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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 06, 1921, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1921-08-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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0'ROURKE
McBride's Boj
for Third Til
:
Milan's Diving Catch
!. Judge and Rice Ge
4 Bagby Blov
T <
Br JACK HIE.
tminp to the occasion with
sufverbriiliant fielding and timely?r
If Mot frequent?hitting, the Griffin
*> again made the world champiaju
look alow bjr comparison
yesterday and added victory No.
llito their already notable winning
stMak. The score waa 4 to L
fht thing that save the Indians
crffva concern was not to much
thf pitching of George Mogridge.
though the lean aouthpaw waa doIn*
rery well. It was the fact that
to*win the game they must of neceyalty
hit >m where they weren't.
They made heroic efforts to follow ,
th* advice of Willie Keele^, but |
severally found It a hopeless task.
Spurred on by the return oft
r.mrge MeBrlde to active command,
after an absencc of ten days as a
result of an it?Jury received on!
jjy 27. the speeding Griffmen lndiAged
In an orgy of fielding pari
excellence.
-folackie" and leh Take Hoaora.
Blackle" 'Rourke and Zeb Ml
ak set the pace, but they were
not alone. Both Bing Miller and
S?n Rice horned In with a pair of
caches that snatched away extra
h^je hjts from the desperate champiaa
She performance of O'Rourke
wit something to marvel at. Most
ofjjhis eight chances In the short
II Xj were difficult affairs but
difki't worry him a bit. In rte seventh
he engineered his most
-.jfirkling piece of work when he I
pilked Evans- twisting bounder o?t
ofilthe dirt with his bare haad and |
flja^d him out at first. In the |
eighth lie committed a double rob- j
'"fry with Wamby and Wood as
kifc victims- He took the visiting;
*<?ond sacker's hard drive on an
> Aremely difficult bound and ellm- |
ii?ted l\im. Immediately after that
hf went over to second base to
'lis wood's rap and nipped him by
yards. These events had a chilling >
. ifi-vt on the" hop*>s of the Indians,j
bit they had already been frosted
akit in the earlier Innings.
fhe blow that really killed
wis engineered by tbat youthful
veteran. Clyde Milan. Just to show
tit being relegated to the ranks
aim upon the return of McBride j
dlfci't worry him a bit. Milan
stilted one of those circus catches
you used to read about in the
Dfck Merriwell stories.
Mllaa'a Miracle Catch.
When Steve O'Neill hit a low
difVe to right center in the second
e Wry body was ready to mark down
aTtwo-base hit. Zeb was to be
..nlnplimented fo* his courage in
atarting for It. He raced acrosa
i|3j greensward with one chance in
a thousand of getting the ball. But
*atf the last minute he made a
fljWng dive, clutched the ball, turned
o4tr three or four times and came
ulwith the pellet in his mitt. The
aweatrlcken bugs staged a twomfaute
demonstration that was a
rdbord breaker.
was little things like these
tl$t kept the old winning streak
intact.
When It came to wielding their
sticks, most of the Griffs found
tlfcnselves enjoying one of those
leEn days. In fact only two of
ttapn got any hits at all, but they
levered with enough frequency to
sit* up the battle. Sam Rice, com1|?
nut of his slump, contributed
ajjpair of doubles and a single,
w|$ch drove in thres of the four
riffs. Judge landed a pair . of
fineries. That made five, which was
all Joe also scored three of the
fdkir tallies, thanks to the punch
serried by Rice.
J, Jim Bagby Tanked Karly.
Speaker again was forced to yank
hiW starting pitcher, while his relift
man pitched fine ball.
Oim Ragby. the leading boxman
192ft, lasted one-third of an inniA.
During that time the Griffs
-<fitbed him for a single and a
d^ble. which together with two
wftiks was good for a pair of runs.
TVy would have won the game.
Affon Sothoron. the carefree spitMler.
finished and did his job well,
lit. aUowed but three hits after he
eiMered the to\. though he showed
a*decided disposition to be wild.
A'jrilrt pitch helped the Griffs score
tMmr last run against him.
Ifogridge was nicked for 'but six
hjs. thankr to his excellent support.
Itl worked easily throughout and
ht( excellent control is indicated by
tlli fact that he refused to walk a
batsman Spfal^r landed three of
tll^ visitors' hits, two of them being
on well placed bunts. Wood
<*ij|ck?d out a couple and O'Neill got
tty other one.
fThe fall of the famous Bagby was
a trodden one. .Judge's single greeted
him in the first rt>und and Milan
dttw a pass. Rice rapped a safe
oitf to center and made it good for
tifp bases by a sprint to second,
tteuEh Speaker handled it cleanly.
Tils blow scored Judge and put Zeb
orf'third from whence he registered
wjren Sewell tossed, out Miller.
H&rris also walked and Bagby got
tlji gate. Sothoron ended the rally
btf< forcing Shanks to hit into a
double tflay.
Rlrf Has TsikBiw Habit.
In the third Judge again opened
with a single. Milan grounded out.
b?t Riee shot another two-sacker
til center, bringing the lead-off
man home.
tun No. 4 came in the fifth when
J\Mge walked with one out and was
wild pitched to second. Milan skied
jol "Warnby, but Rice uncorked his
tnrd hit, a single to center. Judge
scaring in defiance cf Speaker's famous
throwing arm. Miller got life
w|en ?ne of Sothoron'a shoots
bdhnced' off his he?d, smiling broad]jr4
as he walked to first. Harris,
liA>over, lifted to "Wood.
Judge reached first in the seventh
wlen he struck out and O'Neill
mivec the ball, uut he was forced
bjRice In the eighth Miller got
liffc on Sewell's error, hut could get
n<? further #Jian second.
With two down in the first inning,
Sneaker beat out ? bunt toward
third and took third on Wood's singly
to left. Gardner failed to deliver
in the pinch and skied to Miliar
.
tDan's great catch saddened
till in the second and until the
*i*IH the Indians didn't make any
?pfced at all. In that frame, howevfr.
Speaker beat out another bunt
a nit took second on Wood's single.
Ha .reached third when Wood was
fojeed by Gardner and crossed the
paii when Sewell forecd .Gardner.
Ri*e ended the inning by a fine running
patch 6f'Burns' drive to left
center.
In the remaining three innings
nut a f ye man reached first, thanks
: AND MIL
< ?
r? Down Tribe
me; Score, 4-1
Furnishes Big Thrill,
t All Team's- Hits.
its In First.
>
| An' the'End Ain't Yet, j
Clevela^d. Ah. R. H. O. A. K.
Sri", If. 4 t
Wamby. 3k 4 a I 3 3 O
Speaker, ef.. 4 13 3 0 0
Tt ,. 4 O 2 3 O O
Cardaeil 3k 4 o o 1 0 w
Hem ell, n .-,K 4 9 O 3 3 1
Haraa. Ik, 4 O O 10 0 0
0*Xelll, 3 0 12 11
Baaky. o o o o o o
Sotkaraa, p. 3 O 0 4
Total, 34 1 6 24 10 1 2
Waahlagtoa. Ak. R. U. O. A.8. 1
Judire. Ik 3 3 2 H O 0
Mllaa, Tt 3 1 O 2 O o
Rice, ef. . 4 p 3 4 O ?
Hitler. U. i. f... *:i 0 ,? ? ? O
flacrla, ^k/'...t.. 2 ? O 3 2 ?
Rkaakw 8fc,.v.. 7.4 O o 0*1 1
Gksrritj-, c 4 O O S 6
O'Koarkr, ms 3 0 O 1 O ;
Mogridsr, p 3 0 O O ? O
Totala ......... 20 4 5 37 10 ll
II
Score by inniBfiii
Ckvflaad 000 OOl 000?1
Wsikliftsn -01 OlO 00* 1
Two-base bit?Rice (2). Sarrlflca
bit? liar Ha. " Double play?Srnfll
to Wamby to Boras. Left on ba?e?
? W axbfiijrlon. r?; Cleveland, 0.
Bases oa balla Qg B**b f, 2i off
Hotborna, I. Hlto^-OfT B#fby, 2 la
l-.*t ianlaci off Motboroa, 3 In 8 2-3
Innings. Hit b> pitcher?By Sotbnron
(Miller). Struck out?By Mo-j
Bridge, 3; by Sotboron. 3. Wild
pltrb?Sotboron. l.onlns pltrber ?'
Ba*by. Implrra? Connolly, \allln
and Wilaoa. Time of game?1:40.
Stage S. A. Title
Swim Meet Todays
i ** , , : rv-irj
Twelve Events Will Comj
prise Annual Championships
on Potomac.
Today at 3 o'clock the annual
j swimlng championships qf the South
j Atlantic Association will be staged
by the Washington Canoe Club on
the Puirinfac qpfk>slte Ofe <flo?house
float. "Twelve events* ^ill be" field.
For men the championship events
I will be 440-yard. 880-yard and 1mile
swims and fancy diving. For
i women the championship events
will be 50, 100 and 220 yard swims
and fancy diving. In addition, an
| open 50-yard swim and an open 50yard/
backstroke will be held for
men. and open 50 and 100 yard novI
icc events for women. All events
| are scratch.
The entry list comprises 104 J
narprs. Including entrants* from the
Maryland Swimming Club, BaltU j
mort A. C.. Baltimore Central Y.M.I
C. A., Central High School, George
Washington University and the
Washington Canoe Club. In the
women's events, most of the entrants
are from the Washington
I Women's Amateur Swimming Club.
J. Shear, the present title holder
j for the 50 and 100 jard swims, has
entered these events. In the tancy
d've Roberts and I^andreau of Bal|
timore Central Y. M. C. A.; C. II.
Wessels. of the Baltimore A. C.. and
Charles Fisher, of Central High arc
prominent entrants. Fisher was the
winner of the dive in the Washing- j
ton Canoe Club meet in June. Granville
Dickey, the George^ Washington
University backstroke artist, is
down for h?s specialty.
Miss Elizabeth Smith, champion
woman diver of the District, is entered
in the fancy dive for women,
as well a-* for the 50 and 100 yard
swims.
GRIFFMEN NOTES
A clean sweep over the Indians
an<l 12 straight wins is the ambitions
of the GiMffmen today. MeHride
will pin his hopes on Jezebel
(7.arhary. while i:hlc is slated to
hurl for the visitors.
.After going hitless in the first
'w0 games. Tris Speaker helped
his average by getting three saf.?
ones yesterday, sharing honors
for the day with nice.
With the return of McBride, Ml|
lan gave over the reins to his boss
| and became merely the field captain
j osafh. Hut he hat the satisfac|
tion oC having guided the team
j through nine straight victories,
during which time he played unusually
brilliant ball himself.
Bing Miller contributed 'one of
the brilliant fielding features when
he caught Speaker's fly near the
left dellr foul line in the eighth
after a long run. WithHhe wind
carrying the hall away. Bing had
to cut loose with all the speed he
bad to save an extra base hit.
The only error for the Griffmon
was committed by Shanks who
muffed an easy roller by Sothoron
in the fifth. It was one of the only
two rhanccs' for Hustling Hank for
the day. The bobble caused no
damage:
Evans forgot to don his sun
glasses when the game started and
ducked to evade a ball which ultimately
lander4 in the left field
boxes. After that he viewed the
proceedings through hjs goggles.
Telegraphers to Play Yanks.
Western Union night force team
will hook up with the strong Tankees
second team Sunday morning
at 9 o'clock on Diamond No 4. o.
Jett will toe the rubber 'for the
telegraphers, while Brooks or
Thompson will be on the receiving
end. The battery for the Tanks
will be O. Dakin, with either Falna
or Zanelotti doing the catching.
Yanks Play Tomorrow.
The Tankee A. C. will clash with
tl?e Tenleytown nine at 2:30 Sunday
on the latter's diamond. On August
? tht Y,antc" wiU D'ay Arlington.
All Yankee players are requested
to report for practice at 4 o'clock
today on diamond No. 1, Monument
lot. ^ f
largely to brilliant work t,
OHourke Gharrity also aided bv
picking Gardner's for: fly rrKht of^
inning* 3t,n<J V're thu nnal
' V v. -
AN'S GREj
?
Giants Defeat
Cardinals, 2 to 1
Walker Fans 12 New
Yorkers, But Breaks
Beat Him.
K 1
ST. L/OUIS, Aug. S.?The Giants
slipped over two runs In the third
Inning of today's came, all they
needed to wit, 2 to 1. Score:
Xew York Ab A 0 A Ft Loall. Ak 11 0 A
3 1 2 o (UtiUfc.rf... 4 0 1 (I
haAott.M 4 2 2 4 Muellof.cf.. 4 S 0 0
rH?-h.Sb..,4 a 2 S stork.Sb... 4 10 3
1 # 1 "lluru.lv.2b. a 0 1 2
Kelly,tb... 4 010 1 rournier.lb. 3 0 10 0
M?nwl,[f., 4 0 1 0 Mrncury.tf. 4 2 2 1
KawliiM^ctt 4 18 U >*>?,?... a 1 4 S
8ayaer,f... 3 14 1 Clemtms.c.. 3 12 2
Toney.p...? 3 0 l 2 Wtlkfr.p... 2 0 0 1
\ Bailey.p... 0 0 0 0
1 Maun,p.. .. 0 0 10
tHeathcote. 0 0 0 0
ToUla . 32 8 27 17| Totala.. . 30~8 2T 12
fBatted fur Walker in 7th.
Kcorp by innjng*:
?.<!WT .rk 002 000 ?? 0?2
St Ix>ui? 0 10 000 00 0?1
K.in._B"r??, n.mroft. McHmh-j-. Krror.
Kellj. lam. I'wobaxr I, It,?M.Hpnrv.
Miller Frlwh. lUwlfo(. Tlirrwt,,,, hits
. Jl ' /.. Ij,t"n' hit.?Ur.n.
I tooiim.IHoathcot,. Htolto blue.?rrln-h 2.
stwk. Urfuble pi..18?La TWO to Horn.br to
luortilrt' Rawlisg. to Bancroft to Kelly.
Wild pitch?Tooey. Bam on balk>?OS
Walker S, Toney 2. Struck out?By Toncy
J. Walker 12. L'mplre.?ODay and Qutlley.Time,
2:00.
Pirates Outslugged,
But Trim Phils, 8 to 5
PITTSBURGH. Aug. 5?The PIrates
put in another heavy day with
the stick and defeated t,he Phillies,
8, to 5t Score:
Phila. MMI Oil Plttaurgh. Ab n O A
Ha pp.3b... 4 0? 1| Bigboa.lf.. 4020
J.Smith,2b. 4 11 2!Carcy,cf4.. 4 0 0 0
I^b'Teau.lf 3 2 2 0;M'anrllle.sa 3 0 12
Walker.rf. 2 1 1 0! Whitted.rf. 3 2 4 1
K'etehy.lb 4 2 8 2 Barnhart.Sb 3 10 2
Williams.cf 4 2 2 lTlerney.2b. 2 14 2
Park'm>n,sM 4 1 2 5 Grimm,lb. . 2 1 9 fl
Peters.c... 3 2 3 11 Rohwer.rf.. 1110
Ling.p 2 0 0 I Brottcm.c.. 4 2 6 3
tMonroe... 10 0 0; Carlson.p... 10 0 4
Ziun.p 3 2 0 0
Totals... 31 11 24 12; Total* 30 10 27 14
f t But tod for Ring in 0th.
Philadelphia 103 000 01 0?3
Pittsburgh 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 3 x?8
Runs?J.Smith. Lebourveau 3. Williams
Whltted, 3. Rarnhart 2. Tierney, Rohwer.
Brottem. Error?Robwer. Two ba*e hits?
Zinn and Whitted. Three-base hit?Barnhart
Home run?Williams. Sacrifice hitsPeters,
Tieaney, Walker. Blfbee. Ring.
Stolen bates?I.ebourwa* an<l Konetcby.
Double playa? Maranville to Tierney to
Grimm. Hit by pitched ball?By Ring
(Grimm.) Bases on bail*?Off Ring 4. Carlson
2. Zinn 1. struck out?By Ring 3. by i
Carlson 1. by Zinn 3. Wild pitch?Ring. !
Left on bases?Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh 5.
empires. Rigler and Moran. Time, 1:37.
Killeferfs Cubs Prove
Easy for Braves, 6-1
CHICAGO, Aug. 5.?The Cubs con- !
tinued to be an easy prey for the
Boston Braves today, the latter I
winn i*g*. to 1. Score:
Boaton. Ab H 0 A| Chicago. Ab H O A
Powell,ef. . 4 2 2 0 Flack.rf... 4 12 0
Barbare.s?. 4 1 3 O Hollocber.ss 4 0 3 5
8*worth,rf. 4 12 0 Kelleber.2b. 4 10 2
Cnriae,lf... 3 2 3 Ojc.rirues.lb.. 4 18 0
NfrhoUon.lT I 0 2 O Barber.If... 3 12 1
Boeekel.Sb. 6 2 1 8 Malsel.cf. .. 3 1 6 0
Ilolke.lb... 4 2 3 0, Mariott.3b.. 3 111
Ford.2b... 2 0 0 41 Elllefer.e.. 2 0 3 1
O'Neil.c.... 2 13 ICheeves.p.. 10 0 1
McQuillan,p 3 0 1 llYork.p 2 0 0 1
Sullivan . .. 10 0 0
Total*. . . 32 11 27 9| Totals 35 6 27 U
tBatted for Killefer In 9th.
Scqre by innings:
Boston 0 0 0 2 1 0 3 0 0?6
j Chicago 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0?1
| Runs?Powell 2, Barbare. Suuthworth.
Cruise. McQuillan. Flack. Two-base hits?
| Holloclier, O'Neil. Sacrifice hits?O'Neil.
i Barbare. Home run?Flack. Bases on balls.
Off Cbeeves 3. York 3. McQuillan 3.'
j Stolen bases?Holloclier. Double playa?,
! Barber to Kiilifer. Struck out?By Cheeses
12. York 1, McQuillan 3. Umpires?Klem
and fimslie.
Dodgers Trim Reds,
6-1, Winning Series
CINCINNATI, Aug. 5.?The Dodgers
left this city tonight with three out
of four games in their bag, after
winning today's contest, 6 to 1. The
score:
Brooklyn Ab IT O A' riwinnatl Ab H O A
: Olson.**... 5 2 0 3|Neale,rf 3 14 0
! Johnston.3b 4 10 2!Bohne,2b... 4 13 1
I Neis.rf 4 t) I 0|Groh.3b 1113
Wheat,If.. I 1 7 0; Ronsh.ef. . . 4 2 4 1
Myers,cf... 5 I 1 OlFonsei-a.lb. 4 14 0
Sch'andr.lb 4 3 S 0FDuncan,if.. 4 13 1
I Kilduff.2b. 2 0 2 liHarprave.c. 4 0 6 1
j Kruejrer.c.. 4 2 5 OKopf.*.* 3 0 2 2
Mitchell.p. 4 3 0 I'Rixoy.p 0 0 0 0
j'icnry.p.... 1 0 n l
'.Coumbe.p.. 0 0 0 0
' Bressler. .. 10 0 0
itCrane 10 0 0
I Totals... 36 13 27 71 Totals 33 7 27 tO
j * Batted for Rixey in 3d.
I J Crane batted for Geary in sth.
| Brooklyn 1 12 OOO 02 0-6
Cincinnati 0 0 0 *0 0 0 0 0 1?1
I Run*?Johnston. Myers. Schmandt 3.
[Krueger, Groh. Krrors?Myers, Mitchell.
Two base hit? Groh. Sacrifice hit?Kilduff.
Stolen base?Johnson. Double play-?Olson to
j Kildtiff to Schmandt. Bases on balls?Off
J Rixey 2. Mitchell 1. Geary 1. Struck out?
Bv Rixey 1, Mitchell 4. Left on basesCincinnati
4. Brooklyn 6. Umpires?.Hart
aud McCormick.
are Doing
Batting Averages.
G AB R H 2B3BHRSB AT
Mi.*' w 13 12 2 5 1 0 0 0 .417
Courtney.. 24 41 6 14 3 0 0 0 .341
Torres.... 1 31 10 0 0 0 .333
Gharrity.. S9 28# 52 92 15 5 3 4 .332
Rice 107 429 62 137 82 8 4 16 .320
Milan 68 219 33 6S 8 5 1 3 .311
Shanks 107 405 04 123 14 15 .8 .8 .303
Judge 106 429 61 130 20 7 5 13 >13
Harris 107 404 60 118 15 5 0 22 . 292
LaMotte.. 6 73 20000.286
Picinlch... 27 81 6 23 5 0 0 0 .2*4
Miller 77 283 40 80 17 7 7 2 .288
Brower... 67 175 27 48 10 2 1 2 .274
Johnson... 25 70 7 19 5 0 0 0 .272
Smith 64 196 19 50 8 3 3 2 .255
O'Rourke.. 104 380 43 89 14 8 2 7 .234
Zachary... 28 62 ? 12 2 0 0 0 .193
8chacbt... 21 17 8 3 0 0 0 0 .178
^rickaon.. 22 43 2 7 1 0 0 0 .16*
Mogridge.. 26 68 5 ? 0 0 0 2 .133
Acoata 19 222 20001 .091
Foss 4 6 0 00000 .000
Pitohing Averages.
G W L I h so bb bb wp ave
Shaw... 15 1 0 41 1-8 .18 4 17 0 0 1.000
Mogridge 26 13 8 202 2-3 205 69 36 3 2 .620
Zachary. 28 13 9 ITS 221 43 42 8 0 .591
A costa ..20 4 3 90 101 22 29 1 2 .571
Sehaebt. 21 0 5 63 2-3 85 12 20 3 C .545
Erickaon 22 6 6 120 1-3 123 45 47 10 4 .500
Johnson. 23 9 10 164 1-3 173 77 59 2 7 .474
Courtney 23 6 7 1091-3 127 23 59 5 4 .462
Minor League Results.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Minneapolis, 9; Louisville. 6. V
Kansas City. 2. Columbna. 3.
Mt Panl. 8: Indianapolis, 3. "
Milwaukee, 8; Toledo. R. ,
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE.
ltuffaM. 21; Rnltimore. 9.
SyrarMe, 4: Reading. 18.
Toronto, 4; Jersey City, X
VT FIELD!!
A P*lat of View.
Dear Sir: In an international way
w6 have cleaned up in polo and in
tennis. We have had more than our
share of Olymple triumph!*. Americans
hold the heavyweight, mid-,
die weight, lightweight and bantamweight
titles of the ring. Dut
let us nc< kid ourselves about our
glory at golf. We can more than afford
to be fair. Jock Hutchison.
British open champion, is a full
fledged Scotchman, born at St. Andrews.
tfliere he first learrt^d Jthe
game. Jim Ba*ns, American open
chamniop, is a gill fledged Englishman.
born in Cornwall. Bob McDonald.
metropolitan open champion,
is another full fledged Scot/
born in the larid of the gorse and
heather. The'British are .still supreme
at golf, and the mere fact
that many of their stars have moved,
to a land < where there are more
money and ^ greater chance for advancement
"doesn't alter the un.
adorned truth. So why not be fair
about it and admit the facts as
they stand? FAIR PLAY.
The Arjcuraeat la the Caw.
There are two points of view here
to be considered. The present leaders
of the golf world are all British
born, and the inherent knack for
play came down from, past generations
of British bred golfers. The
victories of Hutchison and Barnes
were in no sense home-bred triumphs.
But there is still another point of
view to be considered. Scotland is
held and settled by Scots, England
by the English. But America is a
vast array of English, Scotch.
Dutch. Irish, Swedes, Poles, if one
is to go back a generation or so.
Hutchison and Barnes, British
born, are also American citizens.
They have lived in America for many
years, and ;t was over here their
games were built up into championship
mold.
So there is something to be said
on both sides. The British press, in
the main, has come forward bravely
to admit American successes in both
instances. |
But considering the fact that both
champions were British born, different
in this respect from Hagen.
Kerrigan, and others, we suggested
at the st"rt that the double triumph
of Hutc! Ison and Barnes might well
be rated as a 50-50 affair, with the
glory evenly divided and no unseemly
gloating possible upon either
side. i
The I.and of Manx Iaherlta?ee?.
There are many Americans who
can go back for f^r generations. But |
there are many others who are new |
Americans. This is the land of many j
inheritances, and the blend has been
British Doubles i
In Davis Cup E
P1TTSEVRGH. Aug:, o.?Australia;
took the lead in the Davis Cup
international tennis tournament bein*
played on the turf of the Allegheny
Country Club, Sewickley,
thlo afternoon when the Anzacs.
E. ?. Anderson and C. V. Todd, defeated
the world champion doubles
team of the British Isles, Capt.
Maxwell Woosnam and O. G. NTurnbull,
4?6. 9?7. 4?6. ??2,
6 4 The elimination matches now
stand Australia. 2. Britain. J. Tomorrow's
play in the singles
matches with Anderson, Australia,
opposing Gordon Lowo, Great BritI
ain. and Jack Towks. Antipodean.
I crossing racquets with Capt. ^ ?f*nam.
Great Britain, will decide the
winner.
Today's doubles match was a
I thriller that hung in the balance
| from the start until the time when
! Anderson killed the ball at the net
j for the match point. Woosnan and
; Turnbull. by losipg tasted defeat
I for the first time since they ha\c
i been playing together. vo"
the world champion doubles at tn?
I Olympic games at Antwerp.
Light-Heavy Title Fight
Will Be Staged in Garden
New Vork. S. T.. Aug. 5,-jTrx
Rickard announced today that tne
proposed bout between Georges Car;
pentier and Ton. Gibbons .woul.l be
held at Madisp" Square l.arden in
the latter part of October or earl>
November. .
ltickartl said he had received a
I cablegram today from t ranc Is
! Oexcainps stating that it would j*
I three months before Carpentier s injurcd
thumb would be mended.
I<afayettes Elect Officers.
The l^fajette A. C. has.clcctcd
tlie following officers for >he eotn
! ing year: I. K. Ulrich. president.
! ,l?e Priccl. secretary-treasurer.
! George McC'athran. manager. for
| games with the 1-afaycttes. ad!
dress Manager McOatl.ran at 1010
| Pennsylvania avenue southeas .
Southern Trims Peerless.
The Southern nine, champions of
the Terminal R. R- M- *'
league, defeated the recrless A. C.
yesterday by the scon* of 5 to ..
Today the Southerns will claah
with a nine from Charlotte. X. C.. at
2:30 on the Union Station grounds.
X. Ho.pt AbHOA' r. Office AbUOA
?'amn"h 2 2 2 llllont.Sb 3 110
Damon.lb. 3 1 < olMunford.cf. 3 0 1 0
Qutnn.3b. . 4 2 2 0 De.-ker.lfw 112 2Jarrett.rf..
2 1 ? O Dodirc.c 3 2 8 Stfdnge.lf.
3 2 0 0?VMS.W-1<. 1 0 0 1
rniy.cf... 3 I 1 0;Roberw>a,2b 2 12.*
Carner.c... 2 0 6 3 Hoff.p .- .i 0 0 1
WIImo.m . 3 0 0 l Wnki.fleld.lb 1 J 1 ?
Itart.p 3 10 liSw.rta.rf.. 1 J) ^1 J>
T?Uls... 25 10 13 li Total. l* ? 13 8
Heore by. inntnf*:
X.T.I Hospital 2 1 ?"1 0-.
p o 0 0 30 I?4
Ran.?Camp 3. Damon. Stranffe, Pnr.
Hart. Hoat 2. Deoker. Swart.. ImrtCamp
Onlnn. I'arner. Decker. HoB. Twobaae
kit.?Pray. Do?*e. Doable pliy^
Robernon to Decker to WakfPeld. Struck ont
?By Hart a. llotr 3. Base. o? balla?Off
Hart 8. Hoff 4. Hit by plt<-hedb?jit--B>
Hart (Derker. Rvanal. Pawed ball?Dodfe.
Wild pitch?Hoff.2. ,
N Dent Ab H O Al Bur. P. E. Ab H O A!
Watt.Sb... 4 1 0 1 2orr;':b -' i J 2
Pordy.w.. 8 2 0 0 34ayhew,8b. 2 118
Korrla.lb.. 4 2 4 ?C.rriek.?.. 8 1 1
Itfscb cf 3 2 2 0 Bnwlna.lb. 8 18 1
Bailey,8k.. 4 ! 2 1 Watt,ef-e.. 4 0 7 1
ehallin.rf.. 4 3 D 1 Fi.ber.rf-ef 3 2 10
H her.er.lf 4 1 1 0 OUgkhl.lf.. 2 0 2 0
Flaherty 3 Oil 2 Robey.c.... ? 0 8 2
Hndaon p 8 11 01 Volkman.rf 110 0
UDononfh.p 2 0 0 #
i ?W? ?
Tot. 1k ... 32 18 21 01 Total. 28 S 1* 10
Score by lsnlnl?: ......
X.Ty Department ^ 5 i ? I ? *?'2
Bnt.an Ttf. ft Kn. 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1
Bns.?Watt. I'llnl). Non-la 8, Lj.ch 8.
llam.ber.er. Flaherty. Ilud?oa 2, Bowlo..
Twob.se hit.?Pnrdj, Norrt.. Ft.rn.bcr.er.
nu?ln>. Thr?e-h??c Kite?*h.ll?. Iluriao..
Howe iam It--1- - Error.?Pordy. Bailey,
t'.rriek 8. Watt *. richer. B.M-. on hall.
- Ilndwn 8. \l. l>.".'??h I. Struck oat-f
HtidMk' 10 MeDewtufh 5. Double play?
B.ltey to Sorrts.
VG HELPS
.j* . *
j
one of the biff (acton Inbuilding up
a sporting supremacy.
Lajole wai of f ranch deacent,
Wasrnrt- of Oerraan, Coveleskiat anceatora
were Polea. When Mike , ?
Brady and Pat O'Hara ware drawn
together at Columbia' could any
doubt their anceatry?
There la attll a distinct line be- >
tween tha home breda and the for- a
eign bdrn, though both are atlll h
Americans.
To ba 10# per cent fair, we think J
the British hare behaved extremely
well about It. If an American moved v
to England, switched nationalities li
and won some championship as a *
British subject, many of the accom- '
Panying remarks would hardly be u
studded with rousing cheers. 4 <i
The Kalarged Dsw.
One ?I the main troubles With
boxing la that the champion frequently
makea up hla mind that ba> J?
ia much bigger than the game Itself.
The rules in hla case beoeme unlni- II
portant. He can aee no reason frhy ?:
he can't make whatever weight he u
cares to make nor why he can't "
name his own referee. ?
Why should the Cleveland Uoxlng H
Commission have permitted Wilson bj
to bring along his owfi official? Wii- ot
son's claim to the title immediately 11
becomes discredited, but 'ttowney's
claim also movea under something of d
a blur. "
Another peculiar feature of the i
average boxer, or managarr Is that
he carea nothing for the good name
of his own gamp. /
- No mo?fc than Clcotte. Jackson, i
Etc., cared for baseball: < t
Sport has never yet produced a t
man who was bigger than the game
he played. And sport never will. 1
The T?p Angle,
h ' freat to wis?bat how fsr over fw? , V
The fun uud frolic of a well-played tame! *
The thrill and flow of ciess, square five- : *
and take | (
With but a patting thoofht of foal or [ k
stake. j I
Bill Tilden isn't the first entry who *
has found that Doc Nature is the
world's greatest collector. Abe Mitchell
and Joe Klrkwood. after
wearying months of competitive *
strain, suddenly stumbled upon the *
same moody and morose fact at Co- p
lumbia. A short rest can usually j n
take care of any mere physical wear- | b
Iness. But when the nervous system }ri
begins to sag the recuperative pro- *
cess has to be Just a trifle extended. \ r
? !
Cobb, Heilmann, Veach.-Crawford, C
Fiagstead?when a cove steps Into |
the Tiger outfield basehits seem to ]
start exuding from every pore.
JCopjrrifht, 1W1. Haw Terk Tritons, lac.) j
Tearn Beaten X
limination Match ;
I
t
Todd played an excellent game, t
I playing all over the court" and
j slamming over the needed point in j
| the pinches. His service excelled I
that of his teammate for Ander- *
son was a trifle wild in that de- J
I partment. double faulting quite J
I often. Todd was not strong when #
I the match opened for Turnbull 1
j overshadowed the play of the 1
other three men. In the match !
j game and in the one preceding it,
Todd playd an almost perfect game.
I Turnbull showed the Ans^cs how
, nimble be was on his feet during j
I the two sets England won; Woos-: C
I nam. played in hard luck and i 1
j played hard. He went into impos-*.k
sible returns and worked himself
| down to a wreck on the wild ones!?
| the victors served up to him. He!1
i and his teammate put up a bril- ?
I liant game.
| Anderson, weak on the service,:
| proved Australasia's ace at the,J
net. His service, when he got it J
I over, was supreme and in volley'r
j plays at the net as well, as back in I
I court he could hardly be beaten.
War Dept. Poloists
I To Practice in Jersey
The War Department will send '
eight polo, players and a larjre num- 1
bcr of pohicg to Camp Alfred Vail, '
New Jersey, for a month of prar-1 1
tice preparatory to the army's en- j ]
taring the junior polo champion- ]
ship tournament at Philadelphia 1
September 12-24. Th War De- I
partment polo committee, headed 1
by Col. Julian /K. Lindsey, will se- I
lcct the eight. In this way the *
j department expects to develop rcpI
resentatiou for the nextintcrnai
tional polo tournament.
Gibbon* Gets Decision "
Over Platts in 10 Rounds *
BOSTON. Aug. 5.?Mike Gibbons, j
of 3t. Paul, spoiled the American *
debut of Gus Piattn, former English !
middleweight champion, by winning
the decision over the latter in a 10round
bout at the Boston Arena
tonight. w
It w'** Mike's fight all the way,
and,g*outvS?00 saw Tiim win.
Renrocs Play Del Ray Today.
Th? Rertfroc A. C. will play the
Del Ray A. ,C. on the Mt. Ida diamond.
All Ren roc players are requested
to m4et at Twelfth " street
and Pennsylvania avenue at 2
o'clock.
Gibs to Meet Dominicans.
The Gibraltar A. C. will meet the
Dominican Lyceum nine tomorrow
at 3 o'clock on Diamond No. 3,
Monument lot. All Gib players
should report at 2 o'clock.
Navy Yard R. R.'s Win.
The Navy Yary Capitol Traction
nine ^defeated Georgetown Capitol
Traction yesterday by the score of
? to 3, "Lefty" White's pitching
waa the feature of the game.
BASEBALL ERgl
AMERICAN LEAGUE PARK
VMIIMTOI VS. CLEVELAII
jJJ ? * W? from 8* A. M. to
C"
W $9.80
kurm.,1. .1 ?** fr 'MCS. I
ornn-rfj tit Her tiro.- Aulo supply Bona*.
ma Mth ?t? 4 UMf.si.Mk .f U I
f i Ir. j j *
GRIFFS W
Yanks Increase
lead Over Tribe
Hays in Form, WUk
Dauss Is Bit Bard and
Beaten, 7 to 3s !
' ,^5". -i.
NEW YOttK. Ave * ?The Tank*
time bick M the Tigers Friday,
r!niilng ! W > welite Schang.
ank catcher, gol a home run In the
iglith scoring two men ahead of
I in. The s?ore:
Detroit A*?0? Yoaka ?i O A
.. -4 1 4
?sii.Sb... t O 1 4 I J
osb.er... ? o otaaU.it.... * l ? I
Mel?.lf..r-I 0 2 0|n?t*r.?.. J ? *
l lmeearI 4 1 2 ?)Meii?el.rf.. 4 1 ? 0
W.U. 4 o i 4 aiy t
I'Bate'd.ao ? 2 4 Oj Ward.2b. 4 ? 1 ?
loialor.c. 4 2 5 2: s.ma?.?.. 4 8 11
aoaa.p.. *10 4 1 0 ?
Ma. 1 ? 0 ?
Total*....? 7 It ll! ToM.. ...*S 10 !NJ
Batted for Dauaa la 9th.
Score b.v inning": A a , ?
?troit 100 1 0# 1-8
tn York 0 1 0 0 0 ? ? *
Bna.-Bluc ltelimaom, riomtssd. Botk.
.ter. Mouael. Hipp. Ward 2. kkaof.
rror?Hellwann Boaaler. l>ekl?pau?u.
ieuicl, Ward. Two-tof* bit*?P'W. ru*
pad. Thm bir hit?11*0*1. H??? mso? ,
baof. Sarrlflcc?Beak. Vtr*t_ 'Tk_" 'I j
r - IX-troH 3. Stroek ?rt?IBr Dee- ?
oce* OD ba'la?Off Baos. 5. My1- Hit.
- pitrbed ball -Bj Mara irUfatMdl. IWt
i b*?-. t*lrotl T. New York 5
orlarlti aod ChlU. Atteodaate, 13.000.
Hacks Break Losing
Streak; Trim Browns, 4-2
I'HIUftDKLPHlA. Aug. *.?The
ithletica' losing streak was bro*e'j
oday when Bryan Harris Pitched
hem to a win over the Browns.:
*he ncore. !
Rt. Loiti Ab H o a\ n?n?. Ab H # *
ohin.rf.. 4 1 2 OlWUt.rf.... 3 0 10
illorbe.Sb 4 t 0 4*C.W?lk?.J J 0 4 0
baler, lb. i <IW 1 J.WIker.lb 3 1 ? #
k'lH'aa.lf. 4 0 4 U] Ougn?.3b. .. - 0 0 .
UV?.rf. 4 1 3 0iS>k-b.cf.. 2 0 2 0
er'rd.c.. 4 0 2 OI?erkl??.<*.. 3 J-J J
>erber.?a. 3 1 1 3<Dykea.2b.. 3 1 - 3
l*M?n ?.Jb 3 1 2 2|Ualloway.aa J 1 4 4
;?lp.p 2 0 0 Ifiiarrli.p 3 0 0 0
Surwell.p 0 0 0 OJ
Coil las... 1 0 0 0: |
Total* S2 3 24 111 Total* 3? 4 Ti ?
Batted for Koip in 8tb.
Score by innings: ? I
I. Louis 000 002 O0 O?. i
tiiladelphia * 0 1 8 0 0
Buna -Tobia. Kolp. J. Walker. Dug*?.
crkin* Dyke*. Er.Sjf*? Dykea. Galloway. ^
larria. Karord ruaa?Atbletlca 4. Left oo ]
aae*?rtilladelpbla 1. St. Loot* 4 Home
jn*? Dyke*. J Walker. Perkto*. Sacriiw
Ita?Staler. W>lcb. Doaola plara?MvMaooa |
> Urrbrr to staler; Ualloaror to Drkao. j
laae* oo ball. -Off kolp i Straek out",
j Harria 4. Kolp 2. Lealof plt?rber-*?l?.
mplrca?Evans and Dlneee. Tt?e?1:41. j
White Sox Swamped
By Red in Slugfest
BOSTON. Aub. 5.?The Red Sox.
ly hammering Mulrennan and McVeeny
htther and yon. defeated the
Chicago White Sox. 10 to 1. here
oday. Outside of Sheely's home
un over the left fletd fence. Bush
itched a brilliant shutout and kept
he Chicago hits sufficiently scatered.
The score:
Chicago. Ab B 0 At Bo?ton Ab R O A
ohason.aa 5 12 SjUebold.cf.. S S 5 0
(olllcan.tb s 0 0 2, Foater.Jb... 3 0 o 0
E.Colltna.2b 3 2 1 4;?Vltt.3b.... 1 0 0 1
I trunk .If . 4 0 2 Oi Menoakjr.tf. 2 14 0
'alk.lf 4 12 0 Ptatt.2b. .. S 4 1 4
[heeley.lb. 4 110 0 Jlrlnnta.lb. 5 10 2
loatlLcf.. 4 0 2 llJ.Colltao.rt. S 1 1 0
lekalk.c... 2 0 3 1 Seott.** 4 12 0
>e.e 2 2 2 olBoel.e 2 1 ? 0
lalien'an.p 2 0 0 0|?Walter*.e. 1 0 1 0
IcWeeny.p 110 S.Boab.p 4 2 2 1
Ostergnrd. 1 1 0 oj
Totals... 35 924181 Totnli 35 14 27 8
tHutted for McWeeny in 9tb.
tBatted for Fonter in 7th.
iBatted for Menoakr in 7th.
Chicago 010 000 00 0? 1
Umttm Ill 0 2 0 0 x?10
Knn?Rheeley. Uebold 2. Foster. Me?^
y 2. Pratt 2. Hrlnnis. J. Colltna 2. Error*
-Mure an an. Two-ba*? hita?Prntt 2. McFrcny.
E. Collin*. Three-bone hit?Mrlnni*.
lotne run?Sbeeiey. Sacrifice hita?Mulligan.
tol^n base*?Menoaky, J. Collina. Leibold.
on balla?Off Bush 1. Mnlrea?an t.
IcWefay 2. Rtrnck out?By Bush ?. Maiencan
3. McWeeny 2. llr>iible P??^?
oh n son to E. Collina ro Sheeley. Wild
itch-McWeeny. 2. Hit by pitched baU?
ly Mulrennan (J. Collina.) Hita?Off Molpnnan
9 in 4 1-3 innings; off McWeeny 8
in3 2-8 innings. Time, 1:45. Umpire*, HlWerand
and Owena.
Gibbons Getting Plenty
Of Cash if Not Title
NEW YORK. Am. S.?Mike Gibsons.
the St. Paul phantom, may
lot Ret anywhere in his drive for
:hc middleweight championship, but
he is Betting the cash en route. He
?-as handed *5.000 for giving Angle
Ratner a boxing lesson here layt
night. Tonight he gets IS.000 for
tolng against Gus Platts In Boston.ird
-next Tuesday nlsht he has been
guaranteed *7,?00 for boxing Jeff
Smith In Jersey City.
Berwyn Wants Game Today.
Manager P. R. Bureh of tTif
iarwyn tMd.) baseball team is antous
to arrange a game for this
fternoon with some strong Washneton
team. He guarantees to p?.v
.11 expenses for the visiting
le can be reached at Berwyn 5i-M. j
T Thirt<
I carryi
B at 6 m
I without
KB
89
I The N<
I SCR
I WW* Contineal
I Delivered F
| 101
'IN llTH ;
Duluth Boat (
Leading in A
Have Biff Lead For J
'trophy?Potomac#
termediate Event,
BUFFALO. N. T., A?g t.?With
the cream ?f the ravins world
competing In the f?rty-?e?*?th * nun
regatta of the National Association
of Amateur Oar.men. the
Duluth Boat Club crew. Jumped
Into the lejtf for the Jotlus H.
Barnes point trophy with ?? marker*.
The Unlveraity of Toronto is
second with 40/' A number of clubs
have t?-polnt? to their credit.
Washington had but one entry
in the regatta?the Potomac Boat
Club eight, in the Intermediate
race. The Washington crew finished
fifth In line, with seven starter*.
The race was pretty from the very
start, and although the Washington
eight struggled to keep the pace
set by Toronto, New York and Duluth.
the boys lacked the experience
snd training, and soon dropped back
into fifth Place. The Philadelphia
and Norton crews trailed Washington.
At the very start Washington and
Toronto Jumped Into the lead, with
the Duluth, Detroit, New York and
Worcester clubs trailing in order.
Philadelphia also put up a stiff race
during the first half mile. As this
point was passed, the strain begma
telling on the Washington oarsmen:
and the Capital City boys dropped
back into fifth place.
Toronto won the race by leas than
a lengWi. New York nosed Dulutn
out for second-place honors by a
foot. Detroit was a poor fourth;
then came Washington. Worcester
and Philadelphia.
Walter Hoover, of Duluth. wai
the individual star of the open day
of the regatta. The Duluth sculler
entered in three races today, and
won first place in every one. Among
those whom he defeated was Hilton
A. Belyeam. the New En*lan?
sculling champion. Tom Rooney
also fell before Hoover.
Final ?vents of the recatta will
be held tomorrow. Officers will be
elected.
Opt. 1 En
I2X I CL)
%
It is our custom not to
carry over any goods?
hence, these low price*These
are ALL-WOOL
SUITS?suitable for Fall
wear.
$ JH.00
Light and Medium
weight. Worth to $35.
1 MONROE CL
I "Up a Floor? *-? .
, '
eenth Strec
ing live pass
iiles per hour
t the slightest
Phooe Framklin 5831 a>4 let
demonstrate tkil performance
7?
jw Medium-We
LlPPS-BO
tal Motor?Cord Tim?Borge
'rices: Tovmg, $1,610;
2 14th St. N
J' ' ~S '
STRAIGHT1
3ub Crews '
nnual Regatta
ulius H. Barnes Point '
Finish Fifth in InToronto
Winning.
? ??
2 Insurance Companies
To Issue Golf Policies
HARTFORD*
CM, A??. U.
Two Ms Hartford tsMrsser -J
km tttor tfcrr '
ws?M Iam **U hIMm. (Ml
Harm W*ll M MtWn Wtll
bo nlrrarillri for lajtrtn to
Mt of iwltou lai (all na^
V mat will W laaarH ay la M 1
la eawr iuupa traa In, mr(Wtlw
to ?k* an> pUaa.
* "
League Standings. v
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
W.UK.I WLPC.
New York M *:: M. Loots . 47 12 iff
' rieiclaad. ? ?I4 Bo?toa 4-'. -V. 4*S
Wash'foa. JR 4? .M7|CMap 44 M 44S"
| Detroit... 4* 54 47S Phils S7 ?2 ?7?
TESTE U) AT'8 RESULT!
Washington. 4; Clerelaa*. l.?
I N>w York. 7; Detroit. S.
Phiis4?-lphis. 4;-fit. lioato. 2.
Bom on, 10. Chicago. 1.
_
GAMES TODAY.
I Cleveland at Waahiagton.
Detroit at New York.
St. I>oois st PhilaSelphu
Chicago at Boatoa.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
W I.. PC.I *. L. PC. '
' ritutranh *4 S3 M7 M U'Ui*.. 5" ?? j?B !
New York. 62 f> . * nrt?a?o- ? 42? .
Bom on. ... ?U .MClarlaaatl. 42 ? *> I
I BrookUo.. SJ SO .SlSfFblla ?0 <t? S0?
YTSTEADAY8 B.ESCITS
Pittabnrjh, Ph.U4?lphi. 5.
Vw York. 2; St l?a?. IBo.Ion.
; Chicago 1
II Braoklrn. ?; Ctoriaaatl. 1.
CAKES TODAY.
Philadelphia at Oa.Hnajtl
Srw Yor* at Oitc??o
Boatoo at St. l*ol? _ . .
Brooklyn st rltt?oorgl?
d of Season
EAN-UP
AU-Wool
SUITS
sd Into 3
tractive Lots
~w\
Odd Sixes
Wool Suits
Worth to $30
400 Suits in this
lot. Worth to $50.
OTHES SHOP i
it loth St. N.w.::
?-?a??-====
===^^=saea
???_
i
^R
it Hill I
engers I i
on high I I
knock I
. W {
as I
I
BB ?j
? s
ight Six I;
OTH |
& Beck Qatck. I
Ister, $1,590. I
W ' I v
TY * I
0

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