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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 27, 1904, Image 9

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Rain Prevented Yesterday's
Washington-Cleveland Game.
Brighton Beach Baces-Grand Circuit
Trots-High-Class Tennis
Base Ball Notes.
American League Games Today.
Clevelaad at Wsahington-Two games.
St. Luis at New York-Two ames.
Detroit at PhiUade plia.
Chicago at Bosto.
National League Games Today.
brooklyn at New York-Two gamas.
Philadelphia at Boston.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
St. lmnia at Pittasurg.
Standing of American League Clubs.
W. L. Pet. , W. L. Pet.
eston ... 51 31 .tl2I Phil'delphia 42 3 .53
Chicago. ... 51 34 .t1 St. Iouts.... 34 42 .448
Now York.. 47 33 ..OR i Detrot..... 33 46 .418
Cleveland.. 44 33 .071. Washington 16 60 .250
Standing of National League Clubs.
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
New York.. 59 23 .720 St. Louis... 45 37 .540
Chicago.... .0 32 .410 Brooklyn... 31 56 .336
Ctnrinnati.. ,1 :34 .AO0 . iston..... 30 56 .349
1'ittalarg... 45 34 .570 1'hil'delphia 21 00 .259
The downpour of rain yesterday afternoon
about :i oclock that swept over the upper
part of the city made American League
-Park unfit for ball playing. and the game
Scheduled between Washington and Cleve
land was called off. The two teams are
playing a double-header today in conse
Manager Barnard of the Clevelands and
Mlanager Donovan of Washington also made
arrangements to play a second double head
er on Friday. so that the two teams can
leave here Friday evening and get to
Cleveland in time for a game there Satur
day afternoon. Saturday is a big day in
the west, and it looked like too good a
business proposition to let the opportunity
slip by without entertaining the big crowd
that is expected when the Clevelands return
bome. The Blues have been going at a
splendid gait of late, and the Cleveland
people are anxious to show their apprecia
In this afternoon's games. Patten and
Donohue faced each other in the first
game. while Jack Townsend and Bernhard
will probably hook up in the second.
Tomorrow the greatly discussed Sunday
School League game with the Senators will
be pulled off at American League Park. the
Cleveland management being persuaded to
stand aside and witness the fun. The thou
sands of followers of the Sunday School
League in this city will turn out to cheer
on their favorites, and it goes without say
ing that there will be plenty of sport at
American League Park tomorrow after
noon. The gates will be opened early, so as
to allow the enthusiasts plenty of oppor
tunity to see the players of both teams
Umpire Betts. who will have charge of
the Sunday school team, has ordered the
players to report to him at the Ebbitt
House tomorrow afternoon. and they will
be taken to the park in the hig hotel
The players of the Sunday School League
team have not been finally decided upon as
yet, but the chances are big that the two
teams will line up as follows:
All-Sunday School
Washington. Laague.
Coughlin. 3b. JAtchison. s.s.
Hill. r.f. King, 1b.
Cassidy. s.s. Herring. c.f.
Stahl. lb. Itelaski, lb.
O'NeUl. c.f. Hughes. 2b.
MeCormick. P.b. Langley. l.f.
1uelsman. l.f. Ball. r.f.
.Clare, c. Gates. c.
Townsend, p. Wahler, p.
For substitutes Mr. Betts has Speakman
for behind the bat and Sheckeis. Harring
and Hutchinson to back up Wahler should
he be hit hard. R. Hoffman will be on
band to go into the outfield in case of need
and the team has a very strong look. Each
player will appear in the uniform of the
team of which he Is a member. From the
sale of megaphones and bells down town
this morning there is a chance of somebody
being put out of business by the Sunday
School League followers. If the profes
sionals show any signs of getting rattled
there will be enough noise made to make
one think a sham battle by the local
militia is on.
Manager Donovan's injured leg has im
proved nicely in the last twenty-four hours,
but for fear of further injury he will stay
out of the game for the remainder of the
week. Hill taking his place. Pitcher Hughes,
who came here from New York with an in
jured knee, underwent a thorough exami
nation last evening and his physician says
he will be able to resume work in a few
Chicago, 4; Boston, 3.
The White Sox defeated the champions
in the first game of the home series at
Boston yesterday afternoon. With the.
game well in hand. Boston did some poor
fielding in the last inning, and, coupled
'with timely hitting, Chicago scored the
necessary runs. Altruck held the chamn
pions down to three hits outside of the
sixth inning, when a triple, a double and
three singles netted the Bostons three runs.
The score:
Chicago. R HI 0 A E tea.
Joe.cf... 0 1 2 0 0 icbbi.
tlreen.rf... 0 0 4 0 9)Ciia3.
Caflahan.lf 1 1 5 0 0lth.t 1 0
Devis.es... 0 2 04 Otr4,a.r 1
D)usaha.,Ib 10 01 Paets. 8
Duemioa.2h. 1 1 2 3 0o 'br.h
L.Tan'l.3h 0 1 I '1 4)Fpra2*.
2400arlit.e. .e2.4o043
AItreek.p.. 4) 2 0 I 0J.nhUp01020
Totas.. 4i2113 ual...3 71 3 1
Chicago...Fr.......000100 1 4
hits~dearlaJ 2) nalFerria.2b Th-hee 0hit
iTta. ietr 4 hit 27 )i. Totraks... -By Ta3 -
me'kill. 2. by Altreek. 2. i!lpht.--Mr. Connolly.
Tinae of game-i hour and 36i minute.
Detroit, 2; Athletics, 1.
Killinn pitched a grand game of ball at
Philadelphia yesterday afternoon, holding
the Athletics down to four hits in the first
eight innings, three of which were made by
Mlartael. in the last inning the Quakers
avoided a abut-out on three singles. The
Dietrett. Rt HI ( A 3 Phila. R Hi 0 A EI
Barrett.c-f-- 0 1 2 0 0 llart,eli.lt. 0 3 2 S 0
Melmtyre.if 0 2 2 0 0 Piek'rtng,ef 1 1 4 0 0
Carr.ib.... 1 010 I 0 Davia.lb... 0 0 7 1 1
(rawt,i.rf 0 0 1 0 0 LUCrme.3b. 0 1 1 1 0
L.w.2hm... O l 1.1 0 Seybsald.rf..o 0 01 04)
Grm'er5:h 0 0 1 3 4) Marphy.2b. 0 1 1 2 0
Weed.c.1I20510 M.Crues.ma0 2 3
Kllian.p.. 00 1 30 Power.c.. 000 00
)'Lary.aa 0 I 4 3 0 Plnkp ..: 1 1 0
Bleeder.p.. 0 0 0 0 0
Maie*... 0 0 0 0 0
N'eueat...00 0
Toas... 2 8 2716 0 'hIttl.... 1 T 2T T 1
*Batte.d for Power. ia eighth imming. fBatted
for Plank ta eighth bming..
Deteoit................ 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0-2
PkBadelphis..........e000 0 00 g01-4
garaedf rem-Deeet. i' Phiadephsa. 1. Two
ke.s klt.-wood. Hasees. Seree hits-grem
insr. Ptch (Ug 2) Stole. bsea-Cawfor.d.
ILele. Doubte *1sm-Oay ..we andl Carr 02.
Iaft om haa..- ro4t. 7; Plsagi,. Whart
bas,eom hala-ig Killias. 8. Shc ut-Dy
Kiins.. 0- W i gePl"ank. Umpirea-Meises.
KigasS 0's..a .Tiof game- bet em
Yesterday's Natioal Zeaguis Ga
lis ok-e ?e 4.d
'j4e Taksina ad Kundnto base bil
elubs were maaeaulsd to eres bats yester.
dag at Keasington, but owing to tihe usa
the -sam was -0t0e ter the ammag.a
-nse next esa *e'tes'm M ma e
up to their full strength. owing to the in.
clement weather, several of the membsrl
remaining home on this aecount. An es
hibitlon game was played after the let-ag
for the benefit of the large crowd of spec
tators who had gathered to witness the
contest. The Takoma team is scheduled
to play the Wheaton base ball club. at the
Forest Glen picnic grounds for the cham
pionship of Montgomery county.
Standing of the Teems.
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet
Fourth..... 17 2 .51)6 sixth...... 12 10 .541
Gurley..... 15 5 .730 St. Stephee. 10 10 .501
Gunton.... 16 6 .727 Mt.l'I.lieth. 8 12 .401
Mt.PI. Cong 17 7 .705 St. Alban's. 4 19 .17
Foundry.... 14 7 .667 Wesley..... 3 20 .131
Wilsn..... 12 0 .571 Mt. Vernon. 2 20 .081
Games Today.
White Lot-St. Alban's vs. St. Stephen's.
Mt. Pleasant-Fourth vs. Foundry.
Van Ness Park-Mt. Vernon vs. Mt. Pleasami
Wesley and Sixth Played Rxhibitior
The Wesley Chapel Sunday school teani
lost their game with the Sixth Presbyteriar
team on the White Lot last evening by for
feit, owing to the fact that their team was
not fully represented. An exhibition gam
was pulled off, however, the Methodist
boys borrowing Gordon for the occasion,
but were also unsuccessful in this, the
score being 13 to 11 against them.
Kettler and Harries were the opposin8
slantamen. and considering that this was
the former hoy's first attempt this seasol
he handled himself creditably. The Pres
byterians touched him up for fourteen sife
ties, however; but as he kept these well
scattered the defeat may also be attributcd
to the loose fielding in his wake. Harries
served his benders in his usual good man
ner for the winners, but his support was
far from being sensational. and had he not
gone after the little grounders which seem
ed to puzzle his shortstop in the last inn
ing, his team would have very probably
been defeated.
Notwithstanding the loose playing that
was in vogue, the contest proved to be of
great interest to the large number of fans
present, because of the equal manner in
which the errors were divided.
Rider of Sixth, who covered second, and
J. Ellett, who played in the same position
on the Methodist team, divided the batting
hcnors, each securing three hits out of
four times up.
The score:
SIXTH. AB. R. 1B. PO. A. E.
Rider. 26.................... 4 3 1 3 1 f
Oheseldlne. as............... 4 2 1 1 2 4
D. Macdonald. rf............ 4 1 1 1 0 C
Lynham, l. c............... 5 0 3 6 1 C
Le Foe. c. lb................ 5 0 1 7 0 1
Herbert. 31.................. 3 2 1 1 2 1
A. Macdonald. ef............ 3 2 2 2 0 C
Garner. It................... 4 2 3 0 0 c
Harries. p................. 1 1 0 0 1
Totals ................. 35 13 14 21 -12 1
WESLEY. Al. -R. 1B. PO. A. E.
J. Ellett, 2) ................ 4 3 2 2 1 1
L Sterne. 1h................ 5 1 0 4 0 1
Kettler, p................... 5 0 0 0 0 t
Quantrelle. lb............... 3 0 0 1 1 1
Leech, ef.................... 2 1 0 1 1 1
B. Wool. I............... 3 2 2 2 0' 0
Orampton. c................. 4 1 0 8 1 1
C. Sterne. as.............. 3 1 0 2 1 1
Gordon. rf................... 3 2 1 0 0 I
Totals ...............32 11 5 *20 5 1
*D. Macdonald out on infield By.
Sixth...................... 1 0 0 2 0 4 6-13
Wesley.................... 0 0 1 5 0 0 5-11
First base by errors-Sixth. 4; Wesley. 7. Lett
on bases-Slxth. 7; Wesley. S. First base on balls
-Off Harries. 6; off Kettler, 6. Struck out-By
Harries. 1; by Kettler. 6. Three-base hit-Her
beet. Two-base hits-Rider. Le Foe. A. Macdon
aId and B. Wood. Stolen bases-Rider, Cheseldine,
Lynham. Le Foe (2). Kettler. Quantrelle (2). B.
Wood and Cramptos (2). Double play-L. Sterne
(unassisted). Hit by pitcher-By Harris, 2.
Passed balls-Is Foe. Lyham (2) and Crampton
(M. Umpire-Mr. Snyder. Time of game-1 hons
and 35 minutes.
Gurleys Won Close Game Prom Mouni
Pleasant Methodists.
It looked to the spectators on the Mount
Pleasant grounds yesterday as though the
Gurleys were going to have an easy time
with the Mount Pleasant Methodist team,
but by bunching three hits In the ninth in
ning, with two hands out. they brought the
score up from 4 to 1 to 4 to 3, where the
rally left it, Gurley winning.
Haring pitched the game for Gurley
against Wahler for the Methodists. Haring
was in the best shape and pitched the best
game, both teams getting seven hits. Har
ing struck out eleven, while Wahler allowed
his fielders to do the work and struck out
but four.
With the addition of a new pitcher and
practically a new infield the Methodist
team are putting up a fast article of ball.
and may yet give some of the leaders a
McCauley is putting the team through
their paces, and is succeeding admirably.
Some plays were pulled off in yesterday's
game that the Methodist lads would never
have done without a good Instructor. The
MT. PInA. MET. A.B. R. H. P.O. A. F
Lord. s..................... 4 1 1 0 3 C
Shedd. lb................... 4 0 0 18 0 I
Woodward, c................ 4 0 2 5 1 1
McCauley. 2b................ 4 0 0 2 I 1
Siimonoeke1.............. 4 1101
Bri. 0s..................4 110
W. e....................... 3 1
Bal.rf..-..- ................ 4 0010
GITaKY .B. L H. P.O. A. R.
CIs,. b............. 11 1 3 0
Itubesss...........4 0 13 0 40
Willng f............3 2 05 1 2
Th,ms.3............4 0 2 1
V~gesbu~er 35........3 1 0 1 2
Wy.kop,f........... 02 1 0 1
Purel.t............ 00 10 1
Beurriub. ............... 3 1 1 0 1
Totals..................3043 7 24f 16
Mte. 16.................. 04 1 0 018 0 (
BGe................... 4 1 1 0 4
Be.all. ......-........ 3us 0 bal11O W (
Ilrta1. Fi................... Ple san tod0 t 2,(
Terma. 8. ................t. P san 2 ethod2st
:Glberger 26..... Sar*e 3sWslr 0 0li 1 2 (u
Stolell base-.. ........... .... 3 21 St o 1 t
Dfaring p...... .......... 4. Pase ball-nea
T1r.-bild hit--Waler P1)t onmbale-Org -et
Guriy. Let onba Won,t P last. ehott
T; ure letic aClubc..h..-Wa..er Be .7ll0
toe.b-Ir.Woodward (2)rp.... . 1trck ot
LB aryong e by.ah.e...5 14se hal-Ba
Today atu and. Wh itet.st imn, ir
o CAesP.Turne CIeY lAub.
Li tray ding Defeae te Wooub a.
A Weo. Lost.eam.
Thel apitaittty--........ had ou .t1
Woodward & othrop and. th Library5
Lir fCongress. .y.s.e.r.a.. the . atter win
ofingre los. plaed amee Clb.h ooe
17tId .eLbrary boys i d the oodWa
bTtin CandpitaldCingy hLeague arout thai
smloodr thi Lothropand The Lieldraryo
muddy, whchaccoutstrday the pootr i
IsonsxIningsa booieg played gaeIynh ono
sequence. CIabe'ugh did the bent hitting
for the Woodward & Lothrop team, getthag
three nice singles, while Burhans. Downs
and Kathman were the leaders for the Li
brary. Score:
wates.sIb. 8 0 7 2 01 Hir'r.p.lh. L. 0 3 I
Bersibs.2b,p 3,81.1 .01 Thorett36 310 0:
ICateh*s.,ss 1 1 2'1 01 Alis'u.1b,p 2 1 S 0.1
Downs,lf.. 3 2 1 0 0 3erw*d.ef. 2 1 0 0
Moss.cf.8b. 1 S 0 0 a O'Brienas. 1 0 1 1:
Sulivaa.3b 0 3 08 Rss.26.. 2 0 4 2:
M'Drmt.e 11 4 00 3rd'rr.f 3 0o 0o
Oyte.p.e 1 050 Bre.f.0 10 0
Totals. . 17 1218 10 * Tetais. . 1568 16 8
*Oue net when game was ealled.
Libar............... .4 0 0 4 - -
W. 0................4 1, 5 0 50--1
First bas. by arU5lisI. 5f Woodwar4
LIthsop. 4. Left dm 5i5-frl. 0; Woodwat
& Lothros.. First base en balsOfHisabbe,
ss.,7:a Allion. 8; og Oguter. 4: of 35rban
-Riuhbeer (3). Basiee ASias,n Bradtary
Ready. Thsrnett. Waters (). K.a.hm.. (Si. Oystg
. cemt. mItivas. lit by piteer-B
rLbberger. 2 yser, 1. Wild ites-B;
Berhams, 3. blpr.Mr. llamusia. Tb.. e
game-1 hoer and fmbmis.
Uenest Ga:Be Uriday.
The base bail 1between the Hah. I
Co. teend -wic Was sehed
aSed to take. plae last 1uMay was pest
-oe eatB ofi3r0 this weeke
of WetWeands. The samme is few h
at e N. 3. maa.Ss..p the pemgu
Hoitkaimp is now at the Providehes M
p"ial. The game will be called at 5:15.
EAST 103 II[='m
Ordways Prevented From Scoring by
Snappy Play.
The Kismet boys had an easy
thing of it against the Ordway
team yesterday afternoon at their
grounds, 14th and A streets northeast,
when they defeated the latter. 14 to 0. The
oly bright slot in the Ordway team was
t e good work of Burlingame, who had ten
chances in fielding, every one of which he
accepted cleanly. Altogether the exhibition
on the part of Kismet was one of excellent
base-running and fielding. Buckingham
was in good form, striking out nine men.
giving but one base and allowing but five
The Kismets play the team from the
Primrose Athletic Club on Thursday at 5:30
at 14th and A streets northeast. On
Saturday Manager Hogan takes his team
to Baltimore to play the Sparrows Point
team. Assistant Manager Burke has col
lected a large crowd of rooters from the
Navy Yard to accompany the team on its
The ability of the Kismet team is shown
by the fact that four of its players have
been slated to appear against the Senators
tomorrow-Gates. Clark. Hughes and Hoff
man. The Kismets have also contested the
right of the Norris Peters team to the
champ!onship of the District, and a series
of games is now being arranged between
these teams to decide who shall be entitled
to that honor.
Kismet. it H 0 A E Ordways. R H 0 A B
1Huhes.2h. 4 2 2 3 1 P.D'n's.cf. 0 0 1 f 0
Sprng'n.lb 2 0 0 1 0 Saooks.2b.. 0 0 0 1
ilofm'u,lf. 0 0 0 0 0 L'm'v,as,3b 0 1 1 1 4
ttes.e.... 1 2 10 0 0 B*rk'r.31).ss 0 0 4 2 2
Pitap'k,3b. 1 0 0 1 0 M.B'n's.lb. 0 0 15 0 1
Powera.cf.. 3 2 0 0 0 Campbell.c 0 2 3 3 0
vcnable.es. 2 1 4 1 0 Bur'game.p 0 1 0 10 0
Ilardesty.rf 1 1 0 0 1 Licarone.lf 0 0 0 0 0
Buck'h'm,p 0 0 2 4 0 Greaser.rf. 0 1 0 0 0
Totals.. 14 82710 2 Totals... 0 5 2418 8
Kismet... ........... 1 0 1 1 2 5 3 1 x-14
Ordways.............. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0- 0
First base on balls-Of Burlingame, 4; off Buck
Ingham. I. struck out- By Burlingame, 3; by
Buckingham. 9. Three-base bit-Venable. Two
hase hits-Alates and Hughes. Sacrifice hIt-Har=
desty. Stolen hase"Sprigman (2). Hughes (2),
Hofmann. Powers (2), Venable and Greaser. Dou
ble play-Hughes to Venable to Sprigman. Hit by
pitcher-By Buckingham, 1; by Burlingame. 1.
'aded balls--Campbell. 2. Umpire-Mr. Dunn.
Time of game-1 hour and 40 minutes.
District Council Beat Nationals in
Close Game.
Teams representing the District and Na
tional councils of the Royal Arcanum
League played an interesting game of ball
on the White Lot yesterday afternoon, the
former winning by the score of 7 to 6.
Both teams played good ball and the game
was not decided until the last man was
out in the ninth Inning. The Districts play
the Radfords on their grounds, 2d and R
streets northwest, this afternoon, and an
Interesting contest is promised, as both
teams are composed of good. material.
The score:
District............... 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 2 1-7
National............. 0 0 2 0 3 0 1 0 0-S
Batteries-District. McKnight, Handiboe and
Hunt: National, Wolf, Finnegan and Seitz. Um
pire-Mr. Medford. Double plays-Handihoe to Me
Knight to Clark; Seits to Finnegan to Seay.
Laurel Team Wants Games.
The Laurel base ball team has recently
rcorganlsed and desires challenges from the
blst local amateur teams. Their first open
date is Saturday, July 30. when they would
llke to play on their home grounds. The
Laurel team is composed principally of ex
college men and is putting up a very strong
game, as the record of six victories and
no defeats testifies. Challenges should be
addressed to R. C. Harley at Laurel, Md.
Trouble in Giants' Camp.
From the New York Journal.
Rain caused a postponement of the games
both at the Polo Grounds and American
League Park yesterday afternoon. The
fact that neither Devlin nor Mertes was to
have played with the Giants yesterday
caused rumors that there was some ditl
culty between those players and Manager
McGraw, but they could not be verified.
Devlin was reported to be "injured." and
Mertes "under the weather." Devlin was
all right when he arrived from Elmira yes
terday morning.
Roger Bresnahan was wired yesterday to
Toledo to report at once. He may possibly
arrive in time to play today.
If Devlin or Mertes is not able to play
this afternoon probably McGraw will go to
third and Dunn to left.
Four Favorites and Two Second Choices
Landed the lgoney.
The finish of the Seashore handicap, one
mile and a quarter, at Brighton yesterday
was so close that only the judges were able
to select the Winner. At an angle it looked
as if Hurst Park had won by a head, but
as a matter of fact August Belmont's Lord
of the Vale, the four-year-old son of Hast
ings-Lady Violet, was victorious by this
margin, and was so placed by Judge Mc
Dowell. Associate Judge Pettingill, Stew
ards P. J. Dwyer, Andrew Miller and W. S.
Vosburgh and Assistant Secretary of the
Jockey Club Algernon Daingerfld. who
were all In the direct line of vision, back
ed up McDowell to a man, while other
turfmen who were close to the finish line
had no fault to find with the ruling. Yet
the crowd hissed and groaned, feeling con
vinced that Hurst Park should have re
ceived the ver-dict. The track was sloppy
with mud and the talent made Major Dain
gerfld the lavorite at 1.3 to 10. The Major
ran one of hIs bad races and was dis
gracefully beaten, finishing absolutely last.
Hurst Park piisked up 1261 pounds and
gave twelve to Lord of the Vale, who was
ridden by C. Kelly. Hurst Park went back
in the betting from 8 to 5i to 12 to 5, while
Lord of the Vale was played all along the
line at 11 to 5I. It was a duel between
Lord of the Vale and Hurst Park all, the
way, They were neck and neck at the
beginning of the far turn, where Hurst
Park drew away. At the head of the
pstretch the latter tried to run out and
IHildebrand had all he could do to keep him
straight. When Kelly went to the whip
Lord of the Vale made a tremendous spurt
and gained so rapidly that Hildebrand
drew his weapon too. Hurst Park was half
a length in front at a point 100 yards from
the wire and was still ibearing out, Lord
of the Vale. under punishment, then swerv
ed over toward the inner rall, and when the
tow horse passed the judges the crowd was
in an uproar. Many ran tio the stewards'
stand when Lord of the Vale's number was
hoisted, but there was no disorder beyond
a hissing and jeering which was entirely
uncalled for.
Large Oslds 'were in order In all the
events, but form cut a figure that was
profitable to the wise players in several
Instances, In the .first race, for sprinters,
at six furlongs, John J. Ryan's Reliable
picked up 140 pounds, led all the way and
worn by a head In a smashing finish from
P. Ryan's Honiton, 7 to 5 favorite. Re
liable could not run in the mud, some of
the sharps said, and there was 6 to 1 in
some books after he had opened at 5 to 2.
Ibut he was soon backed down to 16 to 5.
Honiton, who was ridden by Hildebrand
beat Gold Sgint..backed down to tens, a
Ihead. Hildebrand made a protest of foul
Iagainst the winner, but It was -not allowed.
The time was 1:15 3-5.'
SJohn J7. Ryan's MQnster, hemered down
to 9 to 10, won tihe third race, at a mile
and -a sixteeath, in a gallop. Hildebm,an
rode him, and it was only. after, a mag
nificent run up the backstretch that be
caught the pacemaker. . Cottage Maid, 2i
to 1,. took the place from TIepan, 6 to 1,
Iby a bead.
-After leading to the head of the stretch,
In the second race, for two-yer-olds.. at
six furlongs, Confesor, 6 to l,.gave way
toE.R. Thomas'VofaIby,S8to ; a
who won in a- drive by a length in 1.1 2-5.i
Cenesser was aftleen length, before 8'
sanne Rocamora, 15.to ;1.
rL V. Bells Prince Bapm BaI, another
favorite, took the Sfth. event, for three
year-le -at a mire and -a six
ta anEI~ by sig leges, He
w* .kn ch C -Ku Ben. et Pw
lang, to2.e a enie serth
at the post 'The " e was i >S 24 Four
favorites and tRp1 ood choices .laued
the money. The dance .was 10 .
stanley Dillon fon Yeiehanta and
IanufaetPers' Stakea,
Before 12,000 peOpld-at the Grosse Pointe
track, Detroit, yesterday afternoon Stanley
Dillon, owned by J. H. Brown of Detroit.
and driven by Ed Geers, won In three
straight heata the:-classic merchants and
manufacturers' st*e for 2.24 class trot
ters. Stanley Dill yas not driven out in
any heat, and it wS&a:-popular victory.
Stanley Dillon Was -favorite for the big
stake, bringing $20 in the morning pools,
with Miss Gay at $1W5and the rest of the
field $105. In later pools Dillon sold for
$100, with the field at i130. Twelve horses
scored for the first heat. Ruth C., owned
by Senator Chrisholat of Cleveland. was
second in each beat. Black Thorn and
Jolly Bachelor were contenders. The time
was 2.10%, 2.12% Ind 2.11%.
Black Hal was favorite for the 2.13 pace.
but after winning the first heat in 2.07%
lost the race to Bub O'Rell, who won the
next two heats in 2a0% and 2.00. In the
second heat the race in the stretch was be
tween Bub O'Rell and Hazel Patch, which
made the finest finish of the day. Bub was
second in the third heat.
B)ein, the favorite for the 2.16 pace.
scored badly for the first- heat, and was
running when they were sent away and
was distanced. Benny had no trouble in
taking the race in straight heats. Best
time, 2.10%. Consuela S., the favorite, won
the last race of the day, the 2.12 trot, in
straight heats. Best time, 2.10%.
Ward and Wright Won Hard Fought
Matches at Longwood.
Expeditious work by the committee
brought the single matches in the Long
wood. Mass., Cricket Club's tennis tourna
ment to the fourth round yesterday, so
that the twenty-three pair entered for the
eastern doubles championship will start
today with a well-cleaned field. The play
ers found the grounds in far better condi
tion than Monday, but many suffered from
the humid weather conditions.
The best match of the day was between
Holcombe Ward and A. E. Bell, the Cali
fornia champion. Although the eastern
man won, his opponent gave him a stiff
four-set battle, playing the same net game.
In the first set Ward could not get into his
swing and was very unsteady. Bell won,
9-7. Ward then braced and won the next
three sets and the match.
One of the best matches of the day was
that between Wright- and Hooker. Hooker
made a good start and played some bril
liant strokes, covering his court well, while
Wright was content to take things easy.
Wright took the first set. 6-2, and after
Hooker had forced the games to deuce in
the second took that also. In the last set
Hooker tired badly and defaulted before it
was finished. The summary:
Longwood singles (third round)-B. B. V. Lyon
beat U. HIckox. f-, 6-2. 6-2; B. C. Wright beat
R. Hooker. 6-2, 8-6. default; W. J. Clothier beat
W. L. (YBrien, 6-2. 6-0, 6-1; E. W. Leonard beat
0. B. Harriman. 6-3, 6-3. 6-2; J. B. Read heat B.
Stille, 6-1, 74, 6-4; R. 6e Roy beat H. J. Holt,
6-4. 6-2, 6-4; L. T. Wallis beat F. E. Barnard,
6-2. 6-4. 6-2; R. C. Seagj best E. B. Hilliard, 6-0,
6-1. 6-1; A. F. Fuller' ht G. H. Nettleton. 5-7,
6-4, 4-6, 7-5. 6-2; K. HoIop.beat A. Stillman 2d.
6-4. 6-4, 6-3; H. R. Scott beat E. R. Spear. 6-1,
6-5. 9-7; 0. A. Lyon. t.i bet G. B. Wilson. 6-2.
6-1, 6-1; N. P. Hallowe best S. P. Ware. 6-4, 6-0,
4-6, 6-2.
Longwood cup sIugl5r. bhrd round)-H. Ward
beat A. E. Bell. 7-9 6A, .0-2, 6-4; ii. R. Scott
beat 3. K. Spear 6-, 6.3.'9-7; A. Codman bea6
B. F. Merrill, 12-10i, 4. "-g, 6-4.
Fourth round-R. C.:Suever beat B. B. V. Lyon,
6-3. 8-6. 6-0, 6-3; K. ,orton beat J. B. Reed. 643
64. 4-, 6-2; B. C. Wriglat beat R. Le Roy, 6-4,
6-4, 6-8.
Twenty-Third Ainnsi Tournament at
Norwich Met Month.
The twenty-third annMal tournament of
the National Roque Association of Amer
ica will be held at Norwich, Conn., August
15 to 20 next.
A large felegation oflayers Jpexpected
to attend the meet i4d.4apch interest is
being manifested in the game in this city.
The courts of the Hutchinson club, lo
cated at the corner of Dth street and Rhode
3541slard avenue, are all in nearly perfect
condition and many fine games are being
played by the Washington players in an
ticipation of the national meet next month.
Washington has always sent a large del
egation to Norwich and its players have
made an excellent showing at every tour
The president of the National Roque As
sociation is I. J. Baker of this city.
The secretary and treasurer is N. L.
Bishop of Norwich, Conn.. and the official
editor is Prof. Charles Jacobus, Springfield.
Mass. The ohairman of the committee on
arrangements for the approaching tourna
ment is Paul N. Peck of this city.
All the preparations are being rapidly
completed and everything points to a most
successful meet. C. C. Cox, the national
chamspion, will probably defend his title
against all comners, and as an event of
additional interest, 1914 Van Wickle gold
medal for first divisibn players will be
competed for. The medal is at present
held by S. L.. Duryee of this city, who won
it a few weeks ago in a contest with A. N.
Marr, also of this city.
Previous to this meet of the nat-ional
association a series of games will be held
under the auspices of the physical culture
department- of the St. Louis world's fair, at
St. - Louis, Mo.. with Prof. Jacobus in
These games are scheduled for two weeks,
beginning A t 1.
It is hoped ~at many of the players who
will visit the fair will avail themselves of
the opportunity to Indulge In their favorite
pasttime while enjoying the sights at the
It will in no way condlict with the meet
of the national assoc~iation, and many of
the best players may leave St. Louis di
rect for Norwich, where they can- contend
in the national championship event.
At Norwidh there are eight courts fully
equipped witti rubber "cushions" and elec
tric lights, and as the courts thave all, un
der the new ruling of the associapon, been
reduced to 30x) feet, a close ' d more
exciting contest is anticipated.
Engli.h Xa.t.,. Com.e.in f... th.
The maasters' tournament of the City of
London Chdss Club opened in London Mon
day night with seventeen native lnd resi
dent experts, including W, E: Napier of
New York, who is English by birth. The
famous iternational jklayeru, J7. H. Black
burne, R. Teichmag,~ James Mason and
jsidot Gunsbefg,. e.s cometing.
AUl the other thir6ees rare men of reputa
tion, vis.: F. Brotti,k Oim'aocia - H.K
Gunston, F. J. Led PP. LMbrt U
Loman, A. J. J~akizn.. Mortimer, 0.
C. Muller, H~ . ih,C. ,C. Tat
teruall and L. ~m tlet.8iz Gerge
Newnes, donor of the--apo hp medal
and the chief cash gise ~ was present
to formally open tni~e.eiug.
In the first.roun.uIrwon from Ma
son, Gunsberg dog~Leonhardt and
Shoosmith outwitt ortir. Drawn
games resulted fetieeneOunters be
tween Gunston andreernook, Muller and
Lee. Teichenann an4,n Vlet. The Black
burne-Tatteruali a ~ BwL-~oman coa
tests remained un A~ nd were ad
journed. Maks &1a bye.
In the second remlgag st [email protected] the ex
perts were paired i&In.gOIIelowmng oeder:
MaVa. Gnston.. Cu!neekvys.. Meg~a
timer, aith Mqller, Lee vs. aMe
son, NaD vs. D Is.Tattral see.
. vs. :Gsbrg, Leardt -es.
T*mae,Ya -Vlet2.
AllE~ t de t ae were j dto a on
two bei,ntwcE wa, via., these be
twleen' Lab and Maand ANapier and
Br=ankurn.. , In th tw 6Louma
Mortinmer, booeeatti st Noie and Tat-.
tsrell beat ;Bpown. ,
amebt hnd Swiderski from elcimamm.
The games between Marco Misese.,
Berser and. Care, Obttsc1hll ant Beristein
were drawn. $ehlechter had a bye. Fol
lowing are the scores of the .competitors
to date:
W. t. W. U
ade.lebes..... 4% 1% eelsetsr...... 2% 3%
S-idertki.. .. 4% 2% Fleischmawa... s
WOlf....... 4% 2%4 3seebtts....
Mare......... 4 i Gotteall 2 4
Berastes...... 3K2% Job........... 2 4
Mie.es.......... u.re.......... 1% 4%
Berger......... 3% 3%
A Bat for Every Run Boted.
Mr. J. M. Truesdell announces that he
will present a cane-wrapped bat to every
Church League player making a run to
morrow in the game played by the Church
League with the Senators.
Turf and Track Notes.
The Schaffer-Meyer confederacy thought
they haji the goods when they started W.
R. Condon in the first race at Brighton yes
terday. They bet ,ow on him, and other
big players followed in their wake. Condon
was as good as left at the post, but ran
with so much vim and dash that his back
ers were sure that he would have beaten
Reliable and Honiton with an even break.
The same people who put Graceful across
the plate at 12 to I on Monday at Brighton
cut loose another good thing,- Gold Saint,
In the first race yesterday, backing him
down from 30 to 1 to tens. He was third.
beaten two heads, and the layers that stood
a chanec of being scorched clambered from
their stools along the rail after the race
glad that they were alive.
E. R. Thomas had a heavy wager on
Voladay in the second race, said to be
37,500. He played Trepan across the board
In the third, but Cottage Maid beat him out
of second money by the smallest kind of a
margin. He also lost a wager on Bound
Fred Calhoun bet a chunk on his fitly.
Consuelo II, in the second race, but she
stumbled at the head of the stretch, and
sent her colored jockey, Lee, sprawling on
his face in the mud.
Major Daingerleld, according to some
who inspected him in the paddock, was not
fit to race. He was plainly ailing, but his
trouble was discovered when it was too
late to withdraw him.
-Joseph T. Whipper, a newcomer on the
turf, has registered his colors for life, and
has engaged John J. Iiyland to train for
Plunger Pratt o Buffalo won 10.000 on
Reliable. Frank Lauterman was also said
to have bet on the Watercress horse.
Enoch Wishard went to Saratoga yester
day from Brighton with John A. Drake's
horses. Britisher, who came out of his race
with Glorifier on Monday limping, showed
Henry Davis, son of Crit Davis. has sign
ed to train for the Delaware stable, which
owns Astarita. Lucy Young and others.
Starter Cassidy has suspended Wonderly,
Robbins, H. Cochran and Murphy for three
Frank Wier's filly Calmness was backed
from tens to fives in the last race at
Brighton and was particularly well played
to show. She was standing when the gate
went up and yet managed to finish fourth.
Grover Cleveland Fuller, who has not
been seen in the saddle since he won the
American Derby with the lamented High
ball, was at the Brighton track yesterday.
He looked to be in the best of condition,
and will begin riding again in a few days.
Katie Caffrey was played all over the
ring with small wagers in the last race at
30 to 1. She made Teacress stretch her
neck to win.
A number of deteetives, said to be from
police headquarters, spent a greater part
of yesterday afternoon watching the bet
ting commissioners In the Brighton grand
stand. It was said that they wanted to
find out whether the commissioners actual
ly wagered the money given to them by
women or held it out, laying the prices
themselves. Several comissioners were fol
lowed into the betting ring, and, becoming
alarmed, stopped business entirely. The
row at the track on Saturday has brought
the methods of some of these betting agents
to light and reform seems to be in order.
Billy Olliver and his friends tried unsuc
cessfully to cut a melon in the 'third race
at Brighton yesterday with Gaviota, who
was played down from 20 to 1 to twelves.
But the mare was in the mud cloud from
the start.
Hildebrand rode two winners and three
seconds. being twice beaten by a head at
Brighton yesterday. C. Kelly. E. R. Brad
ley's clever jockey, also handled two firsts.
Base Bai Notes.
The All-Sunday School League team and
the Senators will have their great contest
The Boston Americans have been in the
lead since April 19.
Donahue of Chicago made his first home
run last Friday. He has not made an error
at first in thirty-two games.
Selee's team went down badly before. the
New York Nationals. That clinches the Na
tional League pennant.
The New York Herald says that Jones,
Green, Callahan and Davis constitute the
fastest string seen at the New York Ameri
can League park this season.
Billy Reidy, the hero of the slow ball, who
was released by Brooklyn a few days ago,
has been signed by Louisville. Billy only
pitched one fast ball in his Ufe, and that
nearly killed Kruger of the Pirates last fall.
Orth can do more with a good head and
perfect control than some pitcher. can do
with the speed of a ganelle and curves that
would put a summer girl to shame.
There's a one-armed pitcher out in Iowa,
Stephens by name, who has been doing all
sorts of effective stunts. The record for
one game this year credited to him 1. twelve
strike outs, a three-bagger, two bagger and
single, two stolen bases and three runs.
"Mike" Lynch is malring go with a ven
geance. In the six games plyed by hMm he
has hatted for .318. He made one double
and one triple, and only twenty runs have
been scored off him in his first six games.
The departure of Barrow from Detroit
was bound to come. He was not popular
with the player. and one of them said when
in this city that the men would not play
for him. Lowe is perfectly oompetent to
handle the club and better results can he
expected from this out..
Some day the Chicago and Cleveland clube
In the American League, may be induced to
provide their platers with traveling uni
forms that will not put artistic eyes out of
business. Their present costumes are the
homeliest affair. that ever came out of a
haberdasher's shop.
After beginning their eastern trip badly
the Cleveland. are winding It up in whirl
wind style. The New Yorks knocked them
down. but they knocked the spots out of
Boston and Philadelphia. Fromt a scientific
standpoint their game when here last was
a big, improvement over their first visit.
With Chicago and Cleveland to represent it
the west has two fine tamsa which are not
out of the Ameriean League pennant hunt.
--New York Sun.
Frank Farrell denies emphatically that he
wanted Frank Selee to manage the New
York Americans and that Grith was to be
deposed. "'The only time I ever talked with
Selee." said Mr. Farrell yesterday, "was
4bout five minutes one day at the track,
when I wan introduced to him. -I never
made 1dm an offer, as I consider Grieth
the best bane ball manage in the country,
bar none." To whMeh inay he added that
Grinith he. dome well as manager of the
New Yorks. He has had eneugh diable
player. to drive an- ordinary manager to
drink, yet his teem is third- -wi th a o
chance of finisMang better than that.-N
York Sun.
Slays Pilder Jones, "coming a-ruenning" in
from center field, with Doge nyc third
bane: "Hey, you, Sheridap, cant you -e
that it is raining hard enough to ell thne?"
Says Sheuidan, pointing- hIs mnsiv index
finger at Pielde Jones: "Now yous for the
place where the daisies grew, and don't try
to tell me that I don't-knew anytinabout
this iMauiness. .I was making> base u
plring before ever you made a bane hit with
a bat" flays Pielder Jones-bmt he dMd't
get a ehance to ay It. Shailan tranane
hime with an awful glare and, chbag with
werbage.. D1sideg -Janse an' hac
whenoe he had enom-Nfw York
-su siay hs . Nr-a as v y
Orga Enanay has bean dis
aWed by tabeat,
A dlisb fegn. nuit is~. .sh..
lest aght saysrTheamuel -echenmof
More thu
The Oldsmobile has mo
ws, and always snsgh fsr ea
It will go over al kinds
-' that has been driven acreos tb
The Oldsmobile developi
cylinder and weighs 1100 lbs.
Buy an Oldsmobile and I
lbs. weight-the only true way
The price is only $650.0
Send for our new cata
about the
Its increased power, speed i
strength of all parts, larger seal
and water capacity, safety star
tires, no packed joints.
lAf r It has the hrrbrly ym oud. a
-Jiyb ke owirall. it ,vN
(7brsety years gas agsse expp
_hOur catalog shows also og
Light Tonneau, $950.00; Olds:
Free demonstration by on
in his annual address. made a plea for the
preservation of the local building associa
tion system. He said the local building
association principle should be preserved
because the system is gradually gaining an
international reputation and attracting the
attention of political economists through
out the world. He urged state department
bank oflals not to permit the working
people to be deceived by bogus building
associations. Aggressive warfare should be
waged against such bogus associations un
til they are completely eliminated. The in
vasion of the building association ranks.
and the deception of the working people
by the speculators will, If permitted to go
unchecked, become the gravest danger, and.
In fact, threaten the very foundation of the
Secretary H. F. Celiarius of Cincinnati
said in his annual report:
The business of the local building and
loan associations of the United States has
been very satisfactory during the past year,
and while the net Increase in the aggregate
assets is not as large as it might be on ac
count of an apparent decrease of nearly
$10,000.000 in Ohio, resulting from the reor
ganization of a number of building asso
ciations Into trust dompanies, yet a mate
rial advance has been made both In assets
and membership.
There are now In the United States 5,308
local building and loan associations, with
a total membership of 1.506,700. and assets
amounting to $519.556,112. This is a net
increase in assets for the year of $2.328,09.
The growth in membership for the year
was 35.993. Ohio really made the largest
gain In assets, the companies now doing
business in that state having $0,00.0,00 more
resources than a year ago, but because a
number of the large associations in Cleve
land, assets aggregating about $16,000,000,
left the building association fold and be
came trust companies that state shows a
decrease of 19,729.815. Pennsylvania in
creased in assets nearly $4,000,000. New
Jersey $3,000,000 and Massachusetts $2,500,
In membership Pennsylvania increased
during the year 21,245; CalifornIa. 6,004;
New Jersey, 5,915t Ohio, 28 and Massa
chusetts. 5,215. There was a deesin
membership in only three states.-nd
8.9412; Missouri, 8,734, and Coneciu,
The demand for loans was more active dur'
lng the year, and interest rates were some.
what firmer, although dividend rates have
remained about the same.
The treasurer's report was red by J1. K.
Gamble of Philadelphia. Several other ad
dresses were made during the day, and in
the evening the visiting delegates were on
tertained at a banquet and bal.
Miss Bobersont Write. Payker Alleging
a Discriination.
A dispatch from Rochester, N. Y.. last
night says: The prevaling opinion in the
action which was brought about two years
ago by Miss Abigail Robermon of Rochester
to restrain a manufacturing concern from
the uhauthorlsed use of her picture was
adverse to the young oman and was writ
ten by Cief Judge Parker of the court of
Miss Reberson has written an open'letter
to the judge, in which she says she has
read that Mrs. Parker has been compelled
by the ubiquitous photographer to leave
hoe and that the judge is quoted as say
ing: "I reserve the right to put my hands
In my pockets and assume conmfortable at
titudes without being everlastingly afraid
that I shall be snapped by some fellow
.with a amerma."
"I take this opportunity to remind you
that you have no such right as that wich
you assert." Miss Roberson wrote in her
letter. "I have very high authority for
my statement, being nothing less than a
decision of the court of appeals of .this
state, wherein you wrote the prevailing
opinion. The action was one In which I
was the pimnentr ,
"You may recellect that the facts in that
case ware admitted that the defendants,
without my knowledge or consent and
knowing that they had no right or authe
ity so to do.ha seesied my photograph.
and, having osmed It to be enlarged and
lithographed to life el... had circulated
eopies thereof as an advertisemsent; that
such ss of mny liea=== causede my illness,
and that I dasired an injunction against
the dad. n=* restraining the flurther use
"The special term held that I was en
titled to renet The appenlae dIvision -of
itefourth dapartment unanimomiyTn
ethat gessm.n and upon the apa
the court of appeals this Ietter court wia
MRvided, three of the J. deeing.with
yes that the Seots, amitni taraished no
"You referred to my esase of action as
a sesna sight of .e nued admitted
athatImng e pu a>ii ss,wad
Uthers weold have appeate==di the oomnph
aaat. tb their beauty, and in -an opinion'
awremmi leagys at the- corn
as tatemedb
"Tei bp p eyar to you, I oughit to
5Wa be ear the esset
satse nF _- aus i
einseastaales as in'te
i power
e ths en ough poear foc ordinaryA
traordiaary oo-an-a.
of roads-it is the only runabeu '
e American coanent.
seven horse-power with its 5a6
let the most power for each 100
to. measure an automobile's ef
)-anil it is worth it.
log giving detailed Information
ad size; Increased weight and
.larger radiators, larger gasoline
ing device, hub brakes, 3-inch
d weckaal swtplicffy nwt eated by
nece how made at so.
r Touring Runabout, $750.00;
nearest agent.
1711-13 14t1 ST. I.W. "
-Weser What Mets Wit Say twarr"
t-.e et....t a p.m. ie, er.
Mertz's finest tailor
ing work goes into
every suit that's built
during this clearance of
imported and domestic
Suits worth
$15 and $8 , 9-45
to order. ....
Suits worth 1
$20 and $22.50 $ to o-4
to order.....
Sts wore5
$25 and more $ 54
to order......
Mertz-- Mertz C
906 F Street.
sarily Uibeloum. It is not ailparent how your
likeness In the attitude muggested could be
lbellous, at least not as long as you kept
your hands In your 6wn pockets."
Miss Robereom points out that in her case
she never courted publicity and was a per
son in whom the public could have no In
In the atitde of oesolcIting th sag
anvited tecurosit repelled byherselt,
andsboe I more etied thnhe to the
self. She adds:
disoe tt you laid down tydal
plin nagaint ths gentlemen armdwt
camra.They are actin strictly withi
theihs freseae to the by our do
* nends you cotended tohan thygt
toul aoref suggsr tod tha ofon witt ho
borders of this state."
MUDR 01 TWO MI3-Na3Zrna
Ira ean====A mUl eparation 1r
China for the Crime.
A cablegram from Paris last night says:
The Temnps* correpondent at Tientain
says the French government, as protectsr
of the Catholies in the far east, has or
dered its Peking legation to demand full
reparatIon for the recent murder of the
two Bltan missionariss. Bishop Yer
hapen and Priest Frederick Yerha.en.
northward of Ichang.
A cablegram froms Peking says: N. de
tails have yet been received hero of the
recent murder by Chinese. near Echang.
In the provinCe of Hu Pubh. of the sga
Et is at
the result et local riots.
A recent dispatch froam Shangai said
that Cheinese pedeshad been seat
m=r elsad ais.v that these maur
d.r. had....rrd.......a.f.
Mee D- ia iMadg by am ha.sh
A sp.a. bern tb-,sl. V. ya.. h..t
sis. pc W. F. ChedE was shot ad i
5aagy Uosnded at NanlSvIne today by 5oha
Nam. 3ae Is a "dope' mme and was i
aru.k and. .et ur. cas on the sbtrt
and aseS Me fer a mateS -u Om luet
he wmdgive im eM hoea .Us

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