belle. 110; Mavourne. 110; Atala.
0: Deacon. 110; Dancing Maid, 110; Nime
Foot, 110.
Sixth Race?Seven furlongs: Leochares,
['3; Milkmaid. 120: Ballet Dancer 2d. 102:
rewer. 1 lt?: Linden. 100; Sennings Park.
2: Tipity Witchet. 114: War Marvel. 114;
>rd Brighton. 122. Major Parke, 113; Swuy.
2: Cirrus. 126; Day due, 105.
Apprenticeship allowance claimed. I
Track fast; weather cloudy.
Fir** Racr?Three-year-olds upward: elnim-j
tr: purse $600; six furlong*. Swenltt.
0; Little Pete. 108: "Maybrldge. 10-: Ken- j
ird. 113: Ramonn. 102; Tit For Tat. 112;!
don, 106; Transient Hessian, 105. 'Sir,
nee lot. 102: Bed Post. 100.
8econd Race?Two-year-olds; conditions;
i?e $BH>: live and one-half furlong*. John |
I. 1 13: Ma keluaine. 110: Voorman. 103: |
,ax Me. 103; Lura. 107; Dorothy. 110; j
arguerite Dixon. 115.
Third Race?Three-year-old* and upward;
liming; purse $000; six furlongs. "Mary [
Im, M; Heilloc. 100; f harming. 106; Ptme- i
nl. 00: Clark M.. 106; Flcklefancy. 1041; I
di i/oon. v.;: May Maul-by. 100; Barry's
t. 104; Senator James. 108; Knight of
i thins, 108; Ravena Court. 103. Also'
[g\\t\o?Hatala. 110; Rnilbird, 111; Know1
leen. 109.
Fourth Race?Three-year-olds and up*,|
liming: purse $C0O; five and one-half fur-i
>g*. Handy (iirl, 100: Sherman. 113: Clear1
k?*. 112; Little Maudie. 108; Retreat. 102; |
>r?n II. lid: Keen Jane. 108. ,
Fifth Raco?Melrose handicap; purse, $700;
iear-olds and upward: one mile and twenty j
rds. Sevillian, 110; Harry M. Stevens.
3; Thistledon, 104; Sedgegrass. 105; pojlu.
it; Peerless. 107; Smart Money, 108; Diadi,
Sixth Racs?Three-year-olds and upward;
liming: purse $600; one mile. I/?nora P.. j
; Hotnttmu. 110; July Fly. 108: Richard
. 07:: Med ford Boy. 110; Higholmphus,
II; Kruma J.. 08; Vivla Cuba. 05; fnpltanin.
0; White Haven. 109; Miss Nell. 98;
Ight Wind. 113. Also eligible?Flying i
g. 07: She Devil. 106.
Seventh Race?Four-year-olds and upward;
liming; pur?e one mile and oneghth.
*Bogart. 97: James. Ill: Will
en, 107: "Thirteen. 100; Courtly Lass. 100;
gs. Ill; Boxer. 102; Leta, 100; Capt.
ripe. 10.",; Almillo. 105. I
-Apprentice allowance claimed
Weather clear; *track fast.
J Yoan Gel"
/ 1YOUR HOOK prcttr%?l
bot jost kceo
?s ( look OUT M/
n, tovai. lose hi
>jr-< ) Don T .SLACK Yc
/ ?2 I / UKie - Reel *
0/ Y?w!%ev
/ f 0. WHALE '.1! r~^
- ? ^
CoyyrifV I
Saratoga Springs, N. Y.. Aug. 18
--Jockey Clarence Kummer decidet
tonighht to retire from the naddl<
for a temporary rest. Kummei
suffered a fractured collar bon<
when Costly Colours was so badlj
injured it was found necessary t<
destroy :he 2-year-old.
Kummer made his first appear
ante since the accident yesterday
when he brought the Glen Riddl*
Farm's Dinna Care home a winnei
of the Saranac Handicap. He ha<
three mounts today and experi
enced great pain in the right shoulder
in handling all of them. H<
was unable to keep Hildur straigh
in the grabbag and failed to do jus
tice to Mad Hatter in the fourth urn
Sporting Klood in the closing race
Kummer will rest until satisfied hi
has completely yrecovered from hi!
r.ecent injury.
First Race?Captain Herarber, 114 (Rodrv
guex). 3 to 1. 'J to 1. even; Afternoon. 11'
Ambrose), s to 5. 4 to 5; illle. Vivian. 10
iKice), 7 to 1. Time 1:12 1-5. Lady Bever
uyck. 11'Knlwink Pilgrim. l?ray*aian. Sekket
?il?ri:> France. Captain Aleock, La liable#
1 ontypridd. Vi e Chairman hUu ran.
I Second Kace Iniidt-i II.. 141 'N. Kennedy
3 io 3. 1 to 5. out: Vigilante. ISO tM?Cle.iry)
7 ti 5, out: Rhomb. lit Brook* i. out. i*iUi?
1:27 2-3. .'ay Bird alao ran.
Third Racc ?Sm<-kc Screen, 110 <Keogh?
> to 1. 3 to 1. s to 3; General J. M. liomcz
112 (Hire1. 1 to J, 1 to -1: Knobbie. Ill
iMooneye, 3 to l. Time 1:13. Eternity
Last Rose. Hildur. Pthaska. Seugefleld. N? >(
1..U-1 Yet. Charity. Brigadier tieneral alJ
ran. %
Fourth Race?Nuturaliat. 128 iTnrneri.
t 1. 7 t.? 10. 1 to 4; Mad Hatter. 11'
Hummer). 2 to 1 to ?>. i Win. '.in CVidal
0 to 3. 'l ime 1:38 1-5. Blue Wrack. Cainou
IK-ur. Under Fire also ran.
! Fifth Racc?I.i-la. 95 ILancaster). 1ft t<
I 1. 4 to 1. 2 to 1: Fixer. lus iStryder). 0 t<
3 to 5; Porte Drat tea n, 10H (Coney*. 2 t<
il. Time 1:40. Phalurt*. Tnn II.. The B'l
jgiar. II.. ;us Scheer also run.
j Sixth Race?l)artm<?. ?r. 115 lAmli"^1
i even. 1 to 2. 1 u 4; ?Jr*y Lag. 115 I" n--)
: ID to l t.. 1: Rormont. it". (John^u).
to 1. Time 1:13 1 |. <ien. MciiochI. b.-hav
Vf.irxelf. Fngate. T? > Fee. t her*. l'ljf
>ie:idoeine, .Sporting b! >o<l. Toreador. LuckJ
- Fitd, Playfellow. Our b"?>t? also ran.
, ,F-rst Race?Albert S. 114 ( Kennedy!
j 6.30. 3.'20, 2.70; rising Ford. ]?>.s t.N.dam
| 3.3'), 2.0<i: Lochleven. 115 (Dryer'. ".40
Lady (iranite. Ruth Maxim. Natural. Zeal
oh*. Roseate also ran.
Second Race?Royal Visitor. 112 > M 'rr!
Ueyl. 5.SO. 3 4o. ^.70; Silent Weat. 114 ? No
I la:it. 8.00, 2.00; Bell Jo>, 114 iMcTaggarn
j 2.so. Time 1; 13 1-5. Ue?ure. Francis. Brit
I ian. Aunt Lin also ran.
j Third Raco?Ameri<-un E?gle. 110 (WnlU)
; 40.HII. IH.H). 9.70; Hondo. Ill |?te?rnai
I 5.10. 4.'Hi; Skeer Fare. 11H (Dcnahue?. 13.<1W
[Time, 1:43 1-5. Circulate. Tarapcou. Trophy
Dukvru-T. 8p?i<rlene. Woodtlirush also ran.
Fourth Race?MarJorie Hyue?. 107 <M?raggarti,
3.70, 3.30, 2.20; Carinand.;l?\ 111
; (KandeK 2.40. 2.30: Tikllvli, 110 (Nolan t
| 2..SO. Time 1:11. Vah unite. Mayor llouJ
i uNn ran.
i Filth Rac??Boniface, 132 (Sande). 2.70
, out. out; Midnight Sun. 11?> (Simpson), out
i out: King's Champion, luo (lleinish). out
I rime, 1:4-1. Only three starter*.
| Sixth Race? Uncle Lassie, 110 iButwell)
j 3.00 , 3.00, 2.00; Bobby AUeu. 112 (Lux?
17.00. S.80; Lady In Black. 103 (Kennedy)
13.30. Time. 1.12. Sweet Liberty. Pl.\ Mur
I ray. Satan, Kiun Feiner, Bulaf F also ran.
Seventh Racc?Juphey. Ill t Donahue)
I 10.00, 0.40. 5.40; Nappcrhan, 110 iDreyer)
| lrt.(K), 8.30; Col Lit. ? :?4 (Rowan). 3.00
3.00. Time. 1:43 1-5. Antiphoii. (Jalic:
Head. Obi Pop, Alas. Backboard, Acoulila
; 2*1, Welshman's Folly uUo rau.
First Racc?Britian's Ally, 110 (Casey)
t 9.50, 5.40, 2.80; Lady Betty. 100 (Hiaphy)
I 0.10, 3.00; bed i'ont, 112 (Hayward), 2.00
| Time, 1:01 1-5. Chanleour. Lady Bininore
| (ireekmaid. Motaln. Sir Launcelot ai>o ran
| Sccoad Raco?Decltliand. 112 (Fator)
! 0.30. 4.40. 3.90: CandelHrla. 110 (Ilayward)
| 3S.80, 11.80: Betterton, 112 jBurgeri, S.40
i lime. 1:15 2-5. Huxxa*. Juanita 3rd. Whit<
Crown. Mary Malioa, Olive James. Guards
! man also ran.
Third Race?Band river 2d. 114 (Hinphy)
i 22.50, 0.10. 4.00; Chrome, 1u1 (Fater). 12.80
4.60; Hush, 100 (Barnes). 2.70. Tim". 1:1
1-4. Col. Murphy, Babylonian, Barry'i
i Pete also run.
Fourth Racc?-tteiuper Stalwart, 110 (Hay
[ ward), 32.00, 12.r0. ?.?0; Capitanla, 10'
i (?iau?el). 22.30, d.bo; Miaa Sweep. 10i
| (Valor), 3.70. Time. 1:43 3-5. (ialaway
, Early Sight, Lady Vara, Med ford Boy alsi
1 ran.
Fifth Race?Smart Monev. Ill < Barnes)
| 3.20. 3.40, 2.(10: Blaxonry. 107 (Hunt), 4.-k)
i 2.70; My (iracie, 112 (Duukiuson), 3.70
, 'lime. 1:14 3-5. Poacher, Dainty Lady
First c >nsul also ran.
j Sixth Race?Zoie. 106 (Finley), 17.30
10.10, 6.30; she Devil, 103 (Fodeu). 6.00
4.80; Mannlkin 2nd. 00 (Tryon). 7.so. Time
1:42 2-5. Fair Warmer. mike Dixon. Nigh
Wind, Rapid s. Robert l. Owen, The Turl
alao ran.
Seventh Race- Bob Baker, 111 (Pauley)
0.10. 3.50, 3.20; Presumption. 112 (Thomas)
j 4.60, 4.00; Apple Jack. 112 (Tryon). 8.60
Time, 1:43 8-5. Will Soon. Vision. Nettt
i Walcutt. Beverly James, Lady Kathryn
Lady Hester alao ran. ?
Babe Ruth dots not envy Cox oi
[Harding. Thirty thousand personi
jam the Yanks' ball park evedy da]
to see him swing that big stick.
nsrx roH?A i
c<501- ~ ) / Ybi/v/t <
/ 6iG owe'
^ ' "* "~CVt
c 5
M. Y Trlk.1- ? ?.
Engineers Will Make
Start Erection of
jl River Span /
r ?
j | Engineers constructing the new 11,
> bridge across the Potomac River at &
Georgetown, which is to take the j a'
. place of the old Aqueduct Bridge. ,r<
f | will attempt an interesting feat In a:
j bridge-building today when they tl
p? will employ the lifting power of the ,1c
II tide to place a 200-ton steel frame- j
- work in position between the pillars t tl
- of the largest spun for the purpose J a;
si of layinK the concrete of the span. io
tj At high tide, which occurs be- rn
- tween 12:30 and 1 in the afternoon, j
11 the. huge framework. 208 feet In p
j length, will be floated out into the j rj
i | middle of the river and steered be- ! M
s tween the pillars of the center span.
; When the tide recedes the steel ; jr
framework will settle upon abutt- j
^ ments and fit snugly between the
j ! two pillars. T
> When the framework has been se- 'a
) ctjred the concrete will be poured st
pnd allowed to set. As soon as the T
7 j concrete ha* hardened the wedges , M
j will be driven from beneath the n
' I frame and the huge steel arch will ;
' | be floated out of position on its i?.
1 barge, leaving the concrete span a
i finished piece of work. Ij
J With the installation of a new ti
*i concrete plant built on a barge, b
. j work on the new bridge will be f<
I greatly expedited. The plant is n
; said to be the tallest of its kind o;
j ever mounted on a floating barge. ' lr
* i Forty-five per cent of the work k
j r-n the new bridge has been com- ;n
2' pleted. When finished It will be I n
1 t
District Asked to Purchase
Former Military Prop
. i e
erty in Northeast.
j District Commissioners will be ask- : n
; ed to consider again the purchase of n
the Patterson tract, consisting of 83 ^
. acres, at Fifteenth street and Flor- j
" : icia avenue northeast, formerly oc- v
! cupied as the site for Camp Meigs.' j
'iter a municipal playgrounds, it was
! announced yesterday by Mrs. S. R. , a
, I Rhodes, superintendent of municipal j j
playgrounds. v
The site, which is considered ideal 0
' ' for a playgrounds and park, has j tj
! been considered before by the Com- j ^
, missioners, but Congress has re- } r
. ; fused to sanction the purchase. A : f
purchase price of $500,000 is held for a
the property. I t
Mrs Rhodes and Allan Davis.! o
i principal of Business High School. I c
. ' looked over the site yesterday and ; c
-.announced their intention of again;
placing the matter before the fcis- , ^
' ! trict Commissioners. g
[j Thirty acres of the property con- j \
r'.tist of woodland, and would make;
si an ideal park site, in the estimation : h
j of Mrs. Rhodes and Mr. Davis. j j!
; I Albright, W. Va., Aug. 18.?The n
j Rev. Joseph B. Feather, the oldest *
' : Methodist Episcopal minister in
. ' West Virginia. i& dead at his home j n
p i here, aged 86. He had preached in S
every Methodist Epfscopal Church n
I in the Morgantown district and had j r
' | recently retired from active serv- r
i j ice. t . h
? * f<
, I First Race-rJesgiia F. (Hileman), 5.10. j j,
j S.50. 3.90; My Ada (Stirling). *.50, 2.60; s
Lady Freeman (Dawson l. 3.00. Eebo B, 1
. ltunuing Creek. Brigidia also ran.
Second Race?Togoland (Hilemnn). 8.40, J tl
. 2.40, 2.40; Hot Foot (Berger), 3.00, 2.60; j n
, j Bellmain (Waleott), 3.50. Horsa, Chart, | p
j Babe also ran. ! a
i,| Third Race?Helen Atkln (Stirling), #00'.
, j 2.&? out: Walter Mack (Osinerl. 2.00, out; ?
. I Koran (Conner#). out.
t j Fourth Race?Leoma (Hileman). 4.30. a
i ! 3.60. 2.40; R a rente use (Sterling i. 5.30, 2.70; t!
! Dixie Flyer (DawMB), 2.60. Senator Brod- s
erick. Helen C aUo ran. . *i
Fifth Ra.ce Leoti Fay (Dawson). 5.00,
3.30, 2.30: Mary's Magneto (Jenkins), 3.60, 13
i 2.50; Meadowortli (Ja<kson). 3.00. Kitty ?
. Johnson. Bobbie Kean II ul*o ran. "V
J Sixth Ra.ce--Clip (Coanera). 4.00. 2.20.
out: Bibbler (Hileman). 2.50, out; 8ilex II : g
-! (Bergent. out. Low tide aUo ron. J f
I Seventh Racc?Sir William Johnson ?8ter- 1
s ling>. 4.00. 3.10. 2.70; Rinkport (Hileman I, ! n
V jf.fK). 3.30 Indi ?reet (Bergeni. ^20. Mc-; r
Adams. Blue Thistle. Fairly aUo in. E
-- ^ r~~
By Briggs
. n
mv~60ODNCSS \
a. puss Yovj Do \
OVER A p-txSH ! \
IMV SO choted ; \
;r i?*/ THE- likey \
> ^ z^r~ !
"- , r
Tide Help \
Big Potomac
lore This Afternoon \
j f
497 feet in length. including the j t
pproaches. The width will be r
bout seventy feet, to allow for aio
>ad\vay. double nets of car tracks]
nd two sidewalks. The floor of | i
>e bridge will be eighty feet above t
w-water level. g
It wa# believed at the outlet that 1 t
te entire bridge would be finished !e
nd ready for use by the winter !v
f 1921. Several delays in ship-;f
lents of materials, nowever. caused 11
bubt whether it would be cornlet*
d by' ?hat time With the ar-I Y
val of the new equipment and a|l
Jfticient supply of materials, it is i a
oped that the bridge will yet be I c
l use by the fa|| 0f next year.
The bridge will be slightly above j*
le street level on the District side 1 I
o overcome this, there will be 11
n approach sk-ping toward the *
reet level and curving east from j
hirty-fifth street so as to mret:e
' street at the intersction of Thir-j*1
"-lourth. M
The old bridge will be demolhed
as soon as the new bridce ;
in use. The Washington and Old j
opinion Railroad has filed a petion
with the District for the!
til Ming of a terminal at Thlitv-j
Mirth and M streets. The engi-!
eers ard Commissioners are of the:
pinion that the terminal, if al
wed. must b?* built on ground
?wer than the street level, so as j
ot to obstruct the view of the [
ew bridge and the river.
hat the territorial integrity and
rue boundari-s of Russia shail be j
^spected"?the Fr< nch note is cas- :
al and more or It-.-* vague, accord- j
ng to Washington diplomats vitally
nterested in the Russian situation
ranee makes only a passing ref?re- i 1
ne? to the principle which the ?
'niled States categorically laid !
own as the "only"' means of un- j
ermining the Bolshevist regime?'
amelv, a guarantee to Russian na - {
ionalism that Russian territory will '
ot be thV prey < f foreign powers. !
he reference which France makes j
n its note occurs in connection
rith armistice negotiations between
'oland and Russia. Frence is ready
to encourage al) efforts" looking to
n armistice "while avoiding giv?
ng to the negotiations a character
t'hlch might result in recognition i
f the Bolshevist regime and in the|
ismemberment ? ! Russia" It was
ointed out in Washington last j
light that this looks rather to the
uture and seems to ignore French
ction in the past which has conributed
toward dismemberment of
Id Russian territory, such as enouragement
of the Roumanian ocupation
of Bessarabia.
The State Department professes *
o be entirely satisfied, and even it
gratified, with the French note,
yhen asked if it goes as far as the j I
'nited States would like, and had I*
oped, in the direction of pledging!
'ranee unequivocally to the policy j
f an undismembered Russia, offi-j
ials asserted that there i? no dispo- i
ition in Washington to "subject M
he French replv to hostile scru- ' i
iny." It was apparent that the itate
Department is resigned to "
laking the most of what the ;
'rench have submitted and is de
ermined to be pleased with it. *
Vhen it was suggested to departmental
officers that the United !
tates withheld recognition cf .
(lushroom States carved out of j
lussia. and which France hasj
ecognizcd. they replied that France
ad recognized "certain de-facto]
;overnments" for the purpose of j *
facilitating intercourse with them." J j
While the United States, it was
>rmally reiterated, is not recogniz- I
ig the Wrangel government in
outh Russia, it has no quarrel with
'ranee for doing so. The general j
rend of Wrangel's aims merits our j
moral support. America for the j t
resent, howev/r, will refrain from ;
nv sort of relations with him. The ^
Ituation a's between the United j
tates, France and Great Britain.
nent the issues under discussion. {
herefore is that we and France
tand shoulder to 6houlder against *
he Bolshevists, but we and Great
tritain march together in a policy
f official disinterestedness toward t
Italy has informally notified the '< '
tate Department that it is about
o send a formal reply to the Colby
ote. No replies, or intimation of 4
eplies, have come from either Great
tritain or Japan. I
The official views of the French ai
Icpublic on the Russian-Polish sit- Fi
ation are set forth in a note to the P?
tate Department made public yes- t?
srday. Following is the English er
ranslation of the text of the
'rench note:
"Washington, August 14. 1920.
"Mr. Secretary of State: The FresSent
of the council and minister
f foreign affairs, having taken cogizance
of the note relative to
lussia addressed by hie excellency
he Secretary of State to his excel- ^
sncy the Ambassador of Italy, has te
harged me to inform your excel- n,
sncy that he has learned m'ith sat(faction
that the government of the
epubllc is in entire agreement with |n
he Federal government as regards j ^
he principles formulated in this ^
RhIi Discredited.
"Theh government of the republic pi
sof tbe same opinion as the Federal w
overnment concerning the present g,
ulers of Russia As your excelfincy
himself expressed it. they are
ot in power by the will or the conent
of a considerable portion of the ^
tussian people, but represent a
mall minority of the nation. They p(
p.ve seized power by force and by
rickery; during the two and a half
ears that they have retained powr.
meanwhile subjecting the counry
to savage oppression, they have rn
iot yet authorized popular elec- rf
ions. w
"On the contrary, they have put
bstacles in the way of the crea- i
ion of a popular representative ty
overnment ba^ed on universal suf- ^
rage. Events have proved that the b,
re.-ent system of government in ^
tussia is founded on the denial ^
f every principle of honor and h)
ood faith, and of all the usag?> j
nd conventions which ar' the basis
t relations between nations and aj
( ontrard Broken.
"The responsible heads of this re- tfr
jime have frequently and openly *1
c?at-ted of being ready to sign j
greementfc and contracts with for- ^
ign p wfr? without having the C
cast intention of observing them,
"hey Olaim that no contract or .
gieemer.t concluded with non-B^l- J
hevist governments can bind them f
norally. After having proclaimed \j
his doctrine they have applied it. j I
"hey have declared they would fo- , I
nent i? v<> 1 ut f'nary mi'vem^nti in I
Iher <ountriea by all possible
Beans. in order to establish a Bol- 4
he vist regime. Furth?-i m'>re. they ^
ecognize that they aie themaelves ! ?
ubject to the control of a political ! in
action having intei national rami-j"
[cations, and they have boasted | tu.
hat their promises of noninterven- Jj
ion in other countries would in j ^
10 ca?e be binding on the agents I ?
if this organization. ,
All these judgments of the Amer- I can
government are absolutely j
rre In consequence, the Federal a
government considers it impossible . H
o recognize the present masters , I
,f Russia as a government with
irhich the relations common to]
riendly governments can be main- ,
ained. , .,. j I
"The government of the republic
ia* reached the same conclusion h
t cannot have offi< lal relations with j
t government which is resolved toonspire
against its institutions.,
i-h-.se diplomats would be instlgaors
of revolt, and whose spokesmen
Proclaim that they will sign con-.
racts with the intention not to oD- j
erve th^m
"in complete accord with tne r*aral
government, the Fr?-nch go*rnment
believes in the necessity f r (
Eric Geddes Bets
$50 on Bishor's
Entry in Ireland ?
Dublin. A up. I5?I
formed on *ood k' ,|
Fir Eri>- Urddes nf-the Kritl.-h
.-ablnet ha, b't Sir Hamar ; V
Greenwood. Iri.h -hief '2
in po.,n!? norms j ? '" r
Archbi.hop Manniv of Au.tr*.la. :<.
will K't into Ireland. jh
Pir Humar 1. eaid to h?\e ac 1
cepted the bet ? th ala-. rity. ,
Pir Erie r.ed.i." ? brother of '
sir Auckland O.dde* llrit.eh Am
baesado. to th. I'nited Plat-a U
ll oprrltl"'. PuMic *? '
I |
Look Out
Your Rh(
Scot Searon 1. Here for Proper t
Treataent cf This Panful
Too many victims of Rhcuma- ^
ism are misled into the belief that }
hey have broken the shackle, of ^
hi? painful disease, simply because .
he little pain demon; arc inactive ^
n summer. j
,1' .1 ? i I I I I I 1 1 1 1 " 1 1 " | ?
! But with the return of cold. ; ,
damp, disagreeable weather- I
you will fiad that your Rheu- .
; matiim is still with you, and I
that another leaion o! tortuie ; <
is in store for you. s
^,111111 !
It is true that the tiny germs i
^ hich cause so much pain and suf-1
ering lie dormant during the sum- i
ner season. But they are merely t
>n a vacation, and are ready to. i
enew their attack upon their vie- '
im with the first approach of fall j >
veathei. And it is usually with |?
ncreased fury that they again be- |
pn their inroads upon your health j
ind comfort.
Is it not reasonable, therefore, >
hat while the cause of this pain- 1
ul disease lies inactive now is a ^
nost favorable time to launch an ^
ittack against the source of so (
nuch suflering and get rid of it 1
a independent Polish aUte. and t|(
rench people, like tht Americfta
ople. ardently desires the mainnanc
of the political indexedice
and the territorial integrity oi
5 land.
Armistice Deal red.
"This is why there is agreement
tween the French government unc
e American government to encour*
re all efforts made with a view to
-inging about an armistice betwees
Tland and Russia, while avoiding
ving to the negotiations a charac.r
which might result in the recogtion
of the Bolshevist regime snd
tha dismemberment of Russis '
"The Federal government, as tfeo
terpreter of the feeling* of the
meriran people, desires t? help the
ussian people in whoa* future th*
r.ited States retains an unshaken
itH. The government of the ** jbllc
associstes Itself unreservedly
ith this declaration. The French
>vernment has never altered in its
termination to uphold the prifples
so clearly formulated by the
nited States. It is in this spirit
ist it hss decided not to approve
le armistice conditions offered to
oland unles* they are in conform*
y with these principles.
Vtale TlecoKniBed.
"It is in this spirit also that, aftor
ature examination, it has in fact
kcogrnis*d a Russian government
hirh declares that it accepts t&a
ime. principles.
"In informing your eacellency of
le reception given to the declaraons
of the American government
V the French government. I ant
istrurted by M. Millerand to noti(jr
iu that the French government Is
ippy to have this one further alirance
of the close harmony of
elin^ which animates the French
id American peoples when tfc*
iture of civilization if at stake.
"Arcept. Mr. Secretary of State.
>e assurances of my high const^ation.
(Signed) "BEARK "*
/ for HAIR
Ob* of ti* potent lasredjonn Si
Kiuilt for Of h*ir?U grouia? Soer
R etl Tbero in other iruw -.acrvdtew
n r bat iMfid IB any other hair pr?p
Urn tioo. hotMlko hat ?ur--?dod If mm
mm* of fcaif aJ
itdrwf? wb? iwT oU?oc hair leuo?i or tmimi
has pro*o<l fuUle MOO ( vara?to* Ao?**
rwutu r?M rom.ii*r%C
MO OoH laSna!
Why bora?? or remain held If 7**i ?ae
itrf If h??* obialr.Ml a t owti or
it* i ?ji i ill dandrvff or failles boftr
'..-ourh Kotalfco trk? *?? o?l Oet a baa
KOTALKO at a?> b?e> Iff "toe*: c 10
nt* or iuisoi. fur BiOCHlIt
B<X)r BOX of Koulko to
. E. Critttio, Loc, Sutioa F. Stu York. V Y.
l Calotab at Bedtime With a Swallow
of Water?That's All. No
Salts, No Taste, No Danger, Nor
the Slightest Unpleasantness?
Wake Up in the Morning Feeling
When your hubby gets cross,
lean. ugly. nasty ? a chronfe
rouch. simply give him one of the
ausealers Calomel tablet.*. the
ird that do the work without the
lightest unpleasantness The next
torning he \?i!l be the kind of huaand
he promised to be. Honest!
am not joking, it beats anything
ou ever saw for taking Uie meaness
<bi'.ioutnees) out of men snd
omen too. The next time you fe*!
uty. mean. blue, headachy or diaouraged
take a Calotab. One tab?t
at bedtime, with a swallow of
later?that s all. No ta?te. no
ripina. no fait*, no sickening.
fter-efTecto. Vou wake u?? in the
iprnin*? fc-'irg fine. ' "ur Itvnr
lean, your y un ptt tfied. ulth a
earty appetite for breaklast tlat
."hat you please and g?? about your
usiners?r.o ?',ar*rer.
Calotabs are *old only ir. original
oale<1 i>r: thirty-IIVk
cms We ? sour
ruggist t?> r*l'?nd the price, if you
re not p- rfectly delighted with
'a 1 otabs.? A !v
vhile it is capable of offering less
Rheumatism has offered much
ati'ude for speculation among the
nodical profession, and they are
lot yet sure of all of its variout
causes. It seems generally accepted,
lowever. that some forms of the
liscase are caused by a tiny gene
n the blood. The only proper
reatment, therefore, for such cases,
s a remedy which effectively
cleanses ?the blood, and routs out
he germs which cause Rheumatism,
This accounts for the fact that
he use of liniments, lotions aiW
>ther local treatment can only result
in disappointment, because
;uch remedies can have no effect
vhatever upon the blood.
S.S.S. has given splendid results
n so many cases of Rheumatisfn
hat its use would seem indicated
n almost every instance, especially
vhere the disease is due to a germnfested
blood condition. S.S.S. is
i splendid blood purifier and sv?em
builder, and has a record cf
nore than fifty years of succesiul
Take advantage of the favorable
?"either conditions, and begin treat
ng your Rheumatism with S.S.S.
oday. You can get it at any dru?
itore. For free medical advic^
vrite fully about your own case to
HKief Medical Adviser. 275 Sw^f
laboratory, Atlanta, Ga.

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