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Griffs Prove Consistent “50-50” Team : Cubs Lead All in Intersectional Games HAVE EXACTLY SLPIT EVEN BOTH HERE AND ON ROAD Success on Recent Western Trip Due Principally to Heavy Hitting—Warm W eather Expected to Im prove Effectiveness of Pilchers. BY JOHN B. KELLER. PHILADELPHIA. June 20.—However inconsistent they may he in other respects, the Nationals have proved remarkably consistent so tar this season in giving the cash customers an even break. That .500 winning percentage held on the verge of the series with the Athletics here is a result of entertainment equally a' satisfactory to the followers of the (Jriff- on the home grounds a- to the cohorts of the opposition on for eign fields. Os the twenty-three games p’aycd in Clark Griffith’s Stadium eleven were bagged hy the National-, while as many went to the enemy and one was an abbreviated tic. Thirty games have been played abroad and fifteen of them won by Bucky Harris’ athletes. The even break on the road has been brought about by the present tour, for in Aoril and the early part of May the Nationals were well drubbed in two or three series abroad. But they got away with their eol leetive best foot forward the latte part of lust month, in Boston, and he fore reaching Cleveland amassed a victory total g. 0.„ enough to with stand a debacle in the Forest City. So well did the Nationals “come !>ai k" afte that fearful slump that the> can show for their first western invasion of the year a record of eight wins against seven defeats, a record much better than that for the initial swing around the west last season. To hitting mote than anything else the success in the west may be at tributed. Well pitched games were few. Generally, several hurlers ha< to he used in a contest, for the Na tionals' slahmen were prone to lost their magic after being handed i comfortable lead to work under. But on few occasions did the National! fail to swing their hats effectively. Keen in that Cleveland series thert were numerous hits registered against the Tribe pitchers. Outclassed Tygers at Bat. The Tygers were well outclassed at bat by the Nationals. The latter gar nered 48 safeties to 23 made by the fobbmen. nutbatting the Detroit slug gers 15 swats to 9 in the one till lost to Tv's crew. The Indians were the only opponents to outslug the Na tionals. and in the four games in Cleveland the Harris men got 36 safeties to the enemv's 40. The Browns were swamped under a deluge of 57 clouts in th’e« engage ments and made hut IS themselves, an amount equaled hy the Nationals In • ne of the battles. The White Sox were outhatted. 45 hits to 39. and heftvred the Nationals’ total in hut one match. All told, the Nationals were charged with 529 legal times at hat in the west and swung against all classes of Pitching for 313 hits. That gave them a erund average of 314. Thev K'-o ed SS runs in the fifteen con tests. averaging a tally to each cluster of 3.56 hits When it is considered that oppos ing pitchers gave the Nationals forty-four bases on ■ halls and hit eleven batters in addition to grant ing so many safeties and that the enemy fielders committed twenty seven errors, it seems that the run total should have been larger. More •■are exercised in base running proba bly would have swelled the run total, too, hut unfortunately in a couple of the senes the Harrismep either took too many foolhardy chances on the paths or failed utterly to seize opportunities offered to gain ground. Griffs Weak in Base Banning. This matter of gas running has been the real weakness of the club for some time. Instead of outguess ing the other fellows, the Nationals h-iw.. been just a trifle behind the play •step. 'Jenerally. the fielding durirrg the tour of the western cities left little to he desired. In only one series, that at Cleveland, did there appear to be a weakening in defense and in that series perhaps the moral depression of the losing players was aggravated hy the poor quality of pitching they were called upon to support most of the time Several players especially dis tinguished thmselves by their efforts afield. Roger Peckinpaueh in the fifteen games played as brilliantly at shortstop as at any other time in his long career in the American league. Ossie Rluege. called upon to fill in at second and third bases during the absence of regulars, performed so well that the usual occupants of the berths were not missed particularly. Mule Shirley, sent to first base af ter Joe Judge was injured, gave every indication of being a potential star, while Manager Bucky Harris, since his return to the middle station, has put up the game of his life. Pitching Should Improve. ’Perhaps the arrival of warm weather will benefit the pitchers, who were/ none too steady against the ■westerners. If it makes consistent the form several of them flashed on the trip, this National club certainly will have a real corps of moundsmen. (It? at games were turned in by Jez Zacharv. Walter Johnson, George Mo gridge and Paul Zahniser. but they could not repeat. Fred Marberry seems to he the most consistent mem ber of the staff. He appeared to ad vantage against the Indians, despite his defeat, and has developed into a sturdv relief boxman. Manager Harris was planning to us* a pair of right-hand pitchers in th* games here. Zahniser was ex pected to toe the slab this afternoon, while Johnson is slated to start to morrow. No selection for the tlt with the M»cks in Washington Sun day has been made. v BOXER REPORTED SLAIN. \ jrj_, PASO. Tex.. June 26.—Relatives \and friends of Mike Vasquez. El Paso \oxer are investigating a rumor from to City that he was stabbed to Acvordmg to unofficial reports Mexico City. Vasquez was killed ing an altercation with a bull r. *\AYER IS SUSPENDED. RIcVioND. Va„ June 20.—Johnny Honig.Vut fielder of the Richmond Colts. AVrjnia Deague, has been sus pended (V t h e remainder of the 1924 season. T\ susnension. it was stated, resulted fVn Honig’s alleged failure - to keep inVndition. honors. DUBMN. .ItL «n.—Dr. J. D. Mc- Cormack. Iristfemateur golf cham pion. retained IS title at Newcastle, County flown. ‘Adefeating T>. E. B. Soulhy. 4 and 3\ pt e was named a member of the K, t : s h Walker cup team, but will I’Aunable to go to V—V ILs' MatchYourl gff Odd C»ats I Largest variV. 0 f I ■gpl m All-Wool I trousers I I HP w in v I I ip I Est Sot! A and up i lii EISEMAN’SI U 7th at F J SPORTS. PIG LEAGUE STATISTICS AMERICAN LEAGUE. Club W 1.. P-’. Wi. At"'* New York 20 22 .577 .55* Detroit ail 2« .55» ..5417 ..VO I Boston 27 24 .5214 JKW -MO i Washington 244 241 .5(1(1 .509 .4)41 1 .SI. I 27 2« ..V » -IIP .5511 Chicago .25 27 .4SI .401 .472 Cleveland 25 2* .4SI .4*l .4:45 Philadelphia .. . .10 52 .575 .555 .5445 AMES TODAY. GAMES TOMORROW. 'ashinpton at Phila. Washington at Phila. hicago at St. Louis. Chicago at St. Louis. li velund at Detroit. Cleveland at Deiro.t. ’.oston at New York. Boston at New York. llllsn.TS OK YESTERDAY’S GAMES. Cleveland, Itt—2: Detroit, 5—5. St. Louis, Mj Chicago, 7. .NATIONAL LEAGUE. Clubs w. L. Pet. Win. Lose. New York 514 20 .4445 .444» .4452 4'hiengn 54 21 .441* .4425 .4407 ! Brooklyn ....... :4l* 214 .54444 .574 .55« | 4 ineinnati 27 2* .4SM .500 .4*2 I Pittsburgh 24 2* .4442 .472 .4514 Bi-ston 25 2.S .451 .4442 .442 *t. Louis 21 144 .14*2 JUKI .575 1 Philadelphia ....I* 51 .54i7 J4*4» .5440 JAMES TODAY. GAMES TOMORROW. New York at Boston. New York at Boston. Cincinnati at Pitts. C.oc.nnati at Pitta. Phila. at Brooklyn. Phila. at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Chicago. RESULTS OF YESTERDAY’S GAMES. Brooklyn, 5: Cincinnati. I. 4 hicogo. 5; I’niiuuelphla. 1 4 ten innings I, Nen York. 4: Boston. I. THRONG TO WITNESS MASONIC BALL GAME Officials in charge of the annual Masonic and Eastern Star field day tomorrow in Griffith Stadium expect 30.000 spectators to watch the dia mond tilt between the Shrine and Grotto nines that will get under way at 3:30 o'clock. Shrine tossers. who absorbed a 19- to-2 beating last year, expect a dif ferent story tomorrow. Nick Altrock may be called upon by Andy Walker of the Shriners to atone for last vear's drubbing. Frye. Jleany and Payne are three other boxmen who may display their wares for the Shrine nine combination. Joe Leverton, manager and captain of the Grotto players, has two worthy moundsmen in Pfeil and Patterson that are being counted upon for to morrows match. A galaxy of fun-matters, several drill teams and as many bands are to hold forth before the game. The gates will open promptly at 1 o'clock, but the activities will not start until one hour later. The proceeds of this year's event will be given for the erection of i children's dormitory at the Masonb and Eastern Star Home. INDIANS PREVENT TYGERS FROM TAKING TOP PLACE TRIS SPEAKER'S Indians continue to throw v tomahawks with tell ing effect from their dugout in seventh place into the skirmishers at the top of the league. Detroit, maintaining an endless vigil at the door to first place, had one hand on the knob as the Yankees slept yestefday. hut a shower of hatchets buried them under a 16-to-5 score in the first game. Cobh trotted out a collegian for the second contest to face the ram paging team which had taken ten of fourteen games from the east. While the Indians laughed. Wells of Bethany College and Birmingham held them to six hits, and won, 3 to 2. No eastern teams played in the American League yesterday, but the Yankees and Red Sox will be at It in the stadium today. Detroit, ten points behind New York, can move into the lead if they are able to paralyze the arms of the hatchet throwers. The St. Louis Browns stepped back into the first division by coming from behind to beat the White Sox. 8 to 7, after the latter had batted Van (Rider for four runs in the initial session. Eight hurlers served. Ken Williams made his thirteenth home run of the year and his third of the week. The situation around the top of the National League was unchanged, as the Giants, Cubs and Robins, fa vored by splendid pitching, beat the Braves. Phillies and Reds. The Pi rates and Cardinals were not sched uled. Virgil Barnes maintained the re cently discovered brilliance of the Giant pitching staff by beating Bos ton. 4 to I. He was the fifth con- Radistors and Fenders Corel installed In any make. 10 DIFFERENT HAKES RADIATORS. ANY KIND MADE OR REPAIRED. WITTBTATTS R. and P. WORKS tl» 18th. Fr. 64X0. UU P. Fr. 803«. f Black Beauty Bicycle about —the wheel with distinctive features not found on any other. Guaranteed for S yea is. LENAWEE BICYCLES A most attractive wheel In beautiful carmine with black head, completely equipped with drop aide mud guards, studded tires, motorbike saddle, exten sion handle bar and mb ,ul‘r!y.s3s.' $25.50 Harerford Cycle Sales Co. 522 10th St N.W. [\ Pknae Mala Ik OPEN SATURDAY EVENING THE EVENiyCr STAU WASHINGTON*, D. 0., FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 1924. | ELIEVE IT OR NOT. —By RIPLEY. | *MILIJOKMLLfiR k Repwcd 100 YWMts 1b mete J — — 11 f Jk Only 2 }€Alher6 Jrom each usng memo >'• jr — t rare bird - u«n: used ». —-A __ [ - CrtWtSl JoNK THAT SAILED fftoffi CHINA 1q NEW YoRK ! ~ A A Feet long on the waterline. MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Toronto. 12: Jersey City, 2. Newark. 8: Buffalo. 4. Rochester. 5: Reading 8. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Indianapolis. 3: Milwaukee. 2. Louisvilie. 9; Hanses City, 4. Columbus. 8: St. Paul. 4 Minneapolis. 6; Toledo. 5, VIRGINIA LEAGUE. Rocky Mount, 11; Norfolk. 1. Portsmouth. 3; Petersburg, 2. Richmond. 4; Wilson, 0. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. Nashville. 6; Atlanta. 3. Chattanooga. 18: Birmingham. 8. Mcbile. 12: Little Rock, 3. Memphis. 8-4: New Orleans. 2-0. SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE. Charlotte. 2: Asheville. 1. Macon. 4: Spartanburg 2. Auguuta, 6; FLORIDA STATE LEAGUE. Dradentown. 4: St. Petersburg. 3. Lakeland, 13; Daytona. 8. Tampa, 3; Orlando. 0. PIEDMONT LEAGUE. Raleigh. 6: Winsten-Salcm. 4. Greensboro. 11; High Point. 9. Danville. 8: Durham 3. APPALACHIAN LEAGUE. Knoxville. 4: Morristown. 3. Bristol. 8; Kingsport. 1. Greenville. 4: Johnson City. 4. secutive New York hurler who fin ished the game he started. Behind the unexpected work of their boxmen the Giant batters continue ,to coast to victory. Dazzy Vance tops the hurlers of the league with ten victories in twelve starts following his 3-to-l decision over Mays and May of Cin cinnati. Vance fanned seven and ran his string to thirty-five in the last four games he has pitched. Wingo joined the Red hospital list when he was hit on the arm by a pitched ball. Elmer Jacobs won a ton-inning duel with Jimmy King of the Phillies by a 3-to-l verdict. The victory' kept the Cubs within one and one-half games of the Giants. AUTOMOBILES OVERHAULED Painting and Trimming Bodies Built to Order 24-Hour Service Central Auto Works and Garage Wm. BrDckert, Prop. 449-51 Eye St. N.W. Franklin 6805 niinunitiiimii I K.EBO : " W / i o » “ > A a new ! litakow: I Collar i that is full of Q comfort J doett.TVabody &. Caine. 3 TWIN BILLS OFFER TESTS IN D. LOOP A PAIR of District team-, the only local representatives in the Washington-Maryland L-eague, will he put to a -cvcrc test Sunday when each figures in a twin hill. Clinton tossers will strive to take the scalp of the Roamcrs on the former’s grounds, the first match start ing at 1:30 o'clock. The Interiors' will face the Maryland Athletic Club at the same hour. Two otther double-headers are scheduled in the loop Sunday. Prince Georges athletes will entertain the Snyder-Farmer Post of Hyattsville. while Mount Rainier will be the guests of Seat Pleasant. Play will start at 1 :30 o'clock. Interior hopes to point the way to the Maryland Parkers by sending to the mound Kyle. Quantico Marine (linger, and Rushy. Corcoran and Patton, boxmen of the Roamers. are being counted upon i to bring in a pair of wins. Mondial league play was resumed yesterday and the fans were treated to some real entertainment. One of the best matchs resulted in the Rail road Y. M. C. A, circuit when the Express and Black and White teams battled to a 6-to-6 deadlock. Ex press pushed over one marker in the eighth inning to tie the count. Alsop clouted three bingles in four trips to the plate. Equipment and Supplies took the measure of the Registered Mails team. S to 5. in the Post Office series. ; C. Davis. Mclnlurff and Thompson j batted effectively for the winners. Annex >o. 2 of the Treasury Inter bureau loop had an easy time with the Annex No. I tossers. winning. 8 to 2. The winners connected for ten blows, three of which were gar- ' nered by Flood. A seventh-inning rally, which netted five runs, enabled the Naval Hospital team to down the Commis sioners, 8 to 6. in the Government series. Effective clouting by Alley and Slay, who each drove two hits, helped the winners. Schmidt hurled for the Naval Hospital team, and he was nicked for nine wallops. Thompaon’M Dairy and Chestnut Farms teams of the Commercial league produced a battle, the tilt I for Summer ; | Comfort! ♦ 1 I. HAAS I T If you have a preference X T for the light-weight summer T T Jl 3LMOF6O materials —we are sure that ♦ J our assortment will more than X 2 satisfy you. The tailoring, J LIIOmCS which is a problem in most J “light-weight” suits, immedi- ately gives our finished work a distinction over X most suits selling at an equal price. I Two- I AuiwniS.U. (tor - I ♦ Piece Ma* JN t ♦ Mohair Measure * Ia I t ▼ Suit os J BLUE SERGE SUITS J r «P ■ ■ —now is the logical time to order your H V Blue Sente Suits— V £ White Flannel Trousers 4 A time U hare 4 1. HAAS & CO. I Merchant Tailors 4 ♦ 1211 Penna. Ave. N.W. | T “THE ALL-WOOL HOUSE ” 2 ending in a deadlock at 7 all. Hien and Lamb were on the mound for Chestnut. Dunn of Chestnut Farms accounted for a trio of hits. A lone marker in the ninth session gave the Air Serice nine a l-to-0 victory over the Quartermaster toss ers in the War Department series. It was the best game in the. series thus far and a mound duel between Hughes of the winners and Brunck of the Quartermasters. Burrnn of Engraving fi ll before the Union Printers. II to 2. in the De partmental loop. Phipps and Powell of the losers were combed for twelve bingles, but Simons, the Typo dinger, was touched for eight safe drives. Demeric and Ford, two of the most talented hitters in the local sandlot ranks, fattened their batting averages by turning in three bingles apiece. Alexandria Fertilizer and Chemical Company team scored an impressive S-to 3 victory over the Kiwanis Club in the Alexandria Commercial series. Lacey, boxman of the winners, was master throughout, as he yielded but two plows. Downham of the Feltilizer tossers was the only player to collect a pair of safeties. Yeternn*’ Burt'an copped a slugging contest from the Pity Post Office nine, winning. 12 to 9, in the Colored De partmental loop. Gibson and Moten aided the winners with three safe clouts apiece. NOTED -SPORTSMAN ILL. PARIS, June 20.—Alain J. Gerbault. international tennis player and yachtsman, who crossed the Atlantic Ocean from Gibraltar to New Y*ork in a thirty-fool sloop, the Firecrest, last year, lias been dangerously ill here. He had planned to sail his tiny sloop from Now Y'ork to San Francisco and thence across the Pacific, starting this month. HOT BOUTS PROVIDED AT SPORTLAND SHOW Four slashing bouts gave the fight fans a real run for their money at Sportland Heights Arena, Berwyn. Md., last night. Jn the feature Bobby Marriott, middleweight champion of the United States Army, lost through a foul in the eleventh round to Jumbo Eggles ton, pride of the Mohawk Club of this city. The Army lad led throughout the fight and the unintentional foul was most unfortunate for him. Jumbo fooled all the wise ones not only by sticking the distance but in dealing out sfime wicked punishment himself. A left hook to the jaw dropped Eggleston in the first round and he very wisely took the count of nine and weathered the round. Thereafter he time and lime again took them flush on the button without wilting. As the tight progressed Marriott seemed to slow up considerably and his old kick appeared to be lacking. On the other hand Eggleston was con necting repeatedly and had his op ponent worried considerably. Tex Stovall of the Mohawk Club stood the acid test in his bout with Jimmy Brooks, a tough ringster from Baltimore. Brook’s experience was a big asset to him and kept him out in front for the first four rounds. Strovall never for a moment lost his coolness under fire and early in the fifth round an opportunity presented itself and he shot his right flush to Baltimorean’s jaw. knocking him clear through the ropes and nearly out of the ring, where he was counted out. Young Toney of the City Club reg istered his tenth straight knockout at the expense of Reddy Tendler of Baltimore, the towel being thrown into the ring iu, the third round. Louis Gugglimini of Washington and George Leslie of Camp Meade fought six fast rounds, with the soldier boy gaining the decision. RICKARD MAY OFFER CHANCE TO GODFREY BY FAIR PI,AY. XKwVoRK, June 20.—Tex Rickard is thinking seriously of making some use of George Godfrey, the big Phila delphia negro. who meets Jack Thompson in Philly on Monday night. Through his agent in Buenos Aires, Riekard has been sounding Luis Firpo as to his views on meeting the black, provided, of course, Gawge can be built up into an attraction between i now and August. I Jimmy Dougherty affirms—and many 1 believe him—that Godfrey requires i no building in the way of being a I fighter. He is that already, he says. I and all he—being George’s manager— | asks is that the negro get a chance to ' demonstrate the fact against some I able opponent. Godfrey, he says, has learned a lot since the Renault bout. Doubtless be has. Firpo. not knowing much about Godfrey, may he as unwilling to meet him as though he knew a lot. For in the first case he would he doubtful about the fans coughing up for a bout against the negro, and in the second he would be unwilling to risk his reputation unless he got a big hand out from Rickard. Godfrey’s work against Thompson will be compared to the showing Harry Wills made against the same fighter last year. A wise manager would pick up Balsa, the Spanish champion, who was forced to quit by flowing blood and not weakness, nor dazed senses in his bout with Floyd Johnson. He is a fighter, and the wildest and toughest battler who ever stepped into a ring. A clever handler could make him a sensation. So ferocious is his ap pearance that Firpo looks like Jim Corbett by comparison. It looked the other night as though he would have tired out Johnson and stowed him away had not the blood from his cut eye blinded him Even at that he was whaling away with his ciublike arms and was beginning to make Johnson look sick. BASEBALLS. AMERICAS I.EAGI’F, PARK Washington vs. Philadelphia Tickets on Sale Spalding's. 1338 G St. N.W. from 8 30 a.m. to 5.00 p.m. Tickets on Sale at Hecht Co. 62* F. St. HEWITT TIRES .13x4 S. S. V S. fiord—*2l.9o NATIONAL-HEWITT CO., Inc. 1007 9th St N.W.—Fr. 4056 ‘DEER HEAD’ Popular Because i TTiey’re Good Henry T. Offterdinger . MAKER 508 9th SL N.W. ♦ ♦ ♦ BRUINS HAVE A .680 MARK FOR TWENTY-FIVE TILTS Easterners, However, Have Slight Edge in National League—Western Contingent Best in Ameri can, Topped by the Indians. By the Associated Press. NEW YORK. June 20.—The second intersectional series in the major leagues, which ended yesterday, shows that in the east versus west games played thus far this season the eastern quartet of the National League leads the western wing by a margin of three games, while the westerners of the American League have an advantage of three games over the eastern clubs. In the senior circuit the eastern clubs played at a .515 pace, an un usual fact being that the league-leading Giants are the only team that played below .500. As a quartet the western clubs played at a .485 gait, their performance being brought up to that mark by the tine performance of the Chicago Cubs. The latter, with a mark of .680* in the intersectional tilts, lead the sixteen clubs of the two circuits in this respect. There is a difference of twenty-eight points between the interscc tional speed of the western four in the junior circuit, as compared with that of the eastern quartet. The Cleveland Indians have been the best performers against the eastern clubs, with a mark of .577. The following tables show the standing in the intersectional games; DUNDEE RISKS TITLE ! JN CONTEST TONIGHT NEW YORK, June 20.—Johnny Dundee will defend his 130-pound world title against Kid Sullivan in a ten-round match in Brooklyn to night. Sid Terris, one of the contenders for Dundee's featherweight title, tvill meet AI Shubert of New Bedford. Mass. Sammy Nable will try to take the measure of Edflie (Cannonball) Martin, credited with having won his last fifty fights, and Paul Eerlenbach. | knockout artist, is matched against j K. O. Jaffe. Part of the fund realized tonight i will go to Sam Langford, veteran col ored pugilist, who recently under went an operation for his eyes. FIRPO-WILLS*BOUT OFF, ACCORDING TO REPORT NEW YORK, June 20.—Tex Rick- ' ard has refused to comment on an an- i nouncement from Buenos Aires that j Juan Homs, agent of the promoter, had broken negotiations with Luis ! Firpo for a heavyweight battle with Harry. Wills, which had been tenta- i lively agreed upon for some time in I August at Boyle's Thirty Acres. In I Jersey City. TIP FOR FISHERMEN. HARPERS FERRY. W Va.. June , 20.—The Potomac and Shenandoah rivers very muddy this morning. I SPORT MART I Summer SALE 8 BATHING SUITS ; iss All-Wool One | Piece Suits V ComC it) and All Color* and 81»e* vk Vl/fW /#/ |4 For Men* f QCt yOUT I JSL WgU i Mafoi’shOne 8 -' sticker % Piece Suits—All /JjJ^ I Wool—Heavy Weight— U Complete | With Belt || Other Suits from i $2 to $lO I Men’, Life “JantZCll” Guard Suits— . . All-Wool Shirt, , Swim Suits Blue Flannel Pants j n and Belt For Men sfi.7s I $5 and Women O | FISHING TACKLE SALE I 2# °siS ' I $3 Stubby CO it j| Rod & Reel Water Linen ** | Best Quality i Hooks;doa-OQ- SB.OO Salt Water Outfit, | • including Reel, Rod, Line, I $4 Lancewood Salt Hooks and sfi.4s I EC;... »3-29 *-■- SPORT MART 914 F St. N.W. 1303 F St. N.W. 1410 N. Y. Ave. N.W. SPORTS. ( AMERICAN LEAIiIK. Kofctrm C lulis. MM'on l.imt • Pet. Boston 15 l;t .539 I MM'ashington 11l I 3 ..'.LSI I Mew lork 11l i:t -500 I Philadelphia , 1(1 .TWI Total* 51 54 .48(5 : MMenlern Club*. MM on Cost Pel. Cleveland 15 II .577 St. Cools Cl 1(1 .VkT Detroit 14 HI ,4«7 Chicago 13 It .4«'J Total* 54 51 514 NATIONAL. LEAGITI. Ea*(ern ( luh*. MM on lawn Pel. Brooklyn 15 10 .(iOO Bonton ...13 I- -533 Philadelphia ...13 13 -500 New lork 13 14 .481 Total* 53 48 -515 MM ewlern (Tubs. MM on Cost Pet. ; Chk-aeo 17 8 .(580 I 81. l/nnls 13 15 .444 0 14 3tI»I 1 Cincinnati to l(i -’585 Total* 48 53 .485 MARGARET DILLON WINS. j CANTON, Ohio, June 20.—Margaret j Dillon won the J 3.000 free-for-all j pare, feature of the Ohio shortship j circuit harness meeting' after Hail : Mahon t<jok the first heat in 2:05 | Peter Manning, driven by -Pop” | Geers, failed in an attempt to lower j the Ohio half mile trotting record. HARVARD elects bunker. ! H. T. Dunker of Davenport. lowa, a junior, has been elected captain of the Harvard track team Dunker. be i sides his activities as a shot-putter. is a member of the varsity foot ball 1 team and of the Phi Beta Kappa.