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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 10, 1912, Image 19

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TTHK.SK 1912 Blades a
* say. the sharpest, srr
made?and the mos
Today. inure than ever,
can afford to he without the <
\t matter what your sh:
heard, tender -kin <>r nervous
1 ive million other men ;i
i< doiner fur them in >having
for you.
ii n
Men say these 1912 Blades
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These Blades are specially
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smoother in the edge?more
efficient?more uniform ir
shaving quality?more lasting
They make the Gillettt
Shave finer, more luxurious
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If you have not yet tried
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. - them today.
Put one in your < iilletto
Shave with it.
nu ouupj/lll^
||| 25c for Lssles
;;; Fine ami in tim weights.
f Guaranteed
:| S??U1 hv evcrv tj
Remarkable Pitching in Firsl
Tilt for the Chicago
111< Otlobt 1" Tie t'ubs : .!<
White Si>x fung i a ? t ? niiif-innlnK t!
in their tirst Kami- f?>r tin* championshi]
of Chicago ycsterda>
It whs Walsh against Lavender. ani
the South S ?i?- sta: held the Cubs to on
hit The Sox got to Lavender for a tota
of nix, hut they never got mote than otv
in an Inning When the ninth wan ovr
I'mpire Connelly. who a as working he
hind the bat, < albal the eont? st on at
i iiunt ?>f da: kites.-.
It was one ? : t tno>: remarkahl
H*tnes ever played Tliet hurtled gasolln
on tile irith it) to gi tile grounds in eon
dition for play. Then both Walsh a in
Lavender took the wet bail anil pit'het
almost perfectly. Neither gsivc a lias
on halls.
Joe Tinket was tin oiiii Cub to get ,
hit. He drove out a double in the fourtl
He was one of the two Cubs to reach firs
base. Schuite reached t at station in th
second because of Rath's error, but wa
intnediatel\ caught napplttK. so that Tin
tier was the onlv man to reach kiubtrtrl
The Sox had but one chance to soort
In the second Bodie readied third wit!
but one gone. ?>ut was caught at th<- plat
when Zeider hit to Zimmerman. The o(
tidal attendance was 18.011'. The weathe
was threatening throughout the game.
The score:
P. N L AK H.O. A.T. ? A h \H.H.O.A.K
*ifce' k'd.lf 1 ft ; ii o liath.2!> . too 3
Mllt*r,'-f o 2 ,, || j^.r<| if f 1 4 ii
T'nii'r.**. 3 1 2 4 ? (iilllnii.rf. I 2 2 o
J!ini"n.r;t>.. :t o o a o t o o
S-hiiitc.if '! o l o o Iiorton.lt>. 2 o to o
Saier. tb. :t ft 12 o < Zetder.lih. :t o 2 t
!t**r*.2ti.. 3 14 11 WVh*er.e? a o 1 ?
Archer.r.. a 0440 Sullivan.'-. a o * o
1-afiier.p. 3 0 o 4 O Walsh.p.. 3 3 O 4
Totals.. 28 127 18 I Totals 29 ?27 lb
X. 1 0 ft ft > ft ft ft ft ??Cbb-ago
A. U 0 0 0 ft ft ft ft ft ftIaft
on b??e? ?Chicago National*. 1; Chlca;
; in Foot
1912 Blades
ey Are nne
re indeed, as Gillette users
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no man with a heard to shave
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Pocket editions, $5.00 to $8.00.
Travelers' and Tourists' sets, $6.00
| to $r*Mto.
Gillette Blades, packet of six (IS
shaving edges), 50 cents; nickel-plated
box of twelve (24 shaving edges),
For sale in 40,000 retail stores in
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^ Razor
NO Honing
Cofloraial Hose
For Mem
Grows in popularity as it is | j
divert opportunity to prove
its value. Every Colonial
Hose wearer is a booster ;!
for this Hose of greatest :
service and greatest satisfaction.
Ask your dealer about the
new Colonial features.
50c for Silks
Pure thread silk in three weights. ;;;
? without coupons. . < j j 1
without time limit.
;t!o<l shop in town. ::;j
\ll baar ball rrrorda for at
' trndanrr and rrrrlpta for two
. ! xanirM |a a world'* aerlea have
been *hatlrrfd. The mark* wrrr
mpI a year ago, when the titanta
and \tbletlra claahed, but lloal
ton more than matle up ?eaterday
for a allgbt falling off at the
Polo ( round* Tueaday.
The attendance for two tame*
Ihla year wa* HS,s7s, a* agalnut
?.-,.rdJ7 laat fall. The reeelpta ahtVw
flgure* read fKW.tM thla year,
na ateainat II30,:<2IXiO a year affo.
Thla meana an even blffirer
melon for the playera, owner*
. and national romml**lon to evt.
The ahare of the winning playera
j In almoMt aure to reach 94,000
f> each for lean than two weeka' t
r | | worfe*
~ ' ??.
Ani'-rl-ans. Struck out By Lavender. 1: by:
., 1 Wnlah. 7 Two-haw hits Bodlc. Tinker, Walsh. |
1 sucr'tVc hits B?>rt??ii. Bodle. I'mplre*- t'onutlly.
e| li.-hiinl lr.It: t?\u-nj, tlolil umpire; Pltioeti ami j
. I Itrvnuau. outfield umpires. Time of game?1
. ' hour ami .VI minutes.
! . !
> Take All Three Plaoes in Race for
't Prix Saint Simon.
e L.K TRKMBLAY. France. October 10.?
* American owned horses cleaned up ves"
terday at the racing meeting here in the
Prix Saint Simon of AUJO0 franca, at a
li distance of L'.'iou meters. August Bele
mont's Amoureux captured fli*st place. !
~ the Irishman, owned by II. B. Duryea, .
took second honors. Wadesworth Kogers"
Peleaito was third. Three other
horses ran.
i Jockey I'itilds Vode the winner. Mac- j
" i Ciee the second horse, and Eplff the i
,, i W. K. Vanderbiit's Kalnoiie. Jockey |
ii MacOee up. was third in the Prix L.cuzuh
?' I of francs at 1.000 meters. Nine
"! other horses, three-year-olds and up. ran
"! The winner of the race was M. Couri
j veille's Flmsternanz and M. Bulmanu's
ji: Frou Frou was second. Jockey Sharpe
o | rode the winning horse and Marsh was
;o up on the second. ,
Ball Ri
Injuries Seem to Have
0-0 Games Hai
Eliminated? <
" . ?
The now rules are undoubtedly proving
benetirlal to foot ball. There seems to be '
a general satisfaction with the code under
which the game is now being played.
There are two things which are proving
of much interest, and which have
caused the game to be made even more
popular than previously. The team on the
offense is able to keep the ball in its
possession a reasonable length of time,
and there is a general scarcity of (M)
contests, which, has always been considered
a very unsatisfactory ending.
These two things have undoubtedly added
much to the game from the view of
both spectators and players. They havemade
the sport one wh.ch is more productive
of scores, which are just what arc
generally desired by the mass of people j
who are interested in it. Besides these
two factors, though there is another consideration
this year which is worthy of
special notice?that is. the almost total
lack of injuries to players, it is especially
noticeable that there have been
fewer injuries this season than formerly,
even of a minor nature. Especially among
those colleges where the sport Is well su- i
pervised have there been practically no !
hurts received of importance. j
It may be a iittle too early to tell much j
as to whether or not the game is more
free from injury than it has been in previous
years, but it certainly appears that
enfh io pom Thic la fln*? nn^bablv to
the fart that the running game is being j
developed more than it has in the past.
Fast open plays, with quic.t openings
through tae line, through which a back
may slip for a few yards at a time, with
enough forward passing to keep the defense
scattered, appears to be the general
system followed in developing the offense.
The Engineers' eleven is desirous of arranging
games with independent foot ball
teams in the city or suburbs. The team
has been organized for the coming season,
and bids fair to be a stronger combination
than was had last fall. The tirst game is
scheduled to be played October 20. *
Those who desire to arrange games
with the Engineers will addrpss Manager
Henry Lolnsen, Washington barracks,
D. C.
Georgetown will send its second team to
Richmond Saturday to play against, the j
Richmond Blues. The Virginia eleven is
fairly strong, and is coached by Billy Sitterdlug.
who played with Georgetown last
year. It is probable that the Blues will
come near winning the contest, as the
greater part of the strength of the Blue
and Gray squad will be kept at home
ready for an emergency in the game
against Washington and Lee I'niversity.
T-fnui-arH who is cantain of the Western
High eleven this year, should prove a
capable man. I^ast fall was the first time
he ever attempted to play foot ball, and,
with the year's experience, he should put
up a much more consistent game than
There is another lad on the Western
team who is surfe to get in some good
work before the end of the year, lie is
Smith, at left tackle. That youngster
not only was an aggressive player last
season, but he ranked with the very best
linemen in the high schools at that time.
He stands a mighty fair chance to make
good on a college team if he enters some
collegiate institution after graduating at
Technical High must take a great brace
if it is going to accomplish much in the
series between the high schools. In the
practice yesterday against the Maryland
Aggies it did not show as well as upon
the occasion of its first appearance at
College Park. Its line, although fairly
heavy, is very, very green and appears to
know little of foot ball. It is well that!
Tech Is the last of the schools to play,
else it would have its hands full getting
in shape to do anything much above the
ordinary. Coach Hecox will have his
troubles bringing the eleven around to
Aw! Tell It t<
f *\\av *
lies Havi
Been Lessened. While
tt Almost Been ,
Dther Gossip.
| the standard set in times pa'st under any
Georgetown, may run up against a difficult
proposition Saturday, and it may
not. Opinion seems to differ greatly as
to what may be expected of the Wash- |
ington and Lee eleven. While it is ad-1
mitted that the Lexington team is as j
heavy as the Blue and Gray, it is gen- ;
erally pointed out that it will not b.e
nearly as effective because of the fact j
that it is not as experienced a comblna- j
It may be expected that Washington
and Lee will show a heavy smashing
I eleven, such as generally represents^
Yale. Reilly, a Vale man, is coaching' the
team, and lie will use the same style I
of play as that under which ho played. [
It appears, though, according to report, <
that Georgetown fears the open style of!
pray from Washington and L?ee more
than it does the close, and it is building
its defense along that lino.
Catholic University may not have the'
easy time Saturday it contemplated when '
it signed up Rock Hill for its opening!
contest. The Kllicott City eleven this
season seems to be of much greater j
strength than usual, and will probably
give the Brooklanders a tussle.
Fears That Washington and
1 Lee May Get Away With
Forward Passes.
In yesterday's foot ball practice at
Georgetown fhe varsity eleven derived
more benefit out of the work than at any j ,
time this year. A good long scrimmage '
of forty minutes was In order at the end I
J |
of the afternoon, but before the scrim- i,
mage Coach Bennis had the linemen in | i
charge for over thirty minutes.
The regular line was used, with Ritch ]f
in at center, Barron and Moriarty, ; '
guards, with Oapt. Hegarty and Rheinchild
at tackles. Bennis had the men on
the charging machine ami gave them a '
very important lecture on the necessity j
of getting the jump on the opponent. {
Then after the work on the machine I
Bennis took the varsity line and placed
it against the scrubs and kept hammer- J
ing at the tackles, impressing them with
the necessity of using the ends on tlie i t
opposing team as pivots In block a nlav i <
in the tackles' direction. A great deal of''
knowledge was gained by both Rheinchild ; ,
and Hegarty on this particular thing. ! 1
The scrimmage which followed this-j
work was good, and greatly pleased tTTe j
coaches. The trouble with the backtleld ,
in starting is remedied a great deal, as j
was shown in yesterday's practice. There {
has been a great deal of trouble in get- j ]
ting the back started quickly. The 1
varsity received the kick-off and advanced ;
the ball to the middle of the field. On
three plays it took it over. During the v
remainder of the afternoon the varsity .
was placed on the defense, and every
man on the line was worked as he never '?
has been worked. a
One thing noticeable about the way j
In which the men lined up on the defense
Is the manner in which the defense has '
been changed. Coach Daib-y. Oargan and 1
Hennis, with L'apt. Hegarty. had a con- ; ;
ference yesterday, and th?- defense, which ! i
is ti? he used against Washington and !
Dee. war ta'ked over. Georgetown will ! '
present a defense Saturday that will 1 '
cause its opponents a great deal of j 1
3 the Judge
? .
* " . [
3 Provei
- *
and the
< i
3251 *
:roubIe. (Sargaiv believes that Washing
on ann j^ee win try trie rorwara pass
iml he has been afraid that they migh
ie able to score on this particular plaj
Po pi-event this, the defense has bee
shifted in such a way a<u to protect th
Wo flunks. The new change should prov
tood, as all three coaches have agree
>n tile new defense.
Again, Ritch, at center, displayed grea
ibility. Ritcb, time after time, sniashe
ip plays that were directed outside o
ackle. He looks like a fixture a
enter, although Petritz has been show
iik up well in the position.
The second team which will meet th
Richmond Hlues at Richmond Saturda
las not been picked yet. anil wdll not b
until Friday evening. The Rirhmon
:eam is coached by Hilly Sltterdinj
luarterback on last seanon s varsit
dcven. and is a good eleven.
Fourteen men will be sent down Sal
irdav, and the others will be left fi
ionic to face Washlngto and Lee.
Practice Which Takes Place at Cath
olic University.
The varsity eleven at Catholic Uni
ersitv is fast rounding into form, an
'ouch McDevitt is very much please
vith the showing made yesterday in th
icrimmage- The varsity used everythin
t had, atul after having the hall in it
ossession for about an hour, manage
o place it behind the goal posts twlc<
Vfter being out for two days with j
ame foot. I .re returned to work am
roved to oach McDevitt bis ability t
.it the line. Time and again lie hit th
ine for and in yards at a clip. Allei
-o- By
2r- , " ||j?
- :illSlP f MTfcj
::j) ' ' 1 i
>- f ft
^ ^Topp^t
n r* * ? > ^v
Very I
ecT to be brewed only from
:n thoroughly aged. Its ra
i Ideal Fan
At all Hotels, <
i Supplied at $1.75
Rebate for Empty E
r-J : t* 1
? Official paid, attendance >eater- ;
? | day, 30,148. Total receipt*, |SS,.
369, divided aa follow*:
Lt Player* 931,519.26
d Hub* ... 21,012.84
,f . National eommlaaion.. 5,S88.M
}_ Total paid attendance for two
frame*. ?S,s7S, a new record, a*
e laat year** figure* were 65,567.
y Total receipt* for two games,
j i 9163,496. also a new record, aa
a year ago the total was 9126,- j
y 331-50. These receipts are divided j
, a* follows?
l~ ! j Player* 973.0S7.26
. | flub* 4S.65S.84
National coinml**lon.. 13,349.90
i J
was not in the scrimmage yesterday, as
^ j he has a bad knee, and Coach McDevitt
, is taking no chances with him. as he is
! to be used at halfback during the Satur,
day game.
j Torres*, who has been showing up so
d well on the scrub team at halfback replaced
McCarthy at halfback on the varsity.
Another of the scrubs, Druby, has
been shifted to tackle on the varsity
(1 and showed up well in practice yesterday.
Druby halls from Anslem College, Manchester,
Mass. lie weighs about 18 f
I I pounds and is very fast. Swift, who
! previously played the taekle, replaced
' { Butler at end. It was Swift's first ate
tempt to play end, and in consideration
n j of this fact he did fairly well.
"Bud" Fisher
?T !
t B eer
the finest barley malt and s
re flavor has made it many
rlily Bevera
*lubs and Cafes
per case of 2 Doze:
iottles 28c Per Dozen
j I
After Winning First Race at I
Laurel Walker Purchases Filly. !
But Jockey Escapes Injury?The
Rump Pays a Good Price?San
Angelo Lands the Steeple.
The winning of several long shots and j
the penalty for a win made by a favorite
were among the features of yesterday's
races at Laurel.
The beginning, middle and the finish of
the first race figured in trouble column
No. 1.
When the horses got to the post John
O. Talbot's Coy and Thomas Hitchcock's ;
Smash behaved badly at the barrier, j
wnen me neia was seat away the horses i
were in fair order. Around the back- ' :
stretch turn trouble No. 2 occurred. Tea- j '
han attempted to pilot Miss Edith through j
j too narrow an opening and was bumped |
| and spilled, but escaped uninjured.
Coy won the race. The win made the '
Coy's stable folk happy, but it was a '
fast-fleeting happiness. The race was a j
selling affair and this fact caused trouble t
No. 5
Coy was entered to be sold for $1,000.
She was bid up to $2,200. at which price
she was bought by W. (Red) Walker. Of f
the $1,200 advance price one-half (fflUO) J,
is to be paid, according to rule, to John i
Burttschell, owner of Paris Queen, the 1
second horse. Second money in the race
j was $70, making Burttscheil's total of
j the double transaction $t?70. R. T. Wil- I
! son had Hester Prynne, an also ran, in v
, the race. J;
A condition of this race stipulated that ^
| a.i entry not to be sold should carry ( B
throe pounds extra. This put top weight. '
112 pounds, on Wilson's Disguise-Witch- j
i craft filly.
Record Time for Coy. R
Coy won her race in l:o7 1-l, the time I j'
being a fifth of a second faster than the I t.
track record, made by Richard Reed, who j ^
carried same weight.
The second number on the card was the
Array and Navy Officers' steeplechase. It
was not a popular speculative affair, and
its running relieved strained tensions. The
soldiers' race was good. Scratches re- m
duced the field from six to four starters, n
The officers rode so exceptionally well as F*
to cause the most flattering of just comments.
While Knight of El way had backing
San Angelo was the real one. At the
spring meeting at Benning Lieut. Grabble K
rode San Angelo in the fourteen-mile JJ
cross-country race and beat a big field. ! '
He finished first in the fourteen-mile j
event, but lost because of conditions. His
time for the fourteen miles was less than
an hour and about seven minutes faster
than his nearest contender. This endurance
race stamped horse and rider. q,
The stamp was a true one. He won the \<
two-and-a-half-mile steeplechase by ten K?
lengths from Knight of Elway. The latter Hi
beat Zagg by eight lengths and Zagg beat M'
Gus Straus handily. They all fenced well.
Knight of Elway pulled up lame.
Another Long Shot. /
The six-furlong selling race had, ell- (
gibles included, twenty-one starters. Of ?
this number thirteen went to the bar- .
Her. Double Five, owned by V. C.
Gardner, a 20 to 1 shot, won. He opened
as low as 12 to 1. His victory was de- ^
cisive. Chilton Queen went a troublesome
journey, but ran gamely to the
place, which she won from Knight Deck. *
The defeat of Asyiade featured the
Hopkins .-elling stake. The Rump, ed
though he had shown racing ability the J**
last time out, was hardly considered and
was let go to the post at 20 to 1. He pc
won in a drive by a head from Star J
Jasmine, a 30 to 1 shot, with Superstition, k.
at 12 to 1. third. The start of the race Ol
was spoiled by the proverbial bad poat J!"
actor, Chester Kruni. I JJ*
In a field of a dozen starters the speeulatofs
selected Hilarous to wla the mile I n*
and seventy-yard race. He formerly ran J 1?*
in blinkers, but wore none. He tried to '?<
swerve otit on two occasions In the run- .
nins,. but Jockey Small restrained him ^
and he won under restraint. ,
The final race of the day was the fastest
long-distance event jet run on the pj,
course. It was at one and one-eighth (
miles and was won by Charles lr\ t*
Grainger, a lt> to I shot. He opened at Wi
a larger price. The time was 1.&23-5. D?
The track record was 1.581-5, held by h?
IJleweUs. with 108 pounds up. Charles 5-T
P. Grainger carried 111 pounds. The fractional
time was remarkably fast. xii
So Far
;elcct hops
n Bottles
Baltimore <& Ohio. ]
Week Days.
Oct, II to Nov. 11,
SOc Round Trip
Special trains at 1:10 and 1:30 p.m.
Returning Immediately after < lose of
races. jj
jc ; :
| Engineers' and |
I Machinists' Supplies.?
Coitip to ?? for your *uf>pli * we'll
.?C jistp you money on 1 lie Ulghret grade
article,. :*:
v.% J;
Keep in mind?
SI f :"r
| Our Prices Are Lowest. $
| Machinists' Supply Co., g
:? i-;i:n si. n.w. j:.
? Mail ?>r phone ordfw ifiveo prompt
? attention.
. - ?
?-v?* > r'. >- -> -< .*?i c *v (*?<.^v .- % < -..- %*~*n~ -. r .BOWLING
Cliatnplulii*. Ik<S->io*.
1st. id. 3d. 1st. 2d. 3d.
Annabel.. !i2 92 sis Tea pp.... w? 80 *0
.'istfllii.. t>> 07 77 Mationey.. st 93 p ::
.ealiy 93 88 Sli Hotae... S3 Mi t!3
'ntoks... 88 80 ?> I#'*li?*rtv. lot ftp S7i
ilelJon... 8t? 98 102 MeL'ney.. If*# lit 92
Totals... 419 431 44.~< Totals. 463 4To 450
Halboaa. laSalie*.
Jill 73 97 80 Graham.. 87 140 86
I'Brien.. 77 77 83 Ashley... 7S 74 7*
:<klotr .. 78 74 78 Columbus 81 113 83
Hover... 78 06 " # .1 Nolan.. l?k> 88 8s
Jojan 95 86 ?ti Clark so 92 ! ?
Total*.. 4U'i 4:10 417 Totals.. 437 476 431
Hennepin*. Manjuettp*.
lasseft.. 1<C 84 94 Dillon ... 87 77 itO
leD'mott 84 80 70 Sweeney.. 91 77 77
loirnn... 73 Myers.... 94 so **
'la it t !Ht li'l llenitt... Mi til 8|
rower... V so m: K'triti... tst st 7*
. Nolan. 90 SI 19"
Total*.. 437 427 47.7 T'ot:t!>. . 142 417. 414
Bureau. Peii?ion.
os* llo It#7? So Waten'ke. *4 11! *t
-\<-l|e. . 87 HO *. 2 8i UaMli. 88 87 i'l
ord 80 !#l 121 I'lake.... its ...
hips.... 78 1 lti STi Siiaw 8s Tit ;i7.
elffi'cb*. 108 09 90 O'Conttell *4 84 8it
Caasldy 84 it t
Totals.. 409 471 474 Total*.. 431 447 44't
A. eerlz-nlt urn ITMH llffiiS*
orman.. 1JW 1*3 -13 8nn?old.. 1.17 174 1:m
o*r 181 192 183 Shrrtvood 17.*. 178 182
cL'nn n 177 1?l 228 Splr* 147 IS.*. l.V.
rakr ... 185 19ft l.V. Ward l?ft 133 1X1
Irld 170 211 174 Hurrry... 200 1?<> 210
Total*.. S4ft 94S IKS I Total*.. 82* <WA 872
v. m. c. a. SlOaHk.
. Eikrr.. ?7 !?4 ft" Fowler... 117 1?7 02
rany.... 113 8? 103 Katnni... fto 8i? ll'?
irrowjr 128 83 8ft Well*.... lo t fa. lir_"
an ford. i<*? lux 11:4 liobrrta.. 102 !M 107
Eikrr.. 101 110 1<?4 Orlilrr... IC, 1<tt 1< ?
rota!*.. 341 480 3d$ Total*.. V?7 473 &U
J add It DrtwrlW. Wash. Toi.uroi Co.
iantr. II 83 ?8 ft4 r.u. kl. i . . !?? !>2 *2
Swta.. 87 82 fti' Cinjrham 8t 78 S?:
Infer. 84 128 80 Spa Id inc. 77 so V.
utrh n.. 11?? 71 1<?8 Hturhe*. . 83 78 11:<
[>rria?n. lftl 1"2 1<'2 Levy 83 HI ?.">
rot a la.. 483 J* 1 483 Total*.. 428 428 401
tfiletics Make Intercity Standing
With Phillies Two Games to One.
iiiladelphla <Ameri?-an Lrainifl team
Uii (is .-rt-'jiju Kanir in uit' ivtai unci
ague series here yesterday, defeating
ie Philadelphia (Xationa! League) o1ui>.
ti> 0.
Houck, the young Oregon twirler, pitchI
for the former world's champions and
ily three lilts were secured off his de. eiM.
Chalmers pitched a steady game
r tne Phillies, but received poor sup?rt.
ktli'<*. AB.H.O.A.K. Phils. AB H.O.A.E.
Mnr'r.rf 4 I "O O o Paakert.cf :j u 2 O '
drlug.lf. 8 0 2 0 0 OoUii.3b.. 4 O 2 2 !
lllu*,2h. :? 2 4 5 0 Magee.lf.. 3 t ? O "
iker.3h.. 4 2 o o 0 Miller.rf.. o 1 10
-Innis.lb 4 0 12 O 0 I.uderun.lb 2 1 5 2"
run*.of. 2 O 4 o 0 Walsh.2b. 2 1 2 3 0
rry.sa.. 2 0 o U 8 ? 2 1 1
pji.c.... :? 0 r. 1 0 KUUfer.c. 3 0 4 1 "
Mick.p. .3 1 il 4 0 < 'halm's.p. 2 O " O 1
Cra*arU* .1 o O o ?
fotala. 28 0 27 13 O Total*. 20 3 24 10
'Batted for Ctiahuera hi ninth.
liletii h O 0 1 0 0 o o :i ???
lillje* O O O O 0 O O It O- "
tun* scored?Murplir, Collin*. Baker. Ilow-k. '
vo-baie lilt?Baker. Sacrifice hlla?Bare .
also. oldriujr. .Stolen baaea?Collins, Raker.
>nble play*?Barry to Collin* to Mi-lnnt*; Col
m to McInuU. Baaea on ball*?By liow-k. 2:
Chalmers. 3. Struck out?By Houck. 5: b.<
.almoin, 2. Left on bale a?Athletic*. 5; Phi!
a. 2. I'mplre*?Me*ar?. Hart and Johnston--,
me of game-1 bour and 30 niluhtei.

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