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LEGENDRE AGAIN WINS PENTATHLON AT THE PENN RELAY CARNIVAL
MAKES 2 RECORDS
Host of Schoolboy and College
Athletes Participate in
Classic Track Games.
BROWN 1U NS FAST HALFl
Larry Shields of f?nn State
Wins Acclaim by Waiting
for Fallen Runner.
Pprncl Dispatch to Tub New'Yoik Hraui.o. j
Philadelphia, April 28. ? Trium
phant in 1919, supreme anew last year,
champion again to-day. and even more
heroic in athletic stature with the i
passing of the seasons. This was the
brimming; measure of glory which
came to Robert Legendre of George
town this afternoon in his brilliant de
fense of the intercollegiate all around
title at the opening of the twenty
eighth annual Pennsylvania relay car
nival, T>n Franklin Field.
The Homeric versatility of Legendre
of the wearing Pentathlon, classic
i-ompetition of five events, scintillated
in an afternoon which bristled with
splendid performances on track and
field. I,egendre won three contests in
succession, finished second in the
fourth and was third in the last, the
1,500 meters run, set new carnival
records in two of the events and com
piled the low score of eight points.
I>ast April his score which won the!
championship was 10, and !n 1919 it was
13. Only the great Howard Berry also '
was a three-time winnt-r of the coveted :
honors', anil only the great Berry has
recorded a score lower than that of the
young star from Georgetown To Berry I
went the distinction of winning every'
one of the five events, and making the
lowest possible total, 5 points. As this
is Legendre's last year in college. Ber- |
ry's mark, which was the goal of his am- i
bitlons and his efforts to-day, has eluded
him. Tt stands as a shining: goal atop I
the athletic Matterhorn for some new
Titan to attempt.
"old* Three Pentathlon Marten.
Two records in all this Ions day of
competition by athletes from the North
KnO South. East and West, the pick
of the youth of collegiate America, and
hy this untlrlmr champion from George
'own. I,egendrc turned in his first
new mark in the Javelin throw in
which, with 171 feet 1 inch, he bettered
the standard of 168 feet 11*4 inches set
last year by W. P.artels of Pennsyl
vania. I^ater the Mercury from Mas
sachusetts was timed in 22 1-5 seconds
for 200 metres, a feat which excelled
the record of 22 2-5 seconds placed on
i lie books by the remarkable Berry
himself in 1317. As T^egerrdre last year
s?-t the Pentathlon record for the discu*
throw nt 12fi fe^t g Indies, an event
In -vhich singularly, he fell down a bit
to-day. he stand* alone In the posses
sion of three marks for this test of all
Second to Legendre was Carl Ttein-1
arts of Muhlenberg who scored 171
points and rather disappointed tome of!
his too enthusiastic adherents, who I
looked for him to make things a lot:
more Interesting for the title holder. I
TMnartz. who did very well indeed
for a man new to this Pentathlon ami
its sapping demands on strength and
?peed, just did save second laurels
from the clutch ot Charles West of |
Washington and Jefferson, while Har
vey Kmery of Princeton broke Into*
fourth place for the more famous in- i
teroo'legiate company with 21.
There was a tie for fifth between F.
Moroney of Georgetown and Vernon
?'Ir.pp of the Navy. :it 24 points. F. .
Bvrd of Virginia Poly anil J. Taylor j
of the Navy also competed. Brutus
Hamilton of Missouri who was second
to I.egendre last year and was listed
to go out In quest of the honors to-day
did not appear.
Double Vletory for Penn.
Tt was n merrv day o* competition,
mei rv with surprises astonishing with
? he disqualification of an apparently
triumphant relay team from P<*nn State
In h sensational distance medley, pris
matic with a double victory for Penn
sylvania. in the quarter mile relay and
the sprint medley relay. Tt was an
afternoon lustrous with thrill, nip and
tuck struggles and pulse quickening
finishes, the most remarkable of which
cave Pennsylvania the sprint medley
relay championship, thanks to a re
markable half mile by I^arry Brown.
\s anchor man Brown dashed off his
doub'e quarter In 1 mlnu'r .">fi 3-"> seconds
and sent the Bed and Blue into a
veritable frenzy of cheering. Thl*
speedster. Brown, world's record holder
for 1.000 yard-", seems to have a pen
chant for pulling victories out of the
A good deal of the drama of the'
n.oet came in that distance medley re
lay with tts dolorous result. The con-'
ditona called for relays of 4#>. R80 and
l.fcW vards. anl a mile in the order
ramed. Tt was into that last, gruellinc
tulle that most of the punch of the
nnt<st was packed, and after T.arry
Nhiledw. the sensational miler from
Penn State had humped Jimmy Con-'
nelly of Georgetown. Intercollegiate
holder at the distance, sent him
sprawling and then beat him to the
tape by ten yards, there was a long
conference of the officials.
Finally there came an announce
m?nt. Shi-Md* rightfully hi I be?-,i ad
judged irilllty of having f-tuled Con
nolly, IVnti State right full/ had be?1.
disqualified and Georgetown, just i few
'?linutes before apparently beaten, was
declared the champion. Thi, moved 'lie
Xiivv into second place and Ohi-i state
into ihird. with Columbia, thank* *o a
spanking three-quarter by Walter Mi-r
uin*. In fourth nlacc. Tha tltw ?:i.< in
minutes 2ft 1-5 seconds, 9 1-5 sec
onds slower than the record set by
lohtiny Overton's great Vale four -'.ree
years, before that brilliant Kli v.i* tft
meet Ills death In the shado vs n! )*???!
l< hi Wood. If would have been faster
but fur the foul. That last mile was
?I hummer, as |t starter! ?with Hhieldr j
I' ailing by a scatit yard ar 1 C#"lnolly
content to take the pace of th< Penn
State luminary. Once ar >und, twice
around and Shield* still was In front
with the Georgetown champ'-m still hid
ing his time with his inevi'abl" chal
lenge. The strain was on Shields.
An ('nlnfentional Font.
* Then at 350 yards. out fiere ni the
hai kstretch, I'onnolly made his ex
pected hid. Like a flasb'he shot t > the
hamcb vi.r, to i?av. j* r. m. rtiifl
Oren'HlM Yankees vs. neston. Irlr
cm i n ... rmi.A. Spa MtM .1 r. ill.
Grandstand ft 10, iro: tax? Atlr.
800 Mclfr Flat?Won hy lepudrf,
Georgetown. time, 0:32 1-5; second,
lieinartx Muhlenberg, time, 0:i3; third.
West, Washington ami .IfffiTHin. tlnir.
0:83 1-5; fourth, En-vy. PHnctUin,
limp, 0:1*38-5; fifth, tie between Byrd,
Virginia Polytechnic Institute, iihI Mo
loney, limirgrliiwn, time, ll:J31-ii;
?fifiilli. Clapp. Navy, time, liM 2-5.
I.MW Meters llat?Won l?y Kin'iy, IHnof
ton, time, -1:35 3-5; mciwiI, West. Wash
ington and Jr(frr?on, linn-. 4:44 4-5;
third, I.egendre, (lror|rt?uii, time,
4:48 4-5; fourth, t Ispp. time, 5:2?;
fifth. Moroney, Urwrirlnwii, lime.
5:53 1-3: ?hth, Krinartx, timr, 5:58 t-5.
Running Broad Jump? Won by Ij-irndrf,
Georgetown. distance, 33 feet K'j inches;
second, ('. Krinartx. Muhlenberg. di?
tance, 81 fret ll'i iMbn; third. V.
Byrd, Virginia Polytechnic Institute,
distance. 81 fwt 8V4 indie*; f mrtli,
Charles Went. Washington and Jeffer
?on, distance. SO feet 4 inrhr?: fifth.
Kmery, Princeton, distance, 80 frrt J> >
Throning Discus?Won by < lapii. Navy;
distance, I?| ffrt Vj inch; second 1-e
S'ndrf, Georgetown. distant.'. 118 feet
?t',2 inches: third. Moroney. George
town. distance, 10!) frrt ??% inches:
fourth, Relnartx, Mnli2?akrrK: distance,
105 feet * ittiMST' Hyrd. V irginia
Polytechnic Institute, <H?tancc. 103 feet
0 inches; sixth, Kmery, Princeton, dis
tance. 100 feet 5 inches; seventh. West,
Washington and Jefferson, distance,
HB feet inches.
Javelin Throw?Won by I.egendre, George
town, dlHtance. 171 feet I inch; second.
West, Washington and Jefferson, dis
tance liM feet; third. Keinart/.. .ilnlilen
vTrK' distune* IK feet 4 Inches: fourth,
Moronej, Georgetown, distance, 150
feet i'i Inches; fifth, Kmery, Princeton,
distance. 149 feet wv;, inches; sixth,
J lapp. Navy, distance. 14!) feet 3'i
Inches; wvpnth, Taylor, Natj, distance,
138 feet 10", inches: eighth, Byrd. Vir
ginia Polytechnic Institute, distance,
138 feet 3 inches.
College Sprint Medley Relay (first man
ran HO yards, second and third men
380 yards and fourth man KM ynrds) ?
Won by I'niversity of Pennsylvania
(l.evpr, Gill, Holden and Brown) : sec
ond, Syracuse; third. Navy; fourth,
Princeton; fifth. Brown. Time. 3:33 1-5.
InterM'holnstic Medley Itelav Champion
ship (first man ran 410 yards, second
man 280 yards, third man 680 yards
and fourth man 880 yards)?Won .by
Kxeter Academy (l.undell, Norton,
Rogers nnd O'Neill) ; second, Hamilton
Collegiate Institute of Canada; third.
Mcdford (Mass.) High School; fonrth.
Huntington School. New York; fifth,
Johnstown High School. Time. 4:44 3-5.
One-quarter Mile College Itelay Cham
pionship?Won by I'niversity of Penn
sylvania CLever. Altmaier, Welch and
Shnttuck) ; second. Ijifayette; third,
Ohio Stat*. Time, 0:43 8-5.
440 Yard Hurdles (ten hurdles 3 feet 6
inchest high)?Won by W. (I. Ilariner,
I'niversity of I>elaware; second, K. M.
McCreary, Ohio State; third. Thomas
F. Allen. Lafayette; fonrtli. J. W.
Green, Ohio State; fifth, \.i It. Alder
ette. Washington nnd Jefferson. Time,
College Distance Medley (first man ran
quarter mile, next half mile, third
three-quarters and last man one mile)?
Won by Georgetown (Kinnalv. Brewster.
Masters and Connolly); second. Navy;
third. Ohio State I'niversity; fourtli.
Columbia. Time, 10:8# 1-5. l'enn Stale
finished first but was disqualified for
Two Mile International llun?Won by
Ituker, Bates College; second, Thomp
son, Hamilton College; third, Roinig.
Penn State; fourth. Brown. Cornell;
fifth. Rathhun. Iowa State College.
Time. 0:35 1-5.
Running Hop. Step and Jump?Won l>y
Hattersley, Pennsylvania, distance. 4u
feet Hi inches; second. Hicks. l.ehigh.
distance, 17 feet 4 inches. Only two
Hammer Throw?Won by Baker. Princr
ton, distance, 156 feet I Inch; sccond.
Brown. Harvard, distance. 151 feet H
inches: third. Kmery, Princeton, dis
tance. 147 feet 3'-i inches; fourth. Hills.
Princeton, distance, 146 feet 10 inches.
I front and away they wen', ??in ? ne
! stands in an uproar, and un intercol
legiate tltlcholder defending: '.jib prowe
Came the gun for the last q-iartc-, ^nd
> .Shields challenged. But Connolly was
ready and met challenge with cou.iter
chlliinge. Connolly came fantes and
faster, and Shields breath'ng at bis
shoulder. On the backstrHch Shields
'attempted to cut for the pole and with
out Intending: to do so fouled C >rin<?ily.
The Georgetown inan stumbled, lost his
stride and then his balance and fell to
the cinders. *
Ten thousand onlookers went Into an
uproar. Shields, seeing his rival fall,
slowed down. In a Irloe Connolly was
or his feet again and Shields laid back
anr let Connolly take the lead. It was
a fine bit of sportsmanship after a most
lcgrettable accident. It was the only
thing Shields could have done.
Once Connolly was back in his stride,
leading. Shields set out with new vim
for tlie champion. Rounding Into the
htmc stretch the Penn State man caught
him. and then away he went, to load
Connolly to th^ tape by ten yards.
Curtis, running for the Navy, dashed
into the place behind Georgetown. Then i
inmc the disqualification, a cad thing,
but the only action open to the officials.
Columbia, held the lead in the flr<t
quarter mile, with Kopptsch running
Penn State toent to the fore on the
second relay and held the lead unt"
Connolly took it away. fligglns picked
up a lot of ground on that third relay
for Columbia and finished fourth after
having been third.
Tomkins ran the third relay for the
New Yorkers, the sprint medley relay
championship at a mile, calling for 440,
220 and 880 yards In the order named.
Not until that final rel.iy of half a
mile, with Larry Brow taking up the
running for Pennsylvania, did tlie Red
and Black become a factor. From ?
place in the ruck In the field of nine
the home team became the pacemaker.
And what a half that man Brown turned
in ! He crossed the line ten yards in front
of H. fmith of Syracuse. Third place
went to the Navy, with Princeton fourth.
The time was 3 minutes 33 1-5 seconds,
hardly a battle for the record of 3
minutes 28 2-5 seconds set by Ted Mere
dith's Penn four in 1916. But that was a
four of the decades.
In the first three relays the race was a
duel between Princeton and Syracuse.
They had the best sprinters, and they
made the flglit far In front of the rest of
the field. It was nip and tuck, with
Princeton just about msnaging to hold
a lead of a yard or two. Stevenson. Tay
lor and McKim for the Tigers; Monte,
Woodrlng and Stone for the Orange.
Then those who had been shouting for
victory came down to a whisper when the
half mile rolled along, the last relay.
Princeton fell back, but Syracuse man
aged to stay in the fight.
The quarter mile relay championship
was dun for the first time, and saw four
dashes of 110 yards each in scurrying
succession. A1 I^econey gave Lafayette
the lead at the start, hut that was about
as far as the Eastonians got in so far ns
first place was concerned, l^econey led
I>ever of Pwn. but Al T. Mayer took the
front position for the Red and Blue, and
Shattuck and Welsh held It. Pennsyl
vania won by twelve yards, with Lafay
ette second, Ohio State third and George
town fourth. The time was 43 2-5 ?ec
anr1.?, figures which came close li> the
world's record of 42 3-5 second:, set last
summer at Travers Island by the New
York Athletic Club four.
One of the most exciting races of the
I day came in the Interscholsstle medley
lelay championship, with relays of >440.
210, flflO and 180 yards. Exeter led at
the start, but soon Hamilton Collegiate
Institute from Hamilton, Ont., went t*
the front. Exeter challenged once,
twice, thrice, but the Canadian young
sters had a world of speed and would
| not relinquish the lead.
Colored Stars to Play.
A devMrheader Is scheduled for Suiday
afternoon at Bronx Field. I?7th street m.
Westchester avenue, between the fast Brofi\
I Hants and the Bovnl Colored 'ilantn. Hiring
bean Williams and Smoke Hitlibard will t"
on the firing line for the colored stars.
All-around College Champion
Robert Legendre (Georgetown)
SEVENTH HOME RUN
His Hit Breaks tip Pitching
Duel and Browns Beat In
dians 3 to 2.
St. Ixjujs, April 28.?Kenneth Will
iams's home run In the seventh inning,
his seventh in six days, broke up a
pitching dual between Shocker and
Mails h^re to-day and the Browns de
feated Cleveland by 3 to 2. Shocker hit
a home run in the sixth, tying the score.
CLEVELAND (A.) | ST. LOUIS (A.)
ab r li o a e ab r h o a e
J'son.lf.. 4 ft 1 3 0 0(Tobln,rf. . 4 00 t 0 0
S'aon,2b. 4 o - 2 2 0[K'erbe,3b. 40 1 1 10
Sp'ker.cf. .TOO 3 2 0|SIaler,1b.. 3 1 2 5 2 0
Mcl'ls.lb 4 114 1 OlJ'bson.cf. 4 02 4 0 0
Sewell.ss 411 'J 2 0 S?v'reld,C 20 0 II 0 0
G'dner.3b 301 ft 0 0 W'ms.lf.. 311 3 11
Wood.rf. 4 00 3 0 0|tterber,?s. 20 1 1 10
S'nault.c. 30 1 5 0 0|McM'a,2b. 30 0 1 1 0
Malls,p.. 3 00 0 2 0! Shocker,p 211 2 10
tGraney. 1 00 0 0 oj _ _ ,
| Totals...27 3 8 27 7 1
Totals..33 8 7*23 ? 0!
?Slsler out. hit by batted ball.
tHaiteri for Slilnault In the ninth Inning.
Cleveland 0 0 0 1 0 1 00 0-2
St. Louis 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 x?3
Two base lilt*?Sister. Mclnnls. Home runs
?Shocker, Williams. Stolen base*?SUIer 2.
Karri flc<?Gardner. Double plays-Speaker
and Shlnault; Stephenson and Mclnnls. Left
on bases?Cleveland, 6; St. Louis, 4. Bases
on balls?Off Shocker, 1 ; o? Malls, 4. Struck
oil'?By Shocker, 8; by Malls, 3. Umpires?
Morlarty, HUdebrand and Dinneen. Time of
game?1 hour and 38 minutes.
Chicago Wins Opening
Game in Detroit, 9 to 6
Three Tiger Pitcher# Hit Hard
by White Sox.
Detroit. April 28.?Chicago appeared
here for the first time this season to
day and defeated Detroit. 9 to 6. Daven
port's wlldnees forced his removal In the
third. OldhAm was driven from the box
in th<> sixth and McCIellan. the first man
to face Stoner. his successor, tilt over the I
left field fence for a home run, driving
in two men ahead of him. The score:
CHICAGO (A.) I DETROIT (A.)
ab r h o a e| ab r h o a e
John'n.ss 53 3 1 2 0|Haney.3b. 40 1 1 4 0
McC'n.3b 4 t 2 2 1 0ICuts'w,2b 5 1 2 5 5 0
Collins,2b 4 1 1 1 4 01 Veach.lf.. 4 10 1 0 0
Hooper,rf 40 1 4 OOlHell'nn.rf 4 0 1 0 0 0
Mostll.lf. 2 2 2 2 0 OjBlue.lb... 4 2 4 12 1 0
Strunk.rf 4 02 3 3 0|Poth'ill,Cf .'0 2 1 00
Sheelv.lb 3 1 O 10 0 0| Rlgney ,ss. 5 00 ft 4 0
Schalk.<\. 4 1 1 4 2 0! Bassler.c. 2 11 ? 3 0
Da'port.p 1 00 0 1 OlOldham.p. 1 1 0 0 00 I
Wllk'on.p 300 0 3 OjHtoner.p.. 00 0 0 00
Dauss. p... 000 0 00
Totals.34 9 12 27 lfl 0! Johnson,p 00 0 1 0 0
1 'Clark.. . 1 00 0 00
It Jones..,. 1 00 0 0 0 |
Totals. .30 ? 11 27 17 0
?Ratted for Stoner In tha sixth Inning.
?fRatted for Dauss In the eighth Inning.
Chicago 3 01 00500 0?9
Detroit 00201 020 1 ff
Two base hits?Mostll, Strunk. McCIellan.
Blue Three base hit?Blue. Home run?Mc
CIellan Sacrifice?McCIellan. Double play?
Cutshaw. Rlgney and Bue. Left on bases
Detroit. 10; Chicago, 3. Bases on balla?Off
Davenport. 2; off Wilkinson, 5: off Oldham,
1- off Dausa. 1. Struck ou??By Davenport,
2; bv Wilkinson. 2; by Oldham. 2; by Dauas,
1; by Johnson. 1. Tilts?Off Davenport. 2 In
2 Innings fnone out In the third!; off Wilkin
son. 9 In 7 Innings: off Oldham. 11 In 3 2-3
Innings, off S'oner. 1 In 1-8 Innlftg; off
Dausa, 0 In 2 Innings; off Johnson, 0 In I i
Inning. Hit by pitcher?By Oldham, 1 CJol
linsi ; by Dauss, 1 i Mostll). Winning plteher
Davenport. Losing pitcher?Oldham. Umpires :
?Nallln and Evans. Time of game?2 hours
and 15 minutes.
STANDING OE THE CLUBS.
w. l. pc.i w. l. rc.
Minneapolis S 4 .fWV7!Loulavtlle... 7 ? .531!
Tmllan'pollH 8 5 .H15I Kansas City 0 8 .429
Cqlumbua... R 5 .015 St. Paul..... 5 7 .417
Milwaukee.. 7 R . 5.18! Toledo...... 'i 10 .1(17,
At St. Paul? B. H. E. 1
Louisville 4 7 1
St. Paul 2 4 1
Batteries?Deberry and Meyar; Sheehan. |
Hall, Rogers and Gonzales.
At Milwaukee? R. H. E.
, Toledo 2 5 0,
| Milwaukee 4 8 0
I Batteries?Olrard. A>rea and Kocher; I
Srhaet and Gossett.
I At Mliineapolls? R. H. E. I
Indianapolis .1 (I 3
Minneapolis 8 9 t
Ratterlea?Weaver. Belli and Krueger: Mc
Graw and Mayer.
1 At Kanaas City? R. H. E. 1
Columbua 7 12 0
I Kanasa City 4 8 4
Ratterlea? Sandera, Snyder and Hartley; J
i Bono. Morrla, Boyd and Skiff. McCarty. '
FLOCK OF HOMERS
Rogers Jlornsby Hits Two Cir
cuit Clouts and Chicago Is
Beaten 11 to 3.
Chicago, April 2S.?Sherdcl held Chi
cago to six hits to-day, tyhlle St. Louis
pounded the local pitchers for fifteen
hits, including home runs by McHenry.
Ainsmith, and two by Hornsby, and
won easily by 11 to 3. The score:
ST. LOUIS (N.) I CHICAGO (N.)
ab r h o a el abrli o at
Smith,rf. 52 2 1 0 OiStatz.cf.. 4 0 2 2 0 0
F'nler.lb SOI 12 0 0'H'cher,ns. .">10 3 10
Stock,3b. 1 1 1 I I! K'her,.'!b.. 4 00 I 4 0
H'sby,2b. .13 3 4 4 0|Grlnien,lb 3 1 3 14 10
H'cote.cf. 4 2 2 3 0 0|Friberg.rf 3 1 0 1 0 0
Schultx.cfO 0 0 0 0 0|MIIler,lf.. 4 00 I 0 0
McH'ry.lf .">2 4 2 0 0; Krug,2b. . 20 1 1 10
Lavan.n. ."0 0 1 3 1 K'ann,2b. 100 1 10
A'smlilt.c 3 1 2 3 0 OjO'F'rell.c. 3 0 0 2 0
Sherdel.p 4 00 0 2 0| Worts.c.. 00 0 o 0 0
|Cheeves,p. 00 0 O 0 0
Totals.39 II 15 27 13 2|Keen.p. . . 2 0 0 0 4 I
I ?Malsel... 1 00 0 0 0
IK'mann.p 000 0 I <?
jfHartnctt. 1 00 0 0 0
Totals.. 33 3 fl 27 15 1
?Ratted for Keen tnN.ho seventh Inning.
?[Hatted for Kaufrnann In the ninth Inning.
St. Louis 40 3 001 20 1-11
Chicago 0 0 0 2 I 0 0 0 0-3
Two base filts?Stock, Grimes 2, Krug,
Mi-Henry, Smith. Three base hits?Stat?! 2.
Home runs?Hornsby 2. Ainsmith, McHeniy.
Sacrifice ? Stock. Double plays ? Lavan,
Hornsby and Fournlor 2; Kelleher, Krug
mann and Grimes. Left on bases?St. Louis,
5; Chicago, 8. liases on balls?Off Cheeves,
1; off Keen, 2; off Sherdel, 4. Struck out?
By Keen, 3: by Sherdel, 3. Hits?Off Cheeves.
5 in 2-3 Inning: off Keen. 8 In 6 1-3 ln
ninss; off Kaufrnann, 2 in 2 Innings. Hit
by pitcher?By Sherdel, 1 (Grlmest. Losing
pitcher?Cheeves. Umpires?Qulgley and
Mornn. Time of game?2 hours and 4 min
Cincinnati Bunches Hits
and Beats Pirates 5 to 3
Pittsburgh, Apj'il 28.?Cincinnati
bunched hits off Carlson in two innings
to-day and the Reds defeated Pitts
burgh, 5 to 3.
Three hits and an error resulted in
three Cincinnati runs In the third in
ning, while two more were scored in
the sixth on two hits and a sacrifice.
rrrrsBimoH <n.> t ctncinnati <n.>
ab r h o a el ab r h o a e
M'vllle.ss 4 03 0 3 OlBtiris.ef.. 5 0 2 ti 0 0
Caroy.cf.. 5 0 0 4 0 0|T>? bert.lb 4 1 I 11 0 0
Blgbeo.lf. 5 02 3 0 01 Duncan.If. 511 2 10
Rns,2b... 4 00 2 1 11Bohn.\2b.. 4 00 3 2 0
Tray'r,3b 511 3 2 OIHarper.rf. 4 23 0 00
Mokan.rf. 5 13 1 O OfCavcn'y.ss 3 02 t fil
Grimm,lb 312 II 2 0 l'lnelll,3b. 411 2 20
Gooch.c.. 4 0 1 5 2 OlWInco.e... 1 00 2 2 1
Carlson.p 2 00 0 1 0|Couch.p... 4 00 0 4 0
?Rc.hwer. 1 00 0 O 01
Y'horsp.p 000 O 0 Ot Totals. .34 510 27 17 2
tBarnh'rt 1 00 0 0 01
VVheel'r.p 0 0 0 0 1 01
Totals..30 312 2712 1|
'Batted for Carlson In sixth inning.
1 Batted for Yellowhorse In eighth Inning.
Cincinnati 00 3 00200 0?5
Pittsburgh 0000000 3 0?3
Two base hlta? Pinelll. Maranvllle, Bigbee,
Mol;an. Three base hits?Caveney, Mokan,
Traynor. Stolen bases?Burns, Pinelll. Sac
rifices?Caveney, Wlngo. Double plays?Carl
son. Traynor and (irimni; Grimm and Kns.
Left on bases?Cincinnati, 7; Pittsburgh, 12.
Bases on balls?Off Couch. 3; off Carlson, 1;
off Wheeler, 2. Struck out?By Couch. 2;
hy Carlson, 5. Hlta?Off Oarleon. 8 In H
Innings; off Yellowhorse, 1 In 2 Innings; off
Wheeler, 1 In 1 Inning. Winning pitcher
Couch. Losing pitcher?Carlson. Umpires?
Rlgler, McCormick and Pflrman. Time of
game?1 hour and 34 mlnntes.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. L. P.C.I W. L. P C.
N. Orleans.lo 5 tW7'Memphls.... 0 7 .563
Little Rock. II fi .600! lilt mlnghain 7 0 .437
Mobile !) f. .000 Atlanta 5 11 .312
Nashville... !? 7 .5631 Chattanooga 4 It ,207
MoHle at Birmingham: rain.
Ne>e Orleans at Atlanta: rain.
At Memphis- R. H. E.
Chattanooga I 2 4
Memphis !> 11 3
Batteries?Ro'\ Boone and Neldcrkorn;
Webb and Ptipsfsk,
At Little Hock- R. H E.
Nashville 4 0 1
Little Rock 3 0 2
Batteries?Field and Morrow; Cvengros and
Rice Discounts Servatius.
Julian-Rice was tlie vector In the Pog
eenburg Memorial Cup series at the na
tional Recreations Rooms. In Brooklyn,
last night. lie ran away from the vet
eran 1* A. Servatius. The winner, who
U in. iJlass B, scored 176 to Servatlus's
84. The latter is In Class C, and his
handicap mark Is 125. Rice's High run
was 39 and his average 4 27-17.
American and National League Records.
RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES.
New Vnrk. Iff: BoMon, 3.
\Vn*hlnrt<m. A; rhlladelpliiji. 4.
? hirnBO. ?: Drfrolt, H.
Ht. I otiU. S| Clrvt-lnml, t.
NATION A l?
Nrw Vork, I#; lln*tnn, 8.
PliilndHphln, 1A; Hronkhn. 7
Clnritinnll, Oi PIIUburKli. .1.
Ht. l.onU. II j rhl< ii(n, .1.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
j|?Lj_ ?!-f| t
?,111 I .788 Nrw ^ nrk
?? # 1.043 ( hlm?o ....
4 V ?..!M Ms-ijonh
3 r K .IHM Philadelphia
* .1 .407 PUtibnrjh .
8 ..<8.1 Hrmiklyn
* .333 ( inrlnnnli
(I .308 Hnsl.m
I 31 51 8 8' 8 8 81 9 ?[?I Ownif. I...I
~4 o ?
?I 0, 7
3) V, 8
? 4 10
T1 al "I
3 >i 0 <t 7| 8|i?i n:?j?r
GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TO-DAY.
AMERICAN. NATION A I..
I'.n-ioii in \>%1 tiirk. >>w Vnrk In ItiMtnn,
WH?Wn?lori In rhHudHphla rtiiliirtHnhlti in ltr?nkl;?n.
riftflnnd in St. I.mil*. | Clnelvttftfl in rMt*H(irftli.
( in llfimCt. i Ht. I mih In rttif-ngn. j
MANY SIDE SHOWS
AS YANKEES WIN
Tall Cedars of Lebanon Fur
nish Music as Red Sox
Lose 10 to 3.
Ily W. O. McGEEHA*.
Nearly everything happened during
the gusty weather at the Polo Grounds
yesterday when Harry H". Frazee and
another big wind blew across the field.
The Red Sox executed a triple play,
Schang was hit by two separate and
distinct pitchers in the same spot,
Whitey Witt drove a home ran inside
the lot, there were two fist fights
among the spectators, and an organi
zation called * the Tall Cedars of
Lebanon, accompanied by a band, fur
nished music while Harry Frazee dic
tated the libretto. The Yanks won by
10 to 3.
The Sox exhibited three pitchers,
perhaps with the notion that if they
looked all right there might be some
purchasers in the stands. Karr started
and finished in one. He ^as relieved
by Fullerton, reputed to be a descend
ant of the writer, and Dodge finished
the thing up. From the three the
Yanks accumulated fourteen hits.
The triple play, which was perhaps
| the most unusual incident of an unusual
afternoon, with the possible exception of
the uniforms of the Tall Cedars of Leb
anon, came in the second inning. Chick
lets Fewster got his base on balls and
scurried to third when J. Franklin
Baker shot a single to right. .Miller,
who came back into the game tor the
first time since he had hi? shin chipped
by a pitched ball, hit to Dugan, who
passed the pill to Pratt. Pratt passed it
along to Burns, completing the double,
j By this time Fewster had started for
home. Burns heaved the ball to Muddy
Ruel, who nailed Fewster at the i'latter.
Tall Cednra Become Noisy.
After this incident the band of tlj?J
Tall Cedars of Lebanon played a pleoo.
The piccolo player was a Yankee rooter
and camc through strong, but the slide
trombone evidently had Boston leanings,
for his work was a bit ragged. He may
have put the notes In sweet enough, but
they came out of the horn very sour.
Walter Plpp was out of the Yank line
up for a minor operation to his nose
and Mike McNally went right over to the
first sack and played a nice game. Be
cause of the brittleness of baseball
players the Yankee owners are wise in
carrying two ball teams Instead of one.
Whitey Witt's homer was quite a
paste. It went on a line to right center i
and John Shano Collins made a try for
It. but the ball was beyond the range of
his digits. It bounded merrily toward
the fence, while the Yard;e? Albino be
san tearing around the corners. He
reached the plate before the relay could
Something like 7,000 customers gath
ered to pay their respects to the ex
Yankees who are now connected with '
the Red Sox and the Red Sox who may
become Yankees when they learn to lead
better baseball lives. (By the way. that
boy Dugan looks almost ready the next
time there happens to be a vacancy in
Fraief Shown Hli Pltcbera.
The Yanks fell upon Karr, Mr. Fra- j
zee's first pitching offering, and had i
him out of the bo* in the flrat inning, j
Unless he Improves Mr. Kraree will |
have no customers for him this s?>8sor>.
Witt got a base on balls. Few?t?.-\ |
Baker and Miller singled in turn. WUh !
McNally out, Ward drove one that
passed right between John Shano Col- ?
llns's legs for a double. This making ;
four runs and four hits, the Red Sox j
put another pitcher on the mound for 1
customers to look over. This one was j
Fullerton. who stopped the Yanks for
the time being.
In the second inning the Red Sox had |
Toe Bush a little annoyed after Smith
was safe on a bobble by Ward. Dugan
(perhaps the Yanks could use him this
year) hit a two bagger, which irritated
Bush so that he gave vent to a wild
pitch and Smith scored. Burns singled
to left and Dugan scored.
In the ?third the Yanks accumulated
two more runs. Ward was nicked on
the neck with a wild pitch and Scott
singled to left. A balk on the part of
Mr. Fullerton advanced both of the run
ner*. Schang hit to right and Ward
and Scott scored.
In the fourth Whltey Witt, the agile
Albino, got a run all by himself. It is
not so frequent that they keep the ball
In the lot and go the whole route, but
this ball was pasted most ponderously
by Witt. The band of the Tall Codars of
Lebanon played what seemed an im
promptu piece after this achievement.
In the eighth the Yanks jcithered
three more runs to make the thin* look
really decisive. Schang laid down a
bunt and beat It to the bag.' Bush sacri
ficed. Witt drove a single down to
renter and continued to travel when the
ball caromed off John Shano Colllns's
No, 12 shoe and Schang scored. Witt
scored on Baker's double and Miller's
single brought home the agriculturist of
Tra,ppc. Md, Three singles gave t le Red
Sox one lone run In the ninth.
BOSTON <\.) I NEW YORK (A.)
ab r li o ? ej ab r h o a e
O'R'ke.ss 2 00 1 2 0 Witt,rf... 4 32 i 0 0
Foster,Bb 2 0 0 0 1 0 Fewa'er.lf 4 11 B 0 0
Harris,If. 300 4 01 Baker,Kb.. 5 2.1 0 30
Pratt,2b * 4 0 1 3 3 0| Mlller.cf.. M3 1 00
Smith,rf.* 4 1 1 2 00!McN'ly,1b 4 00 ?t 00
D'n,3b-aa 421 0 2 01 Ward,2b.. N3 1 1 3 42
Burns,lb. 4 0 2 11 2 0 fTcott,*.?... 4 11 2 4 1
J.Co'ns.rf 4 00 1 0 0 Sohang.e.. 2 12 B 0 0
Ruel.e.... .10 0 2 1 01 Bush.p. 20 1 1 10
Karr.p... 00 0 0 1 0
Ful'ton.p 2 0 1 0 3 01 Totals 33 10 14 27 12 3
?Menosky 1 00 0 0 01
tt.eibold. 1 00 0 0 01
Dodge,p.. 00 0 0 1 0
IWalters. 101 0 0 0
Totals. .35 3 7 24 1 fl 1!
?Batted for O'Rourke In tlie fifth Inning.
tBatti-d for Fullerton In the eighth Inning.
tBat'ed for Dodge in the ninth Inning.
Boston 02000000 1? 3
New York 4 0 2 1 0 0 0 3 x?10
Two base hits?Ward, Dttgai), Miller. Thrt-e
t-ase hits?Full> vton, Baker. Home run?Witt.
Sacrifice hits?McNally. Busli. Double play
"-Baker, Wsrd and McNally. Triple play?
Dugan, Pratt, Burns and Buel. I?->ff on
hanea?New Vork, 7; Boaton, 7, Bases on
balls?Off Karr, 1: off Fullerton. J; off
Bush, 2. Struck out?By Bush, 4. Hlta?Off
Karr, 4 In 1-3 inning; off FiHlTton, (I In 0 2-3
innings: off Dodge, 4 In 1 Inning. Hit by
pitcher?By Fullerton, 3 (Hchang, 2; Waid).
Wild pitch?Buah. Ball*?Fullerton. . losing
Pitcher?Karr. I'mplrea Owens. Chill an,
Walsh. Time of game?1 hour and .">0 ml.?
RKSn.TS OF YESTERDAY** OA MR*.
Toronto. 14. Jersey City, B.
Newark, 8: Rochester, 4.
Syracu?e, 12; Reading, 0.
Buffalo, 5: Baltimore, 8.
HTANOINC1 OF THE CMJBS.
W. I,. PC.| W. li. PC.
Baltimore.,, H3 tlflT1 Toronto ,v." boo
Jersey <Hty. <1 4 .H00 Rochester,... 4 B .444
Reading B .500 Syracuse 4 0 .400
Newark 5 ,"i ..">00 Buffalo 4 It .400
GAMES SMIEI>1I,KI> FOB TO-DAY.
Toronto at Jersoy City.
Rochester at Newark.
Buffalo at Baltlnftorc,
Syracuse at Reading.
Six Double Plays Reward Fans
for Going to Cold Ball
Boston, April 28.?In a game marked
by mediocre pitching on both Bides be
cause of cold weather the Qiants won
from the Braves to-day by a score of
10 to 6.
McGraw's men batted the combined
offerings of John Watson a.:d Joe
Oeschger for ten hits, and their scoring
was aided by ten buses on balls and four
errors by the Braves.
Watson retired in the eighth intrtng
and Oeschger finished the game. Art
Nehf was not in good form iin?l yielded
fifteen hits, but managed to keep them J
sufficiently scattered to hold the Braves
to six runs.
The fielding was fast on both sides, the
Braves making four double plays and
the Giants engineering two.
A lead of one run was established
by the Braves in the first iflnlng and
they added two runs in the second.
Powell led off in the opening round
with a double down the right field
foul line and scored when Barbare shot
a single between -Kelly and Rawlings.
Nehf shut down on the Braves after
Crujse had advanced Barbare with a
sacrifice, Nicholson flying to Meusel and j
Boeckel slapping the ball to Groh, who j
put ii. on Barbare close to third base.
For?l Hits a Doable.
Kopf started the second inning by
being thrown out by Bancroft, but Ford
laced a double down the right field foul
line. O'Keil singled to left, scoring
Ford, and continued to second when
Meusel threw to the plate. Watson
singled to center and O'Nell counted.
Nehf fanned Powell, walked Barbare
and threw out Cruise, ending the inning.
Banceoft was first at bat for the Giants
In the fourth inning and doubled down
the left field line. Rawlins passed out on
strikes and Groh hit to Ford, who
fumbled, Bancroft going to third.
Young's grounder was scoped up by
Kopf. who forced Groh at second by
stepping on the bag, but his. throw to
Barbare was too late to complete a
double play, Bancroft scoring. Th?
drive was closed by Meusel fouling to
In Boston's half of this inning a
double play started by Nehf put the (
skids under a new attack by the Braves.
With one man out and O'Nell, who had
walked, on third, and Powell, who had
singled, on second, Barbare sent a tor
rid liner back at Nehf. The Giant
pitcher speared the ball and doubled
Powell off second with a toss to Ban
Giants Take the Lead.
The Giants went into the lead in the
fifth inning, aided somewhat by good
fortune. After Kelly had walked din
ners raised a pop sfly back of second.
Just as Kopf seemed about to catch the
ball the wind blew it out of his reach
t?nd it went for a single. Smith then
hammered the ball to the scoreboard
in left center for three bases, Kelly and
thinners scoring:. Nehf was thrown out
by Ford, Smith clinging to third, but
Bancroft lifted a sacrifice fly to Cruise,
-on which Karl countew.
When Cruise threw the ball in. too
late to head Smith off at the plate, Ban
croft caught It as he Jogged around
first base. The Braves argued there
upon that Smith should be sent back to
third, but the umpires refused to enter
tain their claim on the ground that no
play on Smith at the plate was possible.
In the seventh inning the Giants got
to Watson for tnothcr run. Smith sin
gled to center and Nehf bunted to
Boeckel, whose throw to force Smith
at second was wide and both runners
were safe. Smith : cored and Nehf
ieached third on Bancroft's single to
right, but that ended the scoring for
Rawlings expired on a short fly to Pow
ell and Groh lined to Kopf. who then
threw to Boeckel, doubling Nehf off
uln/l10, elfuhtl! lnnin?r the again
? i ? ? SCOr1n* fIvp runs on
a single by loung, a pass to Meuael. a
single by Kelly and another by Shin
hf/Kt avf?ur? ** 0Ut f,erond- an Infield
O-Veii .e,rr?J? by Ba,b?re and
hpw ' w . ,bi" ra,ly wa" ??
n W'a,son pa?8e<1 f?m the scene
Son ?6"?l!gen a*?umed the pitching bur
den for the Braves.
new tork <x.), | boston <n.?
BVrof,.., 2 2 2 ?1 "? n, Powell,ef '41 3 % ' S
o,s"b;sj i ssgsK-i*- is? ?: 11
KWii?,-5J!! ? 5?
fTniri?/' UVl " "jKopf.sa. .. r. 1 2 2 r> 0
8 nart.cf. r. 1 2 0 0 0 Ford.2b 412 ? si
flmlth.C . 4 22 3 lOIO-Neifr" ? , , ? J J
.Nehf,p... SI 1 I 5 Oj Watson,p. 4 02 0 0 0
Totals.34 mnriTir,Chg,r'P 000 0 00
v I Totals. .SB 6 IB 17 13 4
jjow lork o o 0 1 3 0 1 B ft-10
F'0',on 1 = 0 0 0 0 3 0 ol "
Two ba*p hits?Bancroft. Powaii t,Vr/i
rif^:' nThr", b"' ' ?m I tn, Ford. Sac'
.Cru"*- Doub" plays?
U- II ?s,- Ranrrofi; Nehf. Bancroft anH
I p*1/? O/oh. Rawltnga and Kelly; Kopf
Te? * ?. ,rhar* 3; Kopf and BoSS'
Loft on bnafla?New York. 8 Hostnnn
F,n"*" nn ball*?Off Nelif, 3 0fV Wats?n' 7
0 f "osc-hger 3. Struck Au -Bv N>h " 3 ' L
Mogridge Holds Athletics
and Senators Win 9 to 4
Philadelphia. April 2H.~ Moarldire
held Philadelphia to *cven scattered hits
while the Senators hammered B Harris
and Kckert tor thhteen hits and a 9"t?4
vu ton. Dykes* home run and Bush's
fielding were features. The score :
washington (A.) (PHILADELPHIA fA.)
Smith,If. fl 1 2 I oo Younf.2lt. "mo 3 " i
nir?Trf'2b 5 n o i n ojs?l?eer.Jl>' .too 2 T|
gSfc :s$f&w WVi H
Browr.rf 40 1 4 0 Olp?rktns e loo \ 22
Perkh... 4 00 0 1 V|M*l,*r"cL4 U 2 00
(.harry,r. 31 t 3 1 OiWelch rf -lot 5 -in
Bush,3b. 12 2 0 r,0|t?'kM ;|. 411 7 ? I!
Mogrge.p SIS 0 8 o|oa|-w'y.M 40 ! 2 3?
Totals I ', 0 19 otij i S'Vrr'"-p 80 1 0 ' ?
1 oiais. ..I,) u 13 .7 J4 ||Kckert,p. lot 010
I'Fuhrnian 100 o 0 0
I Totals...81 4 7 27 18 .!
Halted f0r Krkart In ninth Inning
?S?:::v.v J J S A J ? ? j
fi h Xfy,L^ouri* HMd Jnhnnlon T #ft
nn han#???^\\ Hfhlni^ton, 1|; PhlladnlnhlM it
Bases1 on h? lis -off Ft Hsrrls. fl" offlil kVrt
I ria 5' ^ 2- Struck nut?By B. Hai-I
hinBi a til')*''" * ^ ""'ngsVoff' Kr'ki"?
Jl^^-Coiin\lly1^(|r,\viiiiofr Tim? o? ganw^
hours and lr? minutes. *ame
Drove Despite Illness.
^bsno, Cal., April 2K.~Jne Thomas
who finished eighth In the ir.o mllo
feHn r?r<l<>9,,,W was suf
fering intensely and ha.l symptoms of
appendicitis While he drove." Physicians
were ln consultation last nlpht to de'
? ermine whether an operation would he
performed to-day. Thorns- was taken
<o a hospital f,om the ,IW#dwa7 'Uken
Home Run Hitters
of the Major League*
Hnrnsby, Card* t 1
Will limit. Brown* 1
Witt, Yankees 1 2
King, Plilllira 1 1
Dykes, Athletics I I
Ainsmith, Curd) 1 2
McHenry, Card* 1 1
I.EAG I'E TOTAL.
National League . .T 38
American league 33
MAPLE LEAFS POUND
Toronto With Fifteen Hits
Wins From Jersey City by
14 to 5 Tally.
Ineffective twirling by Pitcher Jo?
Lucey at the "tart and Carruthers and
Lytx in the windup of yesterday's game
with the Toronto Maple Le$fs cost Ben
Egan's Skeeters an overwhelming de
feat by a score of 1* to 5, giving the
Canadians two victories out of three.
The Maple Leafs again proved them
selves remarkably strong finishers by
repeating their success of the opening
day with another sensational batting
rally In the three final chapters, which
results in a harvest of ten safe hits for
a yield of an equal number of tallies.
TORONTO (I.) I JERSEY CITY (I.)
ab r h o a el lb r li o a ?
Orme.rf.. .'lift 0 0 0 Jacobs.! f. 5 13 1 0 0
Ring,3b.. .12 2 0 2 01 Haines.rf. r. 0 0 0 0 0
Wingo.lf. 4 2 1 4 0 Olzitman.cf. !> 18 1 0 0
VIck.cf... 52 1 1 j 0! Holt.lb... 3 101(1 10
And'n.2b. 2112 3 0|McCa'n,3b 3 00 0 5 1
Stupp,2b. 2 2 1 1 2 0 Freltag.C. 4 0 3 2 SO
Onsl'w.lb 5 1 4 12 1 0 Braun.ss. 3 2 1 1 B0
Devlne.c. 6 1 2 5 0 01 Kil'ger,2b 4 0 1 5 3 0
Jones.?s.. 4 12 1 4 0|
Town'd.p 2 00 0 1 0
Enzm'n.p 111 1 10]
Totals.37 14 13 27 15 01
Lucey ,p... 00 0 1 0 0
Carr'ers.p 0 00 0 0 0
?Donelson 1 0 0 0 0 0
Lutz,p.... 1 0 0 0 1 0
Totals..34 5 11 27 18 1
?Ratted for Carrutliers In the eighth inning.
Toronto 200200 3 2 5?14
Jersey City 1 1,1 020000-S
Two base hit?Freltag. Three base hit?
Vlck. Home run?Wlngo. Stolen bases?Vlck,
Onslow. Braun. Lucey, Stupp. Sacrifices?
Onslow, Anderson, McCarren. Double plays
?McCarren. ICIlllnger and Holt; Onslow and
Ptupp. Left on bases?Jersey City, 7; To
ronto. 7. Rases on balls?Off Lucey. 4: off
Tnwnwnd. 3: off Carruthers. 2: off Lutz, 2.
Struck out?By Lucey. 1; by Townsrnd, 2:
by Carruthers, 1; by Enzmanu, 1. Hits?Off
Townsend. 7 In 4 1-3 Innings; off Lucey. (1
In 0 2-3 Innings; off Carruthers. 2 In 11-3
? nnlngs: off Enzmann, .4 in 4 2-3 Innings; off
Lutz, 4 In 1 Inning. Hit by pitcher?By
Lucey, 1 (Ormpl : by Townsend, 1 Luceyl.
Wild pitches?Enzmann, Lutz. Winning
pitcher?Enzmann. Losing pitcher?Lucey.
Umpires?James and Carpenter. Time of
game?2 hours and 30 minutes.
Newark, 8; Rochester, 4.
ROCHESTER (I.) | NEWARK (I.)
ab r h o a el ab r h o n e
Arch'n.cf 4114 0 OJT'gart.lf.. 3 11 1 0 0
Rrndy,2b 3 00 3 4 OflWIei ,1b. 4 03 0 1 1
M' ra y,.3b. 50 1 2 S ORnard.cf. 3 0 1 3 00
Merkle.lb 4 0 0 ? 2 1'Woods,3b. 411 2 2 0
Con'ly.lf. 4 02 1 0 OIK'sella.rf. 4 11 1 0 0
Dson.rf. 3 00 0 1 OiWalker.c. 411 7 2 0
Mnnn.ss. 3 11 2 4 ^Benes/ib.. 4 0 1 1 11
Lake.c... 210 5 lOIBay.ss... 33 2 1 4 1
Matter,p. 211 1 I ?fElle'ter.p 411 2 3 0
Lewis,p.. 00 0 0 0 0!
?Callah'n 100 O 0 0! Totals. .33 8 12 27 13 3
fOray... 0 00 0 0 01
Totals. .31 4 fl 24 1? 2i
?Batted for Metter In the seventh Inning.
vRatted for Lewis In the ninth Inning.
Rochester 0 0 1 0 1 000 2?I
Newark 1 0 1 0 2 4 0 0 *?8
Two base lilts?Fileshlfter. Lefler. Home
run?Ray. Stolen bases?Merkle. Oray, Mur
ray. Sacrifices?Bralnard, Brady 2. Arch
?'? aeon. Double -plays?Woods, Lefler and
Woods: Mann. Murray, Merkle and Brady;
Fileshlfter, Walker and Lefler. Left on
bases?Rochester, 8: Newark. 3. Bases on
ball"?Off Fileshlfter, 5: off Metter. 1. Hits
?Off Matter. 12 In 0 Innings; off Lewis,
none In 2 Innings. Struck out?By Fileshlfter,
5: by Lewis. 3. Wild pltch-Fileshlfter. Um
pires?McGou an. Dolan and Gelsel. Tinn;
of game?2 hours.
At Reading? R. H E.
Syracuse ..1 0 5 00002 4?12 15 0
Reading... 000000000?0 2 1
Batteries?Sell and Fisher; Swartz, Carts,
Hughes and Clark.
At Baltimore? R. H. E.
Buffalo 10102010 0?5 9 0
Baltimore 00001 200 O?3 8 2
Batteries?Fisher and Bengough; Thomas
Green Elected Captain. ?
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal.. April 28.
?George Green of Balo Alto, class of 1924,
has been reelected captain of the Stanford
varsity baseball team. Green, who Is a
catcher, Is the second man to hold the honor
two consecutive years, the other being Zeb i
Terry, now an Inflelder with the Chicago I
Quakers Hit Dodgers' Star
Pitcher Hard and Win
by 10 to 7 Score.
By CHARLES- P. MATHISON.
But for the fact that Squire Efoheta
has a st.o?t heart he might have been
attacked by nervous prostration at th?
close of a tempestuous same In tne
Platibush arena yesterday afternoon.
The combat resulted In a victory for the
quaking Quakers over the dazed Dodg
ers by the figures of 10 to 7.
At the close of the sixth Inninc th?
score was 10 to 0 in favor of the Phila
delphians and it looked as though the
Squire might. If he chose, have poached
goose eggs for breakfast this morning
These ten runs were the result of some
, of the hardest and timeliest hitting ever
| seen in Brooklyn Borough, and most
woeful to relate the clouts wercf made
off the -shoots, curves and drops of th?
| eminent ball heaver and pride of Brook
j lyn, Burleigh Grimes.
The Quakers slid up and down Grimes'*
cellar door all the bright afternoon,
until .he bectfme convinced that his use
| fulness, at least for one day, had endeil.
The Quakers had lambasted Grimes
for two in the third Inning, five In the
| fourth and had knocked out three In the
sixth when Mr. Grimes, without a word,
but with most eloquent action, removed
the glove from his left hand and walked
over to the Brooklyn bench.
The noted Rescue Hook and I/adder
Company, A1 Mamaux, was then called
in and checked the Quakerlan rush
Gordonier hurled the last two frames
and as soon as his benumbed handa
loosened a bit he pitched good ball.
These events had naturally cast a
gloom over the Squire and his Board
of Strategy, ^ut the seventh Inning
brought a gleeful smile to his rotund
face. Wilbur Hubbell, stout youth
hailing from Rochester. had the
Dodgers under hypnotic control for six
innings, but in the seventh Hubbell he
came unduly impressed with his own
qffectlveness and relaxed his efforts.
The Dodgers pounced on hint for a
succession of hits and piled up four
runs before they were snuffed out.
Hubbell tightened In the eighth and
held the enemy runless, but in the
ninth the home guard again reached
his delivery for three runs. However,
three more were needed to tie and four
to win, and the Squire left the Jot in
the grip of a slight chill. Yet there
are more games to be played, and tho
Squire is an ebullient personage.
When Art Fletcher led the Quaker*
out on the field the spectators could
have been pardoned for thinking they
were viewing a Conan Dcryle ectoplasm,
with the second string Giants as th.i
background. Fletcher looked the same
as when he cavorted at the Polo
Grounds. Following his lead were I,e*t
King, formerly of Pittsburgh; Goldie
Rapp. Walter Hen line, Wilbur Hubbell,
Curtis Walker. Jesse Winters, and Co
lumbia George Smith.
PHILADELrHIAfN.)) BROOKLYN <N.>
ah r li n a i' nb r li o ? o
Rapp,,1b..433 I 10iHlgh,S?. r, 1 2 2 00
King,If.. 1 4 fl 1(1!J i.ton.3b. .1 U 1 t O
Walker,rf 3 0 1 1 OOT.G'th.rf. 40 1 1 no
W'ms.rf. ftOO 4 0 O p.G'tb.rf. 111 0 on
P son.2b. r. 1 I 2 3 0|Wfteat.U. 02 ft l n
F'tcher.ss 2 0 1 1 0 0 Myers,cf. 2 0 1 3 On
W'tone.ss 3 0 2 1 4 0!Nrl*.cf... 200 0 On
Leslie,11^4 1 1 111 1 O'Pch'dt.lb. .112 IS 4 n
Henline.c 411 0 0 ol Olson.Sb.. .1 1 2 3 3 1
Hub'ell.p 4 2 2 1 0 0 Miller ,e... 411 ft 2 0
*L?b'cau 0 10 0 OO'Grlmes.p. 2 00 2 1 0
jM'maux.p 000 o in
Total*.39 10 15 27 12 OlC.-nler.p. 000 1 00
I tPo?t III I) OH
iRuether. 1 0 0 0 on
! Totals. .42 7 IB 27 13 1
?Ran for Fletcher In the fourth Inning.
-1 Hatted for Mamaux in the seventh In
tBatted for Gordonier In the ninth Inning
Philadelphia 0 O 2 r? 0 3 0 0 0-10
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 3? 7
Two base hits?Rapp. King 2. Leslie, Hub
hill. Three base hit*?T. Griffith, Krhmandi.
Home run?King. Stolen base?Wrlghtstone.
Sacrifice?Leslie. Double play?King, Le*li*
nnd Hubbell. Left on bases?Philadelphia.
7; Brooklyn, ft. Bases on balls?Off Grimes.
1; off Mamaux, 1; off Gordonier, 2; off
Hubbell, 1. Struck out?By Grimes, 2; by
Mamaux, by Gordonier, 2. Hits?Off
firimes, 13 In 5 1-3 Innings: off Mamaux.
1 In 1 2-3 Innings; off Gordonier, 1 hi 2
Innings. Winning pitcher?Hubbell. Losing
pitcher?Grime*. Umpires?Han and O'Pay
Time of game?2 hours and 2 minute*.
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