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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 20, 1907, Image 9

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BASE BALL,
AND OTH
Nationals and Naps Go Twelve
Innings Without Scoring.
BOTH PITCHERS DID WELL
Smith Had Perfect Support, While the
Blues Had Four Errors.
THE SAME TEAMS PLAY TODAY
Five Favorites in Front at Brighton.
Police in Athletic Games.
Tennis Tourneys.
American League Games Today.
W'aaliington at rjorelaml.
Philadelphia at Detroit.
New York at St. fjonis.
Itoi?ton at Chicago.
National League Gamc3 Today.
Chicago at New York.
St. Lou 1st at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at Brooklyn.
Pittsburg at Boston.
American League Clubs' Standing.
w r.. ivt. i w. l. ivt.
i'hiraro . ... V. 2*? .F?T?4 NVtv York.. '.U\ 42 .4*?2
i 1-'V? uui it .."?s.n st. Louis... 41 .413
!> ?! ?:t . 4" V2 .r,.S4 lt<Mt??ii 4S .377
ri:ilti<lflphia 4.". X. .577 Washington. 2-j 50 .333
National League Clubs' Standing.
\v i.. ret.! w i.. ret.
rhioaK" . 1,1 20 .73:1 Brooklyn.. . :?f 43 .431
Nt*YV York I to .. tt 43 .4-M
rtttuburic 17 ill .?MKI Cincinnati.. Ii2 4S .400
riiilu<Mi>!iiJt 4.'? ,*M ,.V?MSt Ijou 1h . 10 07 .221
Yesterday's National League Games.
riiilatlfiiihi.i. St. I.otiirt. rt.
lirooklyn. S; Cincinnati. 1.
I'lttHbnrc. 2; IU>*ti>n. 0.
Chicago. 12; New York. 3.
Sfpcoliil PNpAfch to The Star.
CI.KVKLAND, Ohio. July 20-Rain and
darkness put an end to the game between
the Naps and Nationals at the end of the
twelfth inning yesterday with the plate
still uncrossed and with the fans warm
and weary from cheering the great plays
with which the simp abounder from start
to finish. Both Smith and I.lebhardt pitched
m isterful ball, the honors really going
to the Washington twlrler. for he was In
more tight places than the iron man. All
in all. It was the greatest game seen on the
home grounds this season.
On- precedent was set us when, for the
first time since he has worn a Cleveland
uniform, faithful old Bill Bernhard was
hissed by a home crowd. Berny's lapse
r.i.Kll/. J? * 1
i i >'iti |>ui?k iau'( v .tmrr til uir cirvcillll,
when he was doing coaching duty at thi-d
wtth one out. Hinchman doubled and raced
to third when Aitiz^r momentarily Juggled
O'Brien's fast grounder over second.
Horny pushed Hinchman along toward the
plate, where he was nailed by yards on
Aitizcr's quirk throw to Heydon As it
developed Hinchman could have scored on
Frank Delehanty's long fly to Hickman,
which immediately followed, but which
uniivr the cirrunistancca was the third out.
There were other near runs, but none
quite so close as that. Toward the close
of the same, when it seemed sure that one
run W"iild be enough to wtn. the twirling
of Smith and Liebhardt was a delight to
the eye. They worked as if the world's
championship depended on the outcome of
this particular battle, and each pitcher was
wildly c-heered .at the end of every Inning
he walked to the bench after having
pulled his team out of a tight hole by his
own superb work.
Fielding Spectacular.
The fielding, too. was spectacular in the
extreme. In the third Ginley lifted to
Frank Delehanty and Altlzer grounded to
Stovall. Jim DelPhanty got a pass. Hinchman
picked up Anderson's single and nail*d
Del off second with a throw that traveled
like a rifle shot. Jim was Just hanging off
t Ita > ?.? o.? o -1_? * - - - -
.,, t? I' ? airys ndlt'llLUK IU see
whether he would hike for third, and he
was the most surprised man ir the world
when Turner put the ball on him. It was a
marvelous play.
In the Sixth Jim Delehanty grounded to
Turner. Anderson singled, Hickman likewise
singled. NI1I lifted to Hlnchman. The
double st?-al was well executed, advancing
Anderson to third and Hickman to second.
Shipke shot a savage grounder over third,
but Bradley made a whirlwind stop and
nailed the new third baseman at first by a
step.
In the same inning Ganley's hair-raisine
<-ati-h after a lightning sprint of Flick's
awful smash to left renter robbed Elmer
of a sure triple, if not a home run Ganle\
was Riven an ovation.
With two out in the seventh. Hinchman
and O'Brien singled and Smith, obeying
<"anHllon's signal, parsed Delehanty, filling
tiie bases. It was .good judgment, for I^iebhardt
<irove the ball to Smith for an easy
out at first.
Bradley reached third with two out in
the eighth, and the fans almost scuttled
the stands in their mad efforts to disconcert
Smith when Stovall came up. The big
nit''hf?r kriPW hrnthi-r ?
, ? . W. i> . VJ\ v? JSC ncaMll'33,
however, anil caused liim to lift an easy
foul to Hey don.
Close Call for Naps.
The game looked to be all over for the
N u>s in the eleventh, when Hickman placed
a Texas leaguer hack of Stovall for two
bases, and went on to third wh?n O'Brien
muffed Delehanty's return of the ball.
I.i.-bl-ardt. however, cut loose his molstest
apiters and struck out Nill. Shipke came
in the i>late. but Cantlllon called him ba k
an.l sent in Graham to bat for him. Hickman
almost got home on the squeeze play,
but Graham's tap rolled foul. Then the
1 ,.V<... ... _
, ouvi vur 10 yj c- len, wno oy a
dandy throw got Hickman at the plate.
Th'*n Heydon lifted a foul to Bradley.
Taking Shipke out of th** same made it
necessary for a general shift. Del*?hanty
came in to third. Anderson went to left
and Ja< k Warner was sent to first.
With two out In the twelfth Altlzer worked
the iron man for a pass, but Li^bhardt
put on top speed, and In the fast-gathering
dusk struck out Delehanty.
In the Naps' half Laebhardt struck out.
but Flick laced a single to center. Altizt-r
m iile a grand play on Bradley's smash.
r;ii<t.inif i* iick at second. Turner caught a
Straight one on the blunt end of his bat
an i drove a lln?'r to right center, but Hickman
by a grand effort got the ball and retire
the aide. Then Sheridan called the
gam>'. The score:
GLKYKLAXD A It R. H. P.O. A. K
Fllrk. rt ? o 2 3 0 C
Hradler. 3b 3 0 2 1 4 1
Turner *4 4 0 0 4 7 2
Stovall. lb 5 o 0 19 0 C
H 5 0 2 6 2 C
Illnohnmn. If 4 0 3 1 1 0
O'Brien 2b 5 0 2 0 4 1
] ' I?vieb*utj. rt 3 u 1 2 0 C
IJebbardt. p 5 0 0 0 2 C
'UN 42 0 12 36 20 4
W ASHINGTON. AB R. H. P.O. A K.
V,1"1" " 3 0 1 3 O C
Altljer. * 5 0 1 1 7 o
of urn! 3b 5 O o 2 o fl
Anilrr*ni. lb anil cf 5 i> > < < (1
" * O 2 2 0 2
^ll1' -h 4 I) U ft 3 C
? * ? o ?. 4 i
^?r"*-r- lb 0 u o I o e
lteydon. c s o 0 4 1 J
P ? o i 0 e C
l.r.ham i o O o O c
Total* 43 0 T 38 22 fl
Batt<*<l for Shii>k<> In ?ler?-nth
Washington 0 0 0000000000-0
ClfTfliad 000000000000-0
First base by errors? Cleveland. 0; Washington.
2. Left an bases? Clevela nd. 12; \V ash i cur ton. 12.
First bane on ball# Off Llebhardt. 4; off Smith. 2.
Struck out By IJebhardt. 5; by Smith. 2. TwoI
bane hits Hinehtnan. Hickman. SnorliW hit*-Hradley.
Turner ?2>. lllnrhuiua. Gaoler Stoles
I ba^fS Bradley. And??r*?n. Hickman. Double plays
- Heydon fo Xlll. t'tnpl res Messrs. Sheridan and
Stafford. Time of game - 2 hours and 2o minutes.
Notes of the Game.
"I am sorry to see T.arry'a team slumping
rl<ht now. for now is the Nap#' time to go
out and grab that flag." said Cantillon to
, RACING
! ER SPORTS
day. "The 80* are surely on the slide,
however brilliantly they may play now
and then. Walsh and Smith are about the
only pitchers who can beat anybody dui
the left-handed batting teams. Coraray's
men have played themselves off their feet
in my opinion and are liable to get many
a beating on the eastern trip. If Larry
could only keep ahead of the Athletics and
Tigers he would soon be ahead of tha
White Sox. too."
Charlie Hickman had a long ta'k with
Somers and Kilfoyle today. After the conference
Hickman gaid: "It was just a
pleasant chat, but I don't mind saying that
if I am to leave Washington I want to Join
the Naps. I will go to Chicago if there is
a dial, but my preference in Cleveland."
E'rner Flick made the [>ositive declaration
to The Star correspondent last n:ght that
he would quit the Cleveland club next
Tuesday night. There Is no trouble nor il!feeling.
nothing of that kind at all," said
the great outfielder. "I am just simply
through with base ball, that is all." Elmer
Is worth $.'f5.UW and can afford to quit if he
uesires.
The loss of Flick is bound to be ? staggering
blow to the Naps. He is the only
man outside of Larry w-ho has been batting
around ..'UK) this season. With Flick gone
and Lajote out of the game for an indefinite
period the Naps' present outlook is
dark, indeed.
jjetrou A&ns Atmeiics.
DETROIT. July a).?The Athletics lost the
first game of the series with Detroit yesterday
by the score of t"> to 1. The Athletics
uscl three pitchers in the first three in?<I::p-M.
Detroit scoring four runs on a single
hit. bases on balls doing the r^st. Donovan
pitched in fine form, allowing but three
scattered singles after the first inning.
Schaefer retired because of an injured
shoulder. Score:
l>rtroit. K.H.O.A.R. PUIIsda. R.U.O.A.E.
Join*. If. . 0 0 2 0 0 Hartzel. If. 5 1 4 0 0
Coiiglilin :u> 0 0 110 Nlcliol*. m. 1 1 221
t'ra>? fonl.cf 2 2 :t 0 0 Seybohl. rf 0 1 10 0
C..1.II, rf . 0 o O 0 0 Darin, lb.. a 0 9 0 0
Kituiman.lb il 2 10 1 1 Murphr 2h 0 I 13 1
Sclia.-fiT.2b 10 13 0 Oldrliitf. of. 0 C 1 0 0
Down*. 2b. 0 0 2 1 0 Coillns. 3b. 0 0 1 1 0
Schmidt, p. 1 0 7, 1 0 Towers, c. 0 0 4 2 O
O'I.eary. hs 1 1 2 4 0 Dyirert. p.. J 0 0 0 0
Donovan, pi 1 12 0 Craig p... 9 0 0 0 0
Hartley, p. 0 1 1 2 0
I Totals.... 6 6 27 13 1 Totals.... 1 3 24 10 2
Detroit 0 4 0 0 1 0 1 0 x-0
Philadelphia 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Karned runs?Detroit. 1; Philadelphia, 1. First
bas? by errors?Detroit. 1: Philadelphia, 1. Left
on bases?Detroit, T; Philadelphia. 0. First base
on balls Off Donovan, 1; off Dygert. 4; oT Craig.
2. lilts made?Off Dyjert. 2 (u 1 1-3 innings:;
off Hartley. 4 (.in 5 2-3 Innings). Struck out?By
Donovan. 4; by Dygert. 1; by Hartley. 3. Twobus.
lilt?Crawford. Sacrifice hit?Davis. Stolen
ha.-.es?Donovnn. O'Loary. I'mpirc?Mr. Kvaus.
Time of game?1 hour and 45 iniuutes.
Pelty Beat Yankees.
ST. I.OriS. July :U.?St. Louis defeated
New York. 4 to .2. yesterday. Pelty pitched
in fine style, and but for a fielding error he
would have had a shutout. Chesbro had
poor support. Score:
St. Louis. K.il.O.A.E. New York. R.Il.O.A.E.
Xlleg 21>. .1 2 2 4 0 Hoffman.of 12 5 0 0
Ilemplilll.cf 1 ? 3 0 O l?ll?-rfeiu.ia 10 4 11
Stone. If... 1 i; 3 0 0 (iiaiw. II,.. 0 17 0 1
Picker's rf ') 1 10 0 William*,2b 0 115 0
Wallace, sa I u 1 1 1 Laporte. rf. 0 il 1 0 0
Y eager. ::t>. 0 1 0 3 0 MorUr'y.Sb 0 10 2 0
J ohm. 11>. .0 1 12 1 0 Conroy. If. 0 0 2 0 0
Stephens, c 0 o fr 0 0 Kleinow. c. i) O 4 2 1
1'eity, p... 0 0 0 1 0 Ohesbro. p. 0 0 0 1 1
Thomas... 0 0 0 0 0
! Totals.... 4 7 27 10 1 Totals 2 5 24 11 4
Batted for Chesbro in uinth.
St. Louis 1 0 0 1 0 0 02 x?4
New York 00200000 0?2
Left on bases?St. Louis, 5; New York. 7. First
base on balls?Off 1'elty, 2; off Chesbro, Struck
out?By l'elty, 3; by Chesbro. 2. Two-base hits?
Hftffmnn. Sufriflee hit?Lanorte.
Stolon bases?Niles. Williams. Hemphill, Hoffman,
Wallace. Conroy. Hit by pitcher?By Pelty, 1.
1 mpite- Mr. O'Loujjhlin. Time of game?2 hours
and 4 minutes.
SCORES OF OTHER GAMES.
American Association. ; *|
At St. Paul St. Paul. 2; ln<lfanaroll9, I.
At Minneapolis?Columbus. 4; Minneapolis* 3.
At Kansas City?Louisville, *J.; Kansas City, G.
Western League.
At Omaha ?Omaha. 4; Sioux City. 3.
At Lincoln?Lincoln, H; I?es Moines. 2.
At 1'uoDio?ui'uvtr, ?*; rueoiu,
Tristate League.
At Flarrisburg- Hnrriaburg. 2; Willtamsport, 1.
At Johnatotvn? Johnstown. 2; Altoona. U.
At Tr?-i^t<>n?Trenton. 3; Vork. 1
At Wilmington?Wilmington, 3; Lancaster, 2.
Connecticut League.
At Hartford?Hartford. C; Holyoke, 4.
-At Waterbury?Wnterbtiry, 3; Bridgeport, 0.
At New London - -New IxMidon, 5; New Haven, 0.
At Norwich?Norwich, 2; .Springfield, 1
South Atlantic League.
At Augusta-Augusta, 1; Savannah, 1 (twelve Innings).
At Columbia?Chariest on. 7; Columbia, 0.
At Macon?Macon, 4; Jacksonville, 3.
Southern League.
At Montgomery?Montgomery. C; Memphis, 1.
At Atlanta ?Atlanta. 4. Little Itix^k. 2.
At Birmingham New Orleans. 5; Birmingham. 0.
At Nashville?Shreveport, 5; Nashville, 3.
Eastern League.
At Jersey City?Montreal, 1; Jersey City, 8.
At Rochester?Newark. 3; U<?chest??r. 1.
At Providence?'Toronto, 3; Providence, 7.
At Baltimore?Buffalo, 12; Baltimore, 4.
New England League.
At Fall River?New Bedford. 5; Full River, 1.
At l.awrciic<?--Lawrence, 2; Lowell, 2 (seventeen
inning*; <larkn?*s??).
At Worcester?Worcester, 4; Lynn, 0.
At Brock ton? Brockton. 3; Haverhill, 2.
New York State League.
At rtiea?Albany. 1; L'tica, 2.
At Scranton?Syracuse. 0: Scranton. 2.
At Wilkesbarre Bingham ton. 2; Wilkesbarre, 5.
At Johnstown?Troy. 11; A., J. and U-, 3.
MABQUETTE LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
w. L. Pet. I w. L. Pot.
Trinity 11 2 .8401 St.Vincent's 5 8 .3ST>
jm. .?i?run ? o ~ .ow; m.uominic a * \f .wu
St. Pftir'i. 0 0 .500 St. Term's. 3 9 .250
Today's Kami*?St. Theresa's vs. St. Dominic's,
at Olympic 1'srk.
Trinity Shuta Out St. Vincent.
Trinity greatly strengthened Its hold on
first place by easily defeating St. Vincent's
yesterday in a onesided game at Olympic
Park by the score of 11 to 0.
"Kube" Clark pitched a great game for
the winners, striking out ten batsmen and
allowing only three scattered hits the entire
game.
Neither side scored until thff fourth, but
in this Inning Duckey Mess opened things
up with a two-base hit to center, which
was followed by a series of hits anc errors,
and when the Inning closed Trtnltv hod
accumulated seven runs.
Jimmy Kerr's three difficult catches In
, center. Clark's twirling and the batting of
Mess were the features. The score.
! Trinity. R. II .O. A.K. I St. Vlnc't's. It.H.O.A.E.
i Mpis. 3b.. . t 3 0 1 1 Ball'njrer If 0 o 0 0 i
i ; 2b 1 1 1 I ? l>e Witt,3b 0 13 3 1
Kuti her. rf 0 2 0 0 0 ScbrlTer, cf 0 1 1 0 0
Itclnrlrb.ftB 2 2 110 Mottitt- c.. 0 0 6 2 1
1 B.Seb'n. lb 1 0 3 0 2 SpaMlug.iw 0 0 113
i ?'lnrk. p .. 2 0 0 0 0 Harrlu. lb 0 0 7 2 0
K?rr, rf... 2 1 4 0 0 Cook. rf... 0 0 0 0 0
Hubard. If. 1 12 0 1 Kldw'U. 2b 0 0 2 0 0
CUauib'lu.c 1 110 0 0 Payne, p... 0 1110
Totals... .11 li 21 3 4 I Totals.... 0 321 9 6
Trinity 0 0 0 7 2 2 0-11
St. Vincent's 0 0 0 0 0 0 0? 0
Two-base hits?Mess. Chanib^riin, Bnscher. Sacrifice
hit?B. Sebastian. Stolen bases?Hughes,
H?*lnrl?*h (2), B Sebastian. Clark, Kerr <2>. De
Witt, ChambtTlln. Double play?Moffltt to Harrlss
to K!ilwi>lL Left bases?St. Vincent's, G; Trinity.
0. First base on balls?Off Payne. 1. First
t>aa?' on crron-St. Vincent's, 3; Trinity, 5. Hit
by pitelietf balls -By Payne. 5; by Clark. 1. Struck
out?By ? lark. 10; by Payne. 5. Time of game1
hour and 27 minutes. Luipire?Mr. McCaun.
CAPITAL CITY LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
W. r.. Prt. I W. f,. Per.
m Stfph?n'? 11 5 .688 | AtUotir*... 10 8 .5H8
Aloynloi ... 11 6 .<*: I Columbia... 7 12 .:(??
South. Hjr.. 10 ^ .388 IG. P. 0 4 16 .211
Game t.xUy- Aloy?la? T? *St. Stephen-* Institute.
Printers Noh Out Atlantic?.
> "Chunk" Wheatley, being In good form,
handily carried the government printing
office team to victory yesterday afternoon
against the strong Atlantic aggregation,
the game having resulted in the score oi
3 to 2. Owing to a late start, the game
lasted but five innings.
Wheatley was complete master of the
situation throughout, having an abundance
of speed, and his control was of the best
sort. The hard-hitting Atlantics only could
solve him for three safe ones, two of which
were hammered out by Catcher O'Neill,
and, strange to say, the latter'a drives
counted for a> couple of bases each. Murray
served ud Duzzliner ball also, but he was
very erratic at times, having walked sit
men and made four wild pitches.
McCarthy on third for the Atlantics pulled
down a hot liner in first round that certainly
was a corker, and Johnny Farrell In the
left garden for the winners, got under two
flies that looked good for safeties. The
score:
a. P 0. R H O A E Atlantics. B II O A E
Carr. of 1 0 1 0 0 MHTthy.3l>. 0 0 2 1 1
Farrell. If.. 1 1 2 0 0 Brjau, If... 0 0 0 0 0
Jpwett. ?*.. 0 0 0 2 1 Rickor. cf.. 0 10 0 0
tvinney. zi?. l u l l l i J. saln.s*.. o o 'Z a u
Herl?ert. lb 0 0 4 0 1 Wilson, rf.. 0 0 0 0 0
Irandall.Hb. 0 1 0 0 0 Xoyes. 2b.. 0 0 10 1
Irwin, c 0 0 7 0 0 C. Salb. lb. 0 0 6 2 3
Wheat ley. p. O 0 0 1 1 O'Neil. c... 1 2 4 0 0
Shipley,rf.. 0 0 0 0 0 Murray, p.. 1 0 0 3 1
Totals. .. 3 2 15 4 4 Totals... 2 3 15 9 G
G. P. 0 2 0 1 0 0?3
Atlantic* 0 0 2 0 0?2
First base by errors-G. P. O.. 2; Atlantics, 1.
Left on bases?G. P. O.. 4; Atlantics. 4. First
base on balls?Off Murray. 5; off Wheatley. 2.
Struck out?By Murray. 4; by Wheatley. 5. Two
base hits O'Neil. 2. Stolen bases?Murray, Oarr,
Crandall. Shipley. Double plays?McCarthy to C.
Salb to O'Neil; C. Salb (unassisted). Wild pitches
? Murray. 4. I'mpire?Mr. La Faror. Time of
game?1 hour and 25 minutes.
SUNDAY SCHOOL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
w. L. Pet. ( w. L. Pot.
First 14 .1 .737 I a. I. M 5 10 .214
Bethnuj... 14 5 .737 J Wuiigb 8 10 .103
Ninth 13 5 .722 1
Game today?First ts. Waugh.
Ninth Boys Win Fine Game.
One of the most interesting and exciting
games played in .this league this season
was witnessed yesterday, when the Ninth
Street boys, with Moreland's batting, defeated
the First by the score of 5 to 2.
"Dolly" Gray was on the rubber for the
winners, while Gordon opposed him, both
pitching excellent ball. The score stood 2
to 1 In favor of the Ninth boys until the
seventh Inning, when First tied the score.
In the eighth Conner, the first man up,
shot one into safe territory and stole second.
Quantrelle and McDonald died, but
Stuckert knocked one to Harris, which was
too slow for the inftelder to handle In
time, reaching first safely, and he also
stol* second. Moreland walked to the plate
and took a good swing on one of Gordon's
shoots, and when the ball was (1 'Id.'d to
the intleld Moreland was s.^en on second
and Conner and Stuckert had crossed the
plate. Moreland made a break for Jhird
ana wie nan was inrown wnu ana ne si oroa.
First failed to scor? In their half and the
game was called on account of dark 11-as.
Bethany la now tied with First for the
leadership honors, while Ninth is behind
them by only one game in the won column.
The score:
Ninth. R.U.O.A.K. First. It.H.O.A.B.
Conner, lb. 2 2 1 .1 0 Stacker If. 0 1 0 0 I
Qtlant'ie.lb 0 1 11 2 0 Coleman :?b 0 0 t> 0 0
M'Dituald.lf I I 0 tl II ClementH.il> 0 '2 10 1 0
Stacbrrt, sh 1 10 1 1 .lohiiKon. !b 1 ! 34 1
Morct'd. cf. 1 1 2 0 0 Harrlit. tw. 0 112 0
Clark. 2b. . 0 0 H 7 0 Ilountree, c 0 1 7 0 0
ftri|r-i. u. u i \i u u I'Uiij', *'i . . I I i u u
Dodd rf... 0 0 0 ?> 0 Lltchf'd. rf 0 110 0
C.Broome,c 0 0 0 2 0 Gordon, p.. 0 1 1 4 0
Gray. p.... 0 0 1 0 0
Totals 3 7 24 15 1 Total#.... 2 & 24 11 2
Ninth 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 ??5
First. *. 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0?2
Earned runs?Ninth. 3; First, 2. Left on lrasea
?Ninth. 4; First, 7. First Imst* on balls?Off Gordon.
1. Struck out?By Gray, 4; by Gordon. 7.
Throe-base hit?Conner. Tw>-base hits?Gordon,
Clements. Duffy. Kerper, Moreland. Sacrifice hit?
McDonald. Stolen bases?Stecker. Clements, Johndon.
Harris, Conner, Stuckett, C. Broome. Double
phiys?Harris to Johnson to Clements; Clark
to Quantrelle. Hit by pitcher?By (Jordon. 1; by
Gray. I. Wild pitch?Gray. I'mplre?Mr. Cleveland
Time of came?1 hour and .*15 minutes.
INDEPENDENCE LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
w. L. Pet. w. L. Pet.
Independents a 1 ,750 Brookland. .. 2 2: *500
Eckintftons.. 3 1 .750 Hloomingdd'e 0 2 .000
Concession's 2 1 .007 Iteservoir.... 0 3 .000
uame loaay?iiioomingaaie vs. Reservoir.
Victory for Eckinjjton.
The Eckingtons defeated the Brookland
nine yesterday in a nicely played contest,
the score being S to 3.
Ernst and Heyden starred with the stick,
each connecting safely three times, while
the fielding honors go to Bielaski and Heyden.
Umbaugh was on the rubber for the
winners and pitched a nice game, holding
the Methodist team to eight hits, well scat
tered. The score:
Eoklnijton. R.H.O.A.E. Brookland. R.H.O.A.E.
Ernst, rf... 3 ,! .1 0 0 Blelaskl. 3b 0 2 3 2 0
I'ulllam. c. 1 2 8 2 0 H.HU-tt. wt. 1 0 0 3 I
Newman.lb 1 2 C 0 0 II. 1 liett. lb 0 0 8 0 0
SlHsler, -tb. 0 12 2 1 Watson, rf. I 2 0 0 0
l'arq'tte. cf 0 C 2 0 0 Hall. 21i, If 1 0 4 0 0
Smoot. ss.. 0 1 2 0 1 Lamtwrt. of 0 0 1 0 0
rmbaugli.p 0 0 19 0 H.Cord. < .. 0 2 7 2 0
Ileyden. 2b 2 3 2 2 1 Keller, p . 0 0 1 9 1
CuD'liam, It 1 1 1 0 0 S)'ain'ell.2b 0 2 0 0 1
W.Cord, If. 0 0 1 0 0
Totals 8 13 27 15 3 Totals 3 8 27 10 3
Krklngton 330000101-8
Brooklaml 01010001 0-3
Karned runs- RokliiKton, 7; Brookland. 3. First
l.aoa Kt- O . I? i ? r _
ljj nivia?r.ibiugiUU, * , IHWlklBIIU, I. l.CI I
on bases?Kcklngton, 4; Brook la ml. 7. First baae
on balls- Off I'wbaugh, 2; off Keller. 1. Hits inude
?Off Uiubaugh, 8; off Keller, 13. Struck out?By
t'mbfttigb. 4; l>y Keller, 7- T?vo-baae bit*? Piillla n,
Nt wman, Cunningham, JUtla&ki, Watson. Scammell.
Sacrifice bits?II. I-flett, Cunningham. Stolen
bases?Bielaskl (3). S. Hlett, H. Hiett (2), Watson.
Hall, Scanunell, Krnst (*5?, l'ulliam. Newman, fleydon.
Double play?Seammoll (unassisted). Hit by
pitcher?By I'mbaugli, 2. I*ass?*d ball-H. Cord.
l?mpire?Mr. Uluut. Time of game?1 hour and 1 o
minutes.
TIGERS MADE FUN
OF THE NATIONALS
From tb* Detroit N*w?.
w nen tne wasnmgion uase Ball Club
reached Detroit the other day they were
looked upon In soma quarters as easy victims.
Several scribes spent columns in
telling how the Tigers were going to take
every game. One told of a grand barb?cue
that was to be held for the hungry tigers.
Another quoted Hugh Jennings as saying
the locals would take every game?something
that Jennings never, never do.?a. Still
another had an Interview with Cantillon,
telling how It feels to be eaten alive.
The Senators read all this and held a
consultation In the Orlswold House corridor.
They were furious
"Cinches are we." said Tom Hughes,
reading, "well watch us. I'll pitch my head
off to beat em. I'll show them If Joe will
let me get Into the box.''
Joe did and he held the Tigers to two
hits.
Every man on the team vowed that If
It were within his power to beat those
Tigers he would do It If he never played
another game of ball.
They made no bones about It. Everybody
?aM ?
til iti? Vjii ion v>iu xavuoc no; iviu wjiai YVUS
going to happen.
"We'll show 'em," was the oft-rep;ated
declaration.
"I heard them talking," said Umpire Billy
Evans, who was In the corridor at the
time, "and I'll venture to state that they
nerved themselves up to that pitch that
they p'.ayed 40 per cent better ball."
Some day a few people around town are
going to get tired of putting Jennings In
wrong with wild-eyed Interviews.
"I never predicted that a game was won
In my life," declared Hughle. "Nobody
who knows base ball would make any
such predlctment. To many things can
hHt>rtan in nine Inninwn ?-?# "
rr... ... ~.??w uiiiuigo ui yia.j .
Harry Nlles. the St. Louis Browns' best
hitter, says that In addition to having a
good eye, a batter must have courage and
not flinch when the ball comes whlszlng
over the plate. "Always get your base on
balls, If It is possible," he says. "Don't
swing at the ball Just for the pleasure of
hitting it. If it doesn't come right for you
to hit it, let It go. A base on balls helps
as much as a hit In starting off. The main
idea In batting?that is, to help toward victory?Is
to get to first base, no matter how.
With men on bases, it is time to hit, but
even then do not fall to take a base on balls
If you can get It. The next batter Is good
enough to be depended upon. If he Isn't he
I ought not to be on the team."
: GANT1LL0N ON NATIONALS
, SWEET ON HIS OUTFIELD, OAKLET,
JONES AND CI/YKEB.
After a Great First Baseman and Has
Kind Words for Hughes
and Altlzer.
Special Dispatch to TTie Star.
CLEVELAND, Ohio, July 20?"We
haven't got very much of a base ball club
right now," said Manager Joe Cantlllon of
i the Nationals today, "but we will have one
by and by. I have set up my standard as
10 wnat l want In Washington on the basis
of my outfield when It Is Intact. I wouldn't
trade Jones, Clymer and Ganley for ajiy
other outfield In either league. Every
man is a fielder, a hitter, a base runner,
an aggressive ball player and a quick
thinker. When I get an Infield like that
and two more pitchers I will be reajdy to
give Washington people the kind of base
ball they so richly deserve.
"I want a great tirst baseman, a sort of
Hal Chase and Jiggs Donohue rolled Into
one. and I will find one sooner or la.ter. I
like John Anderson, he is doing good work
and is playing winning ball; there never
wa3 a finer fellow than Charley Hickman,
but their first base playing Isn t quite what
I want or quite what we must hav? If
are going to get up Into the first division.
Niil Is trying hard, but I want a harder
hitter down there at second.
"Altlzer at short I regard as a first-class
player. He majies errors, but errors do
not count with me. He goes after everything
In sight, he is amenable to advice,
he bats timely and runs the bases intelligently.
He will do.. Shlpke's fielding will
electrify t.ie fans down in Washington. 1
only wish he could bat as well ?? h*
j field. I am satisfied with the kind of pitch- I
ing Smith, Hughes and Falkenberg are doing.
I have asked too* much of Tom
Hughes. He is so willing and so eager for
work that he gets too much of it. I am
going to ask more of the other twirlers
after this.
"We haven't had as good a trip as we
expected, but we have had our share of
tough luck. With Jones ajid Clymer in the
game we would have won two or three
that wo have lost, including. X think I may
say, that twelve-Inning game yesterday.
When we get home and can have our regular
outfield In line we can win as many
games as we lose, and probably more.
n ? - *
uveiuumiy 1 win get together down in I
Washington a team of ball players that
will play the game as I think it should be
played. Then if we don't win, I will be
ready to admit that my way is the wrong
way. Until then i expect to be handicapped
to some extent. Just now to my
way of thinking the Athletics look like the
pennant winners of 11)07, but any team
with four pitchers doing the work 1'iank,
Bender, \ addell and L>ygert are now doing
is bounu to look mighty good."
BASE BALL NOTES.
Whew! but wasn't that a sizzler In
Cleveland yesterday? And Altizer went the
route without a wobble. |
Anderson and Hickman secured four of the <
seven hits made off Llebhnrdt, "Cheerful 1
Charley" getting a double and a single. !
Perhaps Mr. Elmer Flick would like to |
play ill Washington for the next couple of |
years, and if so, we might be able to trade ,
"Hick" for him.
Charley Smith pitched grand ball yesterday,
and on three different occasions got <
out of deep holes when it appeared very '
dark for the Nationals. I
Despite their frequent defeats, the Boston
Americans are playing first-class ball on ]
this trip. They are showing up stronger ,
than at any time this year.
MeConnell's brilliant playing at second
base for Providence has attracted the at- !
tention of several major league magnates.
Manager Clarke of Pittsburg has asked j
DufTy to put a price on the youngster, and
Taylor of the Boston Americans is also '
after him.
Comiskey employs no scout for his Chi- j
cago club. In fact, he takes players cast '
off bv other m?ior Ipbpho ~ 1 1
? ?? v.uwci unu iiianus
stars of them, for instance, Hahn. Dough- I
erty, Altrock, Donahue and McFarland.
Commy never paid a cent for Sullivan.
Tannehill. Davis, Jones or Isbell.
Talk about war between Japan and j
America. A base ball league composed entirely
of Japanese has been formed, to In- '
elude Spokane, Cheney, Waverly and Espanola.
Wash. The players are said to be ]
very fast fielders, but weak hitters.
"Yabby" Billctt. a hard-hitting outfielder, 1
will be signed by the York Interstate team. 1
Billet, who Is a resident of that city, has
been released by the Lawrence club of the 1
New England league because he refused '
to accept a cut In salary. He played with '
the York team three years, and was released '
last year by Manager Heckert because of a '
batting slump. Billet will take a place In
York's outfield in next Monday's game.
While the eight American League, teams "
were busy making twenty-two errors In
their five shows Thursday, the National
T .oagiia In tho Q?m*? nnmhor r*f Knuto '
j wr-re making fifteen. Brooklyn. Boston,
Philadelphia and Pittsburg played perfect
) ball. The Cardinals alone went poorly.
They grabbed ten of the fifteen mlscues.
Savs Manager Joe Kelley: "Thoney is one
of the fastest men In the field and on the
bases 'hat I have ever seen, and he has an
arm of steel. He Is for and away the best
player of the Kastfern league today. If he
can keep up his hitting in faster company,
as I think he can. he will be a great star
next season. Pittsburg, the Athletics and
several other dulls wore crazy to urot him, '
but he poos to Roston. We could have real- !
Ized a very larpe sum for Thoney. but preferred
to take players, as we are out after |
the championship of the Eastern league, and i
will trust to the coin comlni? In at the gate
if we can keep in the lead."
Just before yesterday's pime Delehanty
went strutting across the field with that
peculiar swaeper of his, shoulders hack and (
! chin out and fists clenched. "They are all
alike, those Delehnnty hoys." mused Jen- <
nings. following him. "Bisr Rd. the best of
them nil. walked, talked and acted like the
ones now playlnsr. And It's peculiar, too. the
youneer boys all stand at the plate just as .
Ed did. I>el was the one man without a
weakness at hat. He could hit anything
that he could reach."?Detroit News. 1
a 1
INDIAN GIRLS AT BASKET BALI,. J
A Euchee Team That Has Never Been
Prom the Kiinans Cltr SW?r.
Euchee Mission at Sapulpa has developed
the finest basket ball team In Indian Territory.
The team Is composed of full '
blood Indian girls, and they have been
trained by C. L. Garber, superintendent
of the mission school? who Is an experienced
basket ball coach.
This team has never been defeated. Match
games have been played with the crack
teams of Tulsa. Olaremore, Rrlstow. Sapul
pa. Okmulgee and Stroud, but the Indian
girls have, always won. j
These Indian girls are all scholars in the ^
Euchee school. They are excellent stu- ]
dents. The natural aptitude of the Indian 1
for athletics crops out in their basket ball J
play. Their strongest point is In team 1
work backed up by incredible swiftness
of foot. In the Sapulpa match game these
girls took the record for making a goal 1
from the toss-up without ever letting the 1
opposing team touch the ball or allowing ,
the ball to touch the floor.
The fame of this team has spread to .
such an extent that already games have )
been scheduled for next fall for a Mis- l
sourt-Kansas tour. 1
These Indian girls represent some of the
best and purest blood of the Creeks and J
the Euchee clan. The Eucbees have main- ,
talned their Indian clan with greater care
than any other band of Indians, and there
ia less of foreign blood In it. ,
Luther McAnally shot and killed J. T. r
Burroughs at the Alice furnace, Blrmlng- (
ham, Ala., Wednesday night. Both men s
had gone to the place looking for brass r
thieves. In the darkness MeAnally, mis- (
taking Burroughs for m thief, shot. him. t
"Womi
Store Closes
Jl To ?Fd?F In
| l?Ftz=wayfc
I You can havi
you may have W1
instead of the blu
The goods arc of exce
ner and a perfect fit and
Mertz has offered this seas
UEWIZ
||||| jr20-<l.eSu .
Dniircnui CTR
I ULIuL n IIILLI LU
HAVE m SPOUT
3ig Crowd Witnesses Events
n CI .< tU? D?
lor Denem ui me nc!ief
Fund.
Any of the residents of the eighth pre;inct
who think that they can evade arrest
r> W Tnnoo fnlnrpH of that DFfc
:int is at their heels had better give up. as
:his bluecoaf yesterday. In the athletic
james of the metropolitan polica department
for the benefit of the relief fund, at
National Park, ran the 100 yards in 10 sec>nds,
the time being caught by three
*-_t- Antciknil ' 1 KaI 11 olcVlt
Wcliuues. iiua i UlliiCI liuiaucu v.Q...
>ards in front of his brother, J. W. Jones
>f the fourth precinct. After the race was
>ver the course was measured, and found to
je but 21)5 feet, which, with the runner
seating the gun. accounts for his reoord
run.
The fifth precinct carried off the honors,
is it scored two firsts and two seconds,
rhe other points were as follows: Tenth,
:wo firsts and one second; third, one first
ind one second; seventh, one first and one
second; ninth, two seconds; substation, one
first; sixth, one first; eighth, one first, and
second and fourth, one second each.
The most interesting event was the tug-ofsvar.
In which the seventh precinct men
?ame off victorious. There were eight
hrrtl the contests, after the
preliminary pulls, narrowed down to the
inal contest between the seventh and sec>nd
precincts. In this last event the second
men started oft at the tiring of the
;un. and pulled the seventh men several
inches, but the latter soon regained their
ost ground, arid had the second precinct
men six Inches over the line when the final
;un was tired.
Tied for Individual Honors.
O. M. Anderson of the fifth precinct and
I. E. Boyle of the tenth precinct tied for
individual honors, as they each captured
:wo first prizes and one second.
Joe Grant of the third precinct and J.
Dunawin of the crossing force engaged in a
wrestling bout. In which the latter surprised
the many spectators by the good
iliowl'.ig he made against the professional
wrestler and champion of the south. Grant
was on the offensive throughout the entire
;ontest. He secured the first fall in ten
minutes and thirty-three seconds, and the
second in two minutes and fifty-three secjns.
The Summaries.
100-yard dash, for men over 220 pounds?Won by
F. L. (Jibaon. sixth; second, J. Branzell, seventh,
rime. 12 seconds.
100-yard dash, for men from 175 to 220 pounds?
Won by P. W. Jones, eighth; second, J. w. Jones,
fourth. Time. 10 seconds,?
100-yard dash, for men under 175 pounds?Won
[>y E. M. Brooks, sub. a; second, O. C. Uauschild,
ilnth. Time. 11 2-5 seconds.
50-yard three-legged race?Won by J. Branzell,
leventh. and C. Kbiers, eighth; second. C. S. Creel,
rhird, and E. (iattleld, third. Time, 7 2-5 seconds.
50-yard sack race?Won by A. \V. Gall, third;
lecond. O. 8. Creel, third. Time, 17 seconds.
Putting 12-pouxnl shot?Won by O. M. Anderson,
ifth; second. J. E. Boyle, tenth. Distance, 40
Teet and 5 inches.
Wrestling bout Joe Grant, third, defeated Duna<
svin, crossing. Referee. Mr. O'Connor.
Preliminaries in tug-of-war, one minute each?
First precinct beat sixth precinct 6 inches; third
;ireclnct beat fifth precinct 3 inches; seventh pre Inct
beat headquarters 2 inches; second precinct
l>eat ninth precinct 6 Inches.
Semi-finals; one minute each?Seventh precinct
!?eat third precinct 10 inches; second precinct l>eat
ir.st precinct 1 Inch.
Finals; two minutes?Seventh precinct (It. A.
Woods, H. Branzell, J. B. Speer and H. Smith)
l>eat second precinct 8 inches.
Potato race?Won by J. E. Boyle, tenth; second,
S. Sablns. fifth.
High Jump? Won by J. E. Boyle, tenth; second,
[). M. Anderson, fifth. Height, 4 feet 9 Inches.
Broad Jump?Won by O. M. Anderson, fifth; sec>nd.
Broderlck. ninth. Distance. ? feet 5 Inches.
Beaten at Base Ball.
At the close of the athletic events there
tvas a base ball game between the Metropolitan
Police team and a picked team of
the Intw-Dtstrlct League, in which the latter
won out by a score of 3 to 2. Despite
the many errors of both teams the game
tvas Interesting.
Howard Beckett was on the rubber for the
[>ollce. and with better support would have
pulled off a victory. Cleveland Beckett, his
jrother, twirled for the District team, and
illowed the Bluecoats but six hits. He also
'anned nine batters. The District boys had
leveral chances to score men, but the needed
lit did not come. In the fifth inning, with
the bases full, Howard Beckett pulled himself
out of a hole by fanning the last two
jfttters after one was out.
Lay and C. Beckett dW the best work with
:he stick, getting two hits each. Handlboe
played well at the third sack for the winders.
For thrt Police Davis covered a good
leal of ground. The score:
District. H II 0 A E Police. It II O A K
P.H'f n,2b. 1 0 0 L 1 DaTls,2h,8s. 0 13 2 1
*y. 88 0 2 2 2 C Miller, cf... 0 1 1 0 0
H-nd!hoe,3b 0 10 4 0 Sahlns. lb.. 0 19 0 2
rl. Beckett.c 0 0 11 1 1 Killers. If... 0 10 0 0
for?j-tlie, If 0 0 0 0 0 McNlncU.3b 0 0 2 1 3
Uurmlon, cf 0 1 0 0 0 Bo.vle, rf...O 1 1 0 0
J.Whlt'fC.lb 0 0 12 0 3 Kk-Mlnst.ss 0 0 0 0 2
Bucket t,p 0 2 18 1 Burch, c.... 1 1 10 1 0
Fague, rf... 10 110 H.Beckett,p 10 15 1
\.H'fan,cf 1 0 0 0 0 Grant, 2b... 0 0 0 1 2
Totals.... 3 6 27 12 6 Totals ... 2 6 27 10 11
Picked Team 00100010 1-3
['Police 00200000 0-2
Karned run?Police. First base by errors?Picked
ream, 9; Police, 6. Left on bases?Picked Team.
IG; Police. 6. First base on balls?Off 11. Beckett,
I. Struck out?Bj C. Beckett, 9; by H. Beckett.
10. Secrlflce bits?Lay. Handlboe, Humphrey
Beckett, Whiting (2), Darls. Miller (2). Sablns (2),
flo\ranl Beckett. Grant. P. Hoffman. Stolen bases
-McNIncb, Lay, Handlboe. Double play?H. Beckett
:o SaMus. Hit by Ditcher?By H. Beckett. 1.
Pmplre?Mr. Betts. Time of game?1 boor and 40
nlnutra.
The committees In charge were: Finance
-Capt. M. Byrnes, chairman; Lieut. Y.
-lodges. Sergt. Edward Curry and A. W.
lell. Events?Capt. R. B. Boyle, ehalrnan;
Sergt. C. L Bode. T. B. Brown. R. I
>. Kletndlenst and J. E. Boyle.. Tickets
ind programs?Capt. R. E. Doyle, chairnan;
Lieut. F. Judge, Sergt. C. P. M. Lord, t
1. ,W. Sollers, R. Sroufe and J. E. Thompon.
Ofllulsla matgree, John T. Crowley; 1
ier .What Mertz Will Say To
Daily at 6 PJl. Saturda;
?Fg? ?>Ml
IVIU/d\ ^/ON K/f
IWIJIO flMLsiH
dp only S/
e the entire suit made c
bite Duck or Striped
e seree trousers.
llent quality. The tailoring to be d<
absolute satisfaction guaranteed. T1
on.
and Mil
9?6 F Street.
starter. Dr. Joseph R. Rellly; judges, W.
P. Bowie, R. F. Le Mat and Percy Smoot;
timers. E. P. Hough and E. L.. Wilson;
scorer, Howard Flsk; clerk, Rudolph Jose;
referee of wrestling bout, T. P. O'Connor.
FIVE FAVORITES
WON AT BRIGHTON
NEW YORK, July 20.?A big crowd went
to Brighton Beach track yesterday expecting
to see the world's record for a mile
lowered In a special event scheduled by the
management for this purpose. But there
was no such good luck. There were only
three starters, McCarter and Kentucky
Beau, three-year-olds, and the four-yearold
mare Cressina, who carried special
weights. McCarter. with Miller up. was a
prohibitive favorite at 2 to 7, while Cressina
ruled second in favor at 0. with Kentucky
Beau at 7. At the start Kentucky
Beau, ridden by E. Dugan, shot to the
frnnt lillt" a C tha nana lia out true ?>/-? fact
enough. Miller took his mount ino the
lead In the backstretch and opened up a
big gap. Cressina ran over Kentucky Beau
at the beginning of the far turn and then
went after McCarter, but the latter was
much the best and galloped home an easy
winner by four lengths. The crowd was
visibly disappointed when the time, 1:3B,
was hung out. The fractions were as follows:
0:11 .{-5, 0:23 4-5, 0:35 4-5, 0:47 -'-5.
1:00, 1:12 4-5. 1:26 1-5 and the mile in l:3i?,
there being a marked slow down by the
winner in the last quarter of a tnile. The
track was fast.
C ^ f.. .1.1 ~ _ i ' ' ~ n f; * 1 * ?
wunu u. tfiauutrn a untie, ? lu u lavuriLC,
had no trouble in winning the first race,
a handicap for two-year-olds, six furlongs.
He made practically all his own pace and
came home with little to spare in 1:14.
G?ne Russell, U to 2. ran into the place,
three lengths before Dead Gone, backed
from 20 to 15.
Blue Pigeon Won 'Chase.
J. W. Colt carried off the honors In the
steeplechase, at about two miles, as Blue
Pigeon and Thlfctledale, coupled at 9 to 10,
ran first and second respectively, separated
by ten lengths. T. Hitchcock, Jr.'s, Judge
O'Gln, 12 to 1, was third. Progress fell lit
the first Jump, and his rider, Davidson, was
carried away in an aniDuiance, sunenng
from a severe slinking up The time was
4.02.
Rapid Water, backed down to 2 to 1,
proved an easy winner of the handicap at i
a mile and a sixteenth. When Notter let
him down he breezed home two lengths In
front of Rye, 9 to 2, who beat Orbicular, 13
to 5, by a head. Orbicular received a badlooking
ride from Radtke. who kept him In
the ruck on the rail until the head of the
stretch was reached, where he went to the
whip when it was apparently too late. The
stewards asked Radtke to explain, and the
boy said his horse tried to run out all the
way. The time was 1.46.
Nimbus, 4 to 5 favorite, won the fifth race,
for two-year-olds, five and a half furlongs.
In a kralloD. He showed the wav after shak
ins off Queen Marguerite on the turn, and
won by two lengths from The Squire, 3 to
1, In 1.07. Imitator, 8 to 1. was third, five
lengths bark.
First Masan, running in Durnell's colors,
and an odds on favorite, was badly beaten
In the last race, at a mile and a quarter.
Miller got Sonoma Belle. 16 to 5, up in the
last Jump, after a long, stern chase, to win
by a nose from Flavigny, 30 to 1. who In
turn beat Racine II, 30 to 1, by a head. The
time was 2.05. Five favorites and a second
choice were successful.
The Summaries.
First race, six furlongs?Uncle, 120 (E. Dugan).
2 to 3, won; Uene Itussel. 116 (Mountain). 0 to 2.
secoud; Dead <Jouo. 100 (Notterl.13 to 1, third.
Time. 1:14. Himalaya, Hartford Boy and Golden
Pearl also ran.
Second race, about two mile*; steeplechase;
$1,000 added; four-year-olda and upward?Blue Pig- .
ISO lArchlbald). 4 to 5. won; Tblstlcdale. 157
(Huppee), 4 to 5. second; Judge O'Gln. 143 (Mr. 1
Page), 8 to 1. third. Thue, 4.02. Guardian. Judge
White, Leonatla and Progress also ran.
Third race, three-year-olds ami upward; $1,500 !
added. and $1,000 In plate or coin If 1.38 is beaten;
one mile?McOarter, 100 (Miller). 1 to 3. won; Cres- :
sina, 103 (Hornej). 5 to 1, second; Kentucky Beau. J
97 (Dugan), 4 to 1, third. Time, 1.39. No other
starters.
Fourth race, handicap; three-year-o!ds and upward;
$1,200 added; one and one-sixteenth miles? !
Rapid Water. 120 (Notter). 13 to 5. won; Rye. Ill 1
(Miller), 3 to 1. second; Orbicular, 119 (Itadtke). 8
to 5, third, lime, 1.40. Tommy Waddell, Lord
Lovat and Jacquin also ran.
Fifth race, two-vear-olds. fillies and geldings;
$900 udded; fly? and one-half furlong*?Nimbus, 109 !
(KnappK 4 to 5. won; The Squire, 109 (Miller). 5
to 2, second; Imitator. 99 (Garner), 0 to 1. third.
Time, 1.07. Sepoy. Haroda, Star Xalappa, RWa- 1
donna. Queen Marguerite and Catharine Carson
also ran.
Sixth r*oe, selling; four-year-olds and upward;
$1 .000 added: one and one-quarter miles?Sonoiuba
Belle, 100 (Sillier), 7 to 2, won; Flarlgny. 93
(Sumter), 20 to 1. second; Racine II. 98 (B^ckman),
30 to 1, thiru. Time, 2.00 1-5. Maxnar, First 1
Mason, Fllmnap. Palette and Trenoia also ran.
TURF AND TRACK NOTES. '
The finish in the last race at Brighton
yesterday was tne Desc 01 tne aay. four
horses?Sonoma Belle. Flavlgny, Racine II
and Maxnar?finished In the order named
short heads apart. Racine II was well
backed at 50 to 1 and closed at 30 to 1.
He made all the running until the last
ten yards, when Flavlgny slipped through
an opening next to the 1-all and Sonoma
Belle came with a rush on the outside and
headed him.
Arlmo was posted as a starter for a brief
minute or two In the fourth race, and E.
Dugan passed the scale to make his
weight. It was then discovered that R.
F. Carman, the horse's owner, had wired ,
Secretary Boden to have the horse withdrawn.
The message arrived a minute or ]
two too late, but as the horse was not on ,
the grounds and as betting had not begun
he was permitted to be withdrawn. ,
John E. Madden s fine colt Uncle scared I
Spooner. The Squire and Aluda. his most >
dangerous opponents, out of the first race. J
He was made a top heavy favorite In the
betting, and had very little trouble landing ^
the money by a length from Gene Russell. i
Progress, a horse new at the steeplechase
game, tried to bolt at the first Jump, but '
was caught In the "wing" of the obstacle |
and literally forced over the hedge fence by
his opponents. His leap was a bad one and
he fell. Davidson, his Jockey, was severely 1
bruised when Progress smashed into the ]
"wing," and was taken to the Jockey room
In an ambulance.
When Paul J. Ralney gave his release to
Radtke he sold first call on the services of
the Jookey to Francis Hitchcock for $2,.7>0. j|
rhis is |22,500 less than he paid for ttie I:
lad's papers eighteen months ago. He gave I
day?"
ys at 9 P.M.
t'/^T^'950
mil
>f Blue Serge, or
Flannel Trousers
)nc in Mertz's best manic
must attractive value
ITZ CO.,
Before Leaving
For Your Outing
?stop in ami inspect our stork* of SiM>rting
ami Athletic (loads. All reliable makes of
Cauipiug Goods, Fishing Tackle, Tennis
(roods, Croquet Sets, Hammock*. Kixlnks,
Canons, etc.
Prices lower tlian those quoted elsewhere for
equal Qualities.
WALFORD'SXnu,
8TORTINO AND ATI1LKTIC GOODS.
Jj20-ai.tu.th,20
HOTELS, RESTAURANTS & CAPES.
Where to Bine.
THE ST. JAMBS,
Buropean. Roums, |t to M.
Hlch-clu* Boitirul at Beiaoukll PrVo
lylTtf.4 ^
J. O. Keen? 125.000 for the contract. Hitchcock
had second call on the lad's service*
prevlouH to his release by Ralney. Now
Ellison has second demand, as he gave
fcjOO for that privilege yesterday.
Miller's poor horsemanship on Yankee
Girl Wednesday was the chief topic of conversation
among turfmen yesterday. Trainers
said they could not understand Miller's
tactics except that he had been ordered to
riae in tne manner in whlcn he dlu. l;harley
Ellison, the owner of the filly, denied this
and said that his Instructions to Miller wr?
"Do the best you can. If Gold Lady takes
the lead, race with her. If she remain* In
the rear keep with her." He did not blame
Miller severely for his ride, except" that he
thought that he had simply mad* a mistake,
which jockeys frequently do.
First Mason was a noted race horse three
years ago, and was only beaten a head by
Ram's Horn for the ttrighton handicap last
season. He was sold after the latt race
yesterday for $T??X?. He was entered to bo
sold for that sum by "Boota" Durnell. who
recently claimed him out of a selling race
from C. E. Rowe for $2,300. During the
time First Mason was in Durnell'* stable
the horse had worked well, and that clever
turfman thought that with only ninetythree
pounds he would certainly beat the
thoroughbreds that opposed him. Durnell
accordingly backed First Mason very heavily.
and when he finished a poor fifth, be
hind some low-priced platers, he becunie so
disgusted with the horse that he sold
him Immediately after the race to Jack
Bennett for his entered selling price.
WOMEN PLAY FINELY
IN TENNIS DOUBLES
NEW YORK, July 20.-Mru. W. H. Pouch
and Miss Elizabeth H. Moore won the final
round of the women's doubles yesterday in
the continuation of the open tournament
on the courts of the Englewood Field Club,
at Englewood, N. J. The driving of Mrs.
foucn ana me snarp nei worn ui minn
Moore were too much for Miss Fanny Fish
and Miss Alice Fish of the Hamilton
Grange Club. The latter forced the second
set by some dashing play, in which they
more than matched their opponents in brilliancy
at close range, but lost at 0?3,
7?5.
The semi-finals of the men's single#
brought Henry H. Mollenhauer and Frederick
G. Anderson on opposite brackets in
the final round. Mollenhauer was slow in
starting, but after losing the first set he
settled into his game, and defeated Edward
B. Dewhurst 3?0, O? 1, G?4. Anderson won
an easy match against Irving C. Wright
at 6?4, 0?1. The summary follows:
Men's singles (semi-final round) ?11. II. Mollenhauer.
Kings county, defeated Edward D. Ik*vffnirst,
Pennsylvania. 3?6. 6?1. 6?4; F. (J. Anderson,
Kings county, defeated I. C. Wright, l.ougwood,
Boston, 6-4, 0? 1.
Men's doubles (semi-final round)?I. 0. Wright
and Harry Torranee, Lnngwood and Englewood, defeated
N. W. XUes and W. M. Tllden. I^mgwood
and Belmont, 6?1. 6?51; Edward B. Dewhurst and
F. L. Bates, Pennsylvania and Belmont, defeated
Dean Ma they and Anthony Gerlack, Princeton,
0-2, 6?2.
Women's singles (first round)?Mrs. Aufermaii,
Orange, defeated Miss E. W. Smith. Englewood,
t*-3, 3-6. 6-3.
Semi-final round?Miss Itotch, Longwood. defeated
Mrs. Auferman. Orange, 6?4, 6- 2.
Women's doubles (final round)?Mrs. W. H.
Pouch and Miss Elisabeth H. Moore, Itlchmoud
rounty and Kings county, defeated Miss Fanny
Fish and Miss Alice Fish, 0?3. 7?5.
Mixed doubles (third round)?Miss Marie Wagner
and H. H. Mollenhauer defeated Miss Kotch sud
N. W. Niles, 6?1, 0?1; Mrs. O. L. Chapman and
H. CoT>Dell defeated Mr. and Mrs. W. H.Pouoh,
3?6, 0--0, 10?8; Mia# Souther and C. V. Wataun,
jr., defeated Mr. and Mr?. L. S. Coe, 0?3. 7 3;
Mrs. Ilumatcad and Kdward B. Pew burst defeated
MIad Kllzatx'th H. Moore and F. G. Andersoo,
J?1. 5?7, 0-4.
RAYMOND LITTLE BEATS
CHAMPION CLOTHIER
NEW YORK, July 20.-The lawn tennis
match play at the Seabright Cricket and
Tennis Club yesterday produced some very
good work. Raymond D. Little dereatea
William J. Clothier, the national singles
champion. In the final of the lose and quit
Bingles. after a hard-fought five-set match.
The victory of Little was his second this
year over the title holder. Little put out
Clothier In the Middle States tournament
at Orange. Judged from his play against
Little and others this season, Clothier is
considered to have only a slim chance of
retaining his championship another season.
He has not Improved, while players all
ibout him have been coming up. The
summary:
Hcahrlfbt Cricket and Teno-U Club; lo*e and
JUll. niunirn?.Tuii iiiiiu |"U"???* / IUI.>UII I/.
Jttle, West Side T. C., dcf^ifd Robert LeRojr,
Cew York L. T. C.. ft? 4, 0?.*1; William J. CbtbKr,
>l?*rlon C. C., Philadelphia. defeats llernon ii.
?rentlc*. West Side T. C., 6?4. 6 2.
1 Final round?Raymond D. Little. We?t side
?. C., defeated William J. Clothier. Merlon C. C.,
Philadelphia. 6?2, 6-4, 4- 6. 6 8. 6-4
Hound Robin doublet? Fourth round Kr??de rl.-k
1. Aleander and Harold H. Hackett, Wea* Hide
[\ C., defeated Theodore It. IV11 aud Itofo-rt
>?Roy. New York L. T. C.. 6-2, 4-4. 6 2.
The standing In the doubles follows:
Pairs. W.L. I Palra. W.L.
tleiauder-liackett. 8 0 Pell-Lelloj 0 I
Little-Ward 1 1 Laroed-Cflotbler.... 0 2
Vacation Trips.
The Star Reaort Bureau :< open to the put>Ic
from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.. and the service
j free. Do not worry about your vacation.
.et the Star Bureau plan It for you.
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