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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 04, 1910, Image 16

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McLoughlin Wins Pasadena Tournament; May Sutton Wins
FINAL SCHEDULE OF CROWN CITY
TOURNEY ATTRACTS LARGE CROWD
Maurice McLoughlin Defeats Tom Bundy in Finals of Open Singles
and Outpoints Mace in Challenge Round-Doubles Won by
Bundy-McLoughlin Combination - World Champion
May Sutton an Easy Winner - Players and
Friends Extend Vote of Thanks to the „
Hotel Maryland for Good Sport
TOURNAMENT WINNERS
Open singles for Board of Trade cup—Maurice E. McLoughlin.
Invitation doubles—Maurice E. McLoughlin and Tom C. Bundy.
Women's singles—Miss May Sutton.
Midwinter tennis in Southern California is a success. This has
been tried and proved by the management of the Hotel Maryland,
Pasadena, the Crown City Tennis club, the racket wielders of the
local courts, and to the complete satisfaction of at least the 2000 peo
ple who crowded the bleachers surrounding the Maryland cements
yesterday afternoon. The spot is an ideal one for a tennis tourna
ment, and with the program which was presented there were no dis
appointments, and every tennis fan is more of an enthusiast for
tennis as played in Southern California than ever before.
The first match of the afternoon between Miss May Sutton and
her sister Florence, although a repetition of a time-worn story, "May
,wins," gave the spectators plenty of thrills, especially when Flor
ence took the lead and pressed her champion sister to the fastest
pace. Rally after rally and round after round of applause. Flor
ence used her backhand and forehand chops to excellent advantage
and kept the world title holder on the run. May's forehand drive,
endurance and placing ability showed its hand, however, and the
result was as the dope sheets have long foretold.
McLoughlin did not play in the form which he showed on Fri
day, although at times he would be compelled to extend himself to
take the deciding point. The Longwood winner has many faults.
He admits it. His improvement from the game which amazed the
local fans Jast year is wonderful, yet he has revealed possibilities of
even greater things, and because he recognizes his faults and keeps
pegging away at them he will ultimately develop into that superior
being which the national champion, William A. Lamed, prophesied—
a world bearter.
It Is only fair to our own local hero, |
Bundy, to say that lie was slightly off. ;
He netted many easy shots and played .
durng the second half of the mill as It i
the result was already on the board, j
His strenuous program of the past few ;
days might have had something to do |
■with it. At any Tato he could not strike
his stride, and Mclaughlin's acing kill
drive was much in evidence. :
The doubles match between Gerald
Young and Will Bacon, Bundy and
"UcLoughlin, did not result otherwise
than in the manner which the prophets
had predicted, nevertheless tho Duarte
duo made a game light, and if their
slightly nervous state at the beginning
of the match had not been un the
schedule there rnisrht have been a three-
Bet bill of fare. Young and Uacon are
the coming doubles champions of the
south. Their team work is superior to
that of the coming national champions,
i'lthough Individually they are weaker.
Every yea* has brought its improve
ment, however, and when the Coast
double* tourney oomes around there
should be another tinal match with the
principals the same as in yesterdays
match uith a somewhat closer result.
Win Mace, holder •of the Southern
California title and Iml year winner at
Pasadena, made a bard fight against
heavy odds when he met McLoughlin
in the challenge round and was defeat
ed as much by his own nervousness as
by McLoughiin's heavy driving and
serving.
For the first time in many moons
there has not lion a wlshoer of criti
cit-in by player or fan on the managi
ment of the tournament, or anything
else pertaining to the event. It was a
society affair, and yet was informal
enough to make everyone at ease, The
players and their friends have Joined in
giving a hearty vote of thanks to the
Hotel Maryland for a most successful
tournament.
The results of the tournament are
as follows:
Open singles -Preliminary round, T>.
F. Johnson defeated A. V. Duncan by
default; Thomas 0. Bundy drew bye;
Gerald Young drew bye; Nat B.
i (row m '.' feated ■ I Shook by de
f.umit; Kenneth Newell defeated
Charles B. Hopper i 6, , 5, 6 I: A.l
-pholtso E. Bell drew bye; W. Dietrich
drew bye; Clarence Barker defeated
W. Horrell, 8 '. 6 -8; W. Bacon drew
bye; Maurice R McLoughlin drew
bye; c niffti n Herd di rented El
Galtwha, 6 2, '• 2; John D. Holmes
drew bye; Victor \. SI feated
E. V- Weller, 6 0, 6 3; Simpson M.
Binsabaugh drew i rookea
defeated R. Pltcain 9. de
fault.
First round- Bundy defeated John
son 8 0, B—3; Br< ni
Tmins, B—l. 4 6, 6
B( 11, 8 3, 3 6, fi 2; Johns m di
Dietrich, 6—l, 8 2; Bi
Barker, 7—5, 6 ■ feated
Herd, 6—3, <"' 2; Holi
Bheldon, 6 '"• de
feated Brook. !, 6 0 6
Second round Bin
i; 1,0—0; Johnson
8- 1. i 6, 6 2; MeLoughliri
-0; sins.-.'
Holmes, g. , 6 S, 6 ::.
Semi-final round—Bundy defi
Johnson, B—2, 7 B; McLoughlin de
feated Binsabaugh. 6 -2. 6
Final round him defeated
Bundy, 6—4, 6—4.
challenge round -McLougrhlin d
ed Mace, 6—2, (j
Tnvitation doubles, preliminary round
. j, Horrel] and Kenneth I* well dn <
bye; John D. l' ■''' Alpho
Bell drew by. m M Slnsa
baußli and Cl Hopper defeal
c<i Earl Barker and Clarence I
« X. 6—4; Will : !i '• Oeral i
Young drew bye; Nnt Browne and A.
V. Duncan drew bye: W. <\ Johnson
find W. Horrell dr bye; Wlnfrew H.
Mace and Cliffton Hi d drow bye; Tom
C Bundy anil Maurice f. McLoughlin
<lre- bye.
First round Holm and Bell de
feated Tiorreii and Newell, 6 2, 6—2:
Bacon and Younir di abaugh
: .nd nopper. fi- 3. 6 i. Bro-n ne and
Duncan defeated John' Horrell,
f^_] t fi_g, 6—l; Bundy an McLough
lln defeated Mace and Herd, 6—o,
6—2.
Semi-final round— B.u S oung
defeated Holmes and Bell. ", 8 4.
Hundy and McLoughlln defeated Hun
r .,n and Browne. 7—9, 6—3.
(Final round Bundy and Mi '
iiofe: ted Bacon and Young;, I
Woman's singles, prellmln iry round -
Mlas Elizabeth Sherk drew bye; Miss
JesslA McCament drew bye; Mlßa Ma*
TltE DAY'S PXAY IN FIGURES
The score by point and strokes for
the principal matches of the Maryland
tourney follows. Each winning: stroke
Is counted an —that Is, a clear pass
without an attempted return; a net when
the return is dead at the net, an out
where the hall has been returned out
of bounds, a double fault or a service
ace. The point score Is given game by
game with the total number of points
scored by each player and the total
number of games;
McI.OCOUI.IN VS. BODI •
First Set
Bund.r 34448:124 3 4—34—
Mclaughlin 6 12 155436 6—36—6
A N O DF SA
Mclaughlin .... 8 14 1! 1 2
Bundy 7 13 85 1 0
Second Set
U.-T,onghlln 4140A5544 4——6
Hun 242447311 ——4
A N O DF SA
Mel.onirhlln 10 0 15 0 1
Bundy 8 6 17 0 0
McLOrOHLIN-BINDY VS. BACON
YOCXG
First Set
Mclxm|rhlln-Bundy..4 2 4 4 4 ?> 4 5 ——
Bacon- Young 14111563 I——
A N" O I>K SA
linndy (i 4 8 0 0
Bacon 1 3 8 1 0
McLnughlln » 3 7 2 0
Voting 2 5 8 0 0
Second Set
McT.<*nfrhlln-Bundy..l) 4 14 3444 4——B
Bacon- 42416022 2—22— i
A >" O DF SA
Bundy 5 7 2 0 0
Mcl-oughlin .... 4 7 2 1 I
Baron 2 «■ 7 1 0
Youug 1 1 » • °
MoI/OCGIILIV VS. MACE
First Set
McLoushlln 424244 64—SO—6
Mace 14241 2 4 I—l»—2
la"V A N O 1)F SA
McT-oughlln .... 7 « 10 0 3
Mate 5 5 1! * °
Second Set
MrT.ougblln « 54144S 6— Sl—<l
ii... S3 0412R4 —.- —.
Mace X N O I)F 8\
M.l.<. Uß hlln ....10 11 « 1 0
Mnce .2 11 " " v
MAY SI TTON VS. FLORENCE BUTTON
Point Score—First Set
Mar button .. .2 44 4 4 4 4 4—34 —«
11 ™ "n.ton . . .4 2220 26 1 1-20-3
Second Set
Miv Sntton ...4 3154 484 35— «
lh,r f n.e Sutton. ■ .25430040 l-in-:»
Button drow bye; Miss Marian Toedt
i.l Mil ■ Alice Barley, 3—fi, 7—5, |
(i i; Miss Florence Button drew bye;
Miss Fanny Rowan defeated Mrs. w.
„. \ r,, 2—B, fi—3: Mrs ail
bert Harvey defeated Mrs. B. M. Stick
-2, 6—4; Mrs. B. O. Bruce drew
■ round—Mtos Sherte defeated
Miss McCament, 6—l, 7—9, 6- 2: Miss
May Button defeated Miss Toedt, 6—l.
8 o; Miss Florence Button <i ifeated
Rowan, fi -1, 6- S; Mrs. Harvey
Mrs. Bruce by default.
i round—Miss May Button de
i lorence Button, 6—3, B—3.
tennis players wore guesti of
thi Hotel Maryland at a banquet pi-en
Mining room of the lie- j
• Covers were laid for
The table viis dec
; with ferns and ros«s, while the
i the tournament were
,t places on the banquet
hnnrd : i May Sutton occupied a
g! b1 (1 hi a 1 of the table.
MANAGER RESIGNS
.'■\. X. V., Dec. I.—W. M. Dug-
I isor of Cornell ath
ni 11, has resigned because of
ill hi
HARVARD ATHLETE ILL
no- 8 —Francis Tf. Burr,
■ nf the Harvard foot
brill t ily 111 with typholr 1
COULON GETS DECISION
IN BOUT WITH HARVEY
NEW ORLEANS, Deo. —Johnny
Coulon of Chicago, holder of the 118
--pnuntf championship, wan given the de
rision over Charley llurvcy of New York
:,i th<- end or their ten-round bout here
tonight. Conlon'i fighting warn fur §u
iit-!!■>■■ to that of Harvey.
f-OS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MOHNIMJ. DECEMBER 1. 1919.
t| \ 1 iiiiii^irllß a? 1 1 /i
MAY SI'TTON *T. O. BUNDT M. K. MfT.OFGHI.IN
LOCAL RUGBYITES
WIN FROM POMONA
Los Angeles High School Athletes
Finally Defeat Old Rivals.
and Take Championship
POMONA, Dec. 3.—ln an exciting
game between the Los Angeles and
Pomona high schools, played in Clare
mont this afternoon, the intersuholastie
rugby championship of Southern Cali
fornia was won by the former by a
I score of 3 to 0.
The game was played in 35-minuto
i halves, and it was in the first half that
I the visiting team made the play which
won them the game. Pomona tried for
a penalty kick to the goal but failed.
Los Angeles was successful in the same
I kind of play, ecoring 3.
In the second half the game was well
played and oven, McKlm, Graf and
Heath of Pomona making slplendid
play 3 which kept the score down. Dis
putes between Referee Hlgßlna and
Coach Noble "f Los Angeles marked
the second half.
The largest crowd ever witnessing a
Pomona high school game gathered on
I the college grounds long before game
was called. The superintendent of the
; Salt Lake of r.os Angeles with a party
came in a private car to wuteli the
sport.
Today's frame played off a tie between
j the two teams, the former scores being
3 to 3 and 0 to 0.
FAVORS TRAINING FOR
BIG LEAGUE UMPIRES
Course of Treatment to Brighten
Optics Is in Store if Mag
nates Are Agreeable
CHICAGO, Dec. — Spring: training
for umpires is the latest innovation to
be proposed in baseball. Secretary-
Treasurer Charles G. Williams of the
Chicago Nationals li the man behind
the idea, and President Murphy will
be asked to present the motion beforn
the annual session of the National
league December IS in New York.
"The players are required to put in
five or six weeks of hard practice in
the south every spring," said Mr. Wil
liams, "and if the club owners deem
it proper to send their athletes away
for the purpose of brightening up their
batting eye?, why wouldn't it be a good
idea to Rive the umpires a-like course
of merit?
"It stands to reason the men who
handle the indicators are bound to bo
a little bit off form as regards the
Judgment of balls and strikes, espe
dally after idling through the months
of Inter and earls spring.
"Consequently these official! fre
quently are called upon to render de
cisions on curve halls of every variety
in tho early spring, when as a matter
of fact these arbiters have lived all
winter far from the scene of any ball
frames. Why not auk the umpires to
get busy a month or so before th«
championship .season is ■' in motion
(or the purpose of reacqualntlng them
selves with tiie rules anil tho varjous
curves?"
SPORTING GOSSIP
Bert Lowery, one of the best known
sporting writers around the bay, was
a visitor at Doyle park yesterday and
had much satisfaction out of the
Shamrocks' victory over Leland's
squad. Lowery Is on a vacation from
his Oakland headquarters, and before
resuming Ills stunt at the typewriter
will visit around Modesto to do a lit
tle hunting. Bert has a ranch in that
vicinity and will look over his prop
erty before going north again.
Superior team work and ability to
hit the basket gave Whittier high a
victory over South Pasadena In the
game of basketball played on the lat
ter'.s courts yesterday, the score being
48 to 17.
According to reports, those who took
the Jeffries-Johnson fight films out lost
somewhere around $50,000 on the ven
ture. With this country and England
screwing down the lid in every direc
tion, and even Australia plnclng a ban
on their exhibition in many ccmmunl
ties, the promoters had small field for
their show. Rickard and Gleason, who
ha.' the original rights, got out all
right with a good balance, but the
Rock syndicate and others had to
pocket a heavy loss.
Bookmaking on the "robbery" sys
tem which has so long been in vogue
has practically run its course In Can
ada, aa the announcement of the On-
tario Jockey club for Its mil meeting
nt Woodbine p:'rk, Toronto, show*.
The latest edict calls for pari-mu
tuel wngerlg at the course, and the
other prominent Canadian racing iisso
clatlonß are getting in line to make
the movement general. With the
French system in practice everywhere,
racing could be restored to Its old
and once more flourish, despite
stringent legislation which now puts it
on the illegal list alonß- with highway
robbery and other strong arm pas
times.
California ami Stanford have again
WARING'S HOME RUN IS
FEATURE AT SAN DIEGO
Southerns Shut Out Doyle Aggre
gataion, Despite Tennant's
Efforts to Make Tally
WINTER LEAGUE STANDING
Won. Lout. Pot.
McCormlch* * * "22
San Dtego « •* -«™
l>oyle 8 I •'"
l.null- J 5 •<*"
SAN DIEGO. Dec. 3.—A home run by
Catcher Waring of San Diego in the
fifth inning was the feature of today's
game here, won by the local club from
the Doyles by a 3 to 1 score. Tommy
Tennant of the visitors tried to du
plicate Waring* feat an Inning later,
but his loft over the fence was do
clarod foul. Both Delhi and Carson
were stingy with their hits, and the j
bingling column was kept low. The j
teams will line up for two games to- j
morrow. Today's score:
]-),,yl<» .". 0000098* o—o 6 2
Ban DlttM 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 «-8 6 1 ,
Batteries-Delhi and Hasty: Canon and
Waring.
decided to resume their annual rowing
contests, the Cardinal aggregation to
shoulder the financial side of it with
a $100 contribution from Blue and Gold
pockets. In addition to the intercol
legiate match, which was formerly a
regular feature, the crew? will have
a chance to compete against the
Washington university team at Laku
Washington, and also against the San
Diego and Sacramento rowing clubs.
Besides the usual spring sports that
occupy the attention of the students
after the holidays soccer football
promises to occupy a prominent place
on the sports calendar at the Univer
sity of California. The game Itself is
interesting to watch and the practice
It gives in dribbling Is valuable for
Rugby. Stanford and Nevada sanction
the soccer Idea and games will be
played with them, though not on ths
same intercollegiate basis as Rugby.
The southern oolleges are supposed to
be strong for the sport and besides the
Olympic and Barbarian soccer league
of San Francisco, Pomona, Occidental
and the University of Southern Cali
fornia may furnish competition.
Death has brought sorrow into th«
homos of two ball players well known
to local fans. By the death of Buck
Franok's father both he and Kid Moh
ler are affected, for the latter is mar
ried to Fmnck's sister. Because of his
father-in-law's demise Mohler was
forced tq withdraw from the lineup of
the Doyles and will not play during tho
present series of the team in San
Diego.
Johnny Thompson won another heat
in the Antipodes yesterday, stopping a
boy named McLagen In the fifth round
of a scheduled twenty-act scrap. Ac
cording to reports 15,000 boobs turned
out to see the cycloneleKS Sycamore
goat butt his opponent around the ring.
Thompson is still keeping his poso of
beln ga lightweight, but any welter
can get on the scales and make less of
an impression.
CHICAGO CELTS NAME
DATE OF BIG MEETING
New York Irish-American Club to
Send Nice Representation
for Windy City Games
CHICAGO, De& B.—Members of the
Chicago Irish-American Athletic club
have announced their first big indoor
meet, to be held January 14 in the
Seventh Regiment armory.
The New York Irish-American A. C.
will again send Sheridan, McGrath,
Flanagan and Shepard, as well as
many more good men of the east, to
compete against the teams that will
be ontered by the western organiza
tions.
Squads of athletes from all over the
country will be entered In the meet,
' and the competition will be' the keen
est over Been at an Indoor meet In this
part of the country. Every event usu
ally seen in indoor meets will be. on
the program, and it is purposed to
bring together the best aggregation of
athletic Btars la America.
BELMONT WILL DEMAND
HEARING BY LEGISLATORS
KEW. YORK, Dec. . B.—Ati|jti»t Bel
mont, who, according to the testimony
of Frank K. Sturglii, secretary-treasurer
of j the Jockey club, wan the man re
sponuslble for disbursement* for legal
business anil publicity of the club, said
today that he would Insist on appear
ing before the legislative Investigating
cnmnilanlon. "There Is a great deal of
misapprehension about my connection
with the affairs of the club," he said,
"and I will demand to be heard in the
matter before the committee."
EASTERLY FIELDS
IN PERFECT FORM
American League Figures Show
Former Angel Leads Bunch
by Errorless Performance -
CHICAGO, Dec. 3.—Hauser of Phil
adelphia was the leader of first base
men In the American league baseball
fielding averages made public today.
He played in 29 games, with a record
of 1000 per cent. Stovall of Cleveland,
In 128 games, had the highest number
of outputs to his credit, 1404, with a
percentage of .988.
Collins of Philadelphia leads the sec
ond basemen with 163 games, 402 put
outs and a percentage of .SfiO. Lajole
of Cleveland Is his close second, with
149 games, 387 putouts and a percent
age of .966.
Conroy of Washington leads with
third basemen, his record being 61
putouts in 48 gaunt), with a percentage
of .961.
Turner of Cleveland leads the short
stops, with 94 games, 194 putouts and
a percentage of .973.
Kasterly of Cleveland has a percent
age of 1000 among the outfielders, hav
ing played In 30 games with 89 put
outß and nve assists.
Pitchers who fielded 1000 are Young
of Chicago, Fanwell of Cleveland,
Manning of New York, Adkins of Phil
adelphia and Klllian of Detroit.
Among: the catchers Donahue of Bos
ton and Philadelphia alone had a per
fect record.
NATIONAL HOME TEAM IS
VICTOR ON OWN DIAMOND
Timely hitting, coupled with Men
zor's wildness nt critical moments,
pave tln> National Home team a vic
tory yesterday over the Union Hard
ware bunch by a score of 4 to 2. The
game was played on the victors'
grounds and was witnessed by a large
crowd of fans. The score:
National Home t 0200000 x— 4
Base hits 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 1 it-7
Union Hardware ....0001 10000—3
Base hits 0 0028102 1—
Battfrlen—Wade and Swenaon; Menzor and
August. '
M And Now w<
1 for That ■ M
w Holiday Suit m
II Get into the Christmas spirit now by \UI
|| getting into a Braver suit. You'll be \|/J
|| surprised at the cheerful appearance Iff
l/J the approaching holidays will take. ll
|| Just stop when you're passing this II
j 'I way and see the windows. They con- |j
-1A tain fabric ideas that are worth while. I
Iftl They'll tempt you. And if you fall be- II
jfjj fore temptation and make your first /A
\\L Christmas gift one to yourself, you'll ill
if thank yourself for a friendly act all the / M
Note Particularly. Please m
II The Cheviots at $25
I] The Serges at $28 I
In The New Browns at $30 , I
' Remember, too, that we sell everything |
on a one-price system — price be- O
ing printed plainly on the ticket.
r And, of cour»«, these fabric* trill be lW*Vi'
fitf. ' tailored and fitted as only Braver can. •§•>*{.
,ss; Suits to Order, $20, $30. $40 S|'
'•V Intermediate Prices and Better "%^;
S A. K. BRAUER & CO. M
&&jk '.'Tailors to Men Who Know" m/jrk
W§Z Successors to Braver & Krohn SmII
MM 128-130 S. Spring |li| '
|JA>|fl Cor. sth and Spring. 114& S. Main [M(Kj
I'VKT II
LAFFERTY TWIRLS
WAY TO VICTORY
Former High School Star Lets the
Leland Giants Down with
Four Scattered Hits
liafforty, formor Poly high school
star, tv some bear cat at Vernon
yesterday afternoon when ho let the
Leland Qlanta down with four sent
torod hits, only one of which went for
an extra base. With the hingles well
scattered the youngster was able to
shut his opponents out, the McCor
mieks in tho meantime fathering In a
quartet of bell ringers for their por
tion. At that Williams, bending them
over for the dark complexloned gents,
was not so bad, but a couple of mis
plays were thrown In by his support
ers to help the Shamrocks on to vie-
tory.
The first score for McCormlcks came
In the openingl round, after the GJants
wore retired without successfully nego
tiating the threatened base circuit.
Carlisle was the first to face Williams
and he drew four bad ones. Breen's
out sent him along and with Bernard
out via the fan route Daley brought
him over with a bingle to left.
In the sixth three more came to the
Shamrocks. Breen walked and stole
while Bernard was waiting for his
pass. Daley sacrificed, and when.
Johnson's toss to Selden was muffed,
Jireen scored and Bernard went to
the far corner. From there it was easy
to tally on Howard's single to right,
on which Ivan galloped to third when
the ball got by Ball to the fence.
Lindsay fouled to Winston and How
ard scored the final tally after tho
catch.
The teams will line up in morning
and afternoon frays today. With nine
tenths of tho population of San Pedro
street rooting for them the Giants
promise to nt least break even. Yes- t
terday's numbers:
MeCORMICKH
An n hsbro a V)
Carlisle, of 8 10 110 0
Breen, 3b 2 10 112 0
Bernard, rf 3 10 0 0 0 0
Daley, If i 0 1 1 1 0 0
Howard. 2b 4 1 1 « 1 I 0
Lindsay, ra I 0 0 0 2 8 '>
Manes, lb « 0 1 0 16 0 0
La Long*, o S 0 1 0 » 1 0
Latterly, p > 0 10 0 2 0
ToeJ* !B 4 6 4 27 16 0
GIANTS
An It IT SB PO A H
Pettus. lb 4 0 0 0 6 0 0
Johnson, a 4 0 1 0 8 2 0
Winston, If 4 0 1110 0
Moore, of 8 0 0 0 0 0 fl
Wright, •* 'a 0 0 0 4 11
Ball rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Lane, 3b 8 0 0 0 0 10
SeMon. 2b 8 0 \ Oft 8 .1 1
Williams, p 10 10 2 14
Totals SO 0 4 1 24 10 2
SCORE BY INNINGS
McCormlek* 10000300 «-4
Base hit* 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 •-5
Giant* 000000*0 o—o
Kara hit. 101100010-4
SUMMARY
Two-haM hit—William*. Sacrifice hits—Bn>«n,
Lindsay, Daley, Moore. Bases on ball*—Off
Williams, 4. Struck out—By Williams, 7: by
Laffcrty, 7. Double play—Williams to Johnson
to Fettus. Passed ball—La Lock*. Tims of
game—l:3o. Umpire—

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