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The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, May 03, 1917, Image 6

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LJ /\ ^
H I V "J I illi
|l
K
I(Neither Club Made Hit or
Bun in Nine In
t
IJHICAOO. May 8?A world'* rec|
ni established here yesterday In
O-lirnlng game between Cincinnati
L Chicago when after the game had
t? nine tunings neither club had
Istered a hit or run, Cincinnati
'or the nine Innings Vaughn, abed
by remarkable defense by the
icago Infield, did not permit a Clnaatl.
player to reach second base,
i In this only slightly surpassed
pitching opponent, Toney, who aied
one Chicago runner to reach
aughn struck out 10 Cincinnati
tmen, while only three were fanned
I The game was won when In the
nth Inning, after one was out, Kopt
ngjed, advanced to third when Wilims
dropped Chaae's fly and scored
hen Thorpe hit a slow bounder tc
The Cincinnati outfielders several
nes saved the game for Toney, Cueto
i one occasion hacking Into the left
>ld fence for Merkle's fly.
l^^NATI? . AB. I H. IA^
pc^o^-* " AB ^ ^ 1 ^
Bitot. Zeider, Williams; stolen
ises.-Chase; double plays, Doyle to
arkle to Zelder. Vaughn to Doyle to
\r UerUe; left on bases, Chicago 2, Clrgj
dnnatl 1; first base on errors, Clncln'
nati 2; bases on balls, off Toney 2, off
Vaughn 2; struck out, by Vaughn 10.
^by Toney 3. Time. 1:60. Umpires,
IVEHf Effl I
I 1 Pin TEW
ft Mountaineers Were Not
Hp:.V Tight Enough in the
I MORGANTOWN, W. Va? May 3.?
Pitt won aslly from West Virginia
resterday afternoon, 9 to 2. West Vir
flnla played poorly in the field, havag
seven errors, which Pitt mixed
Infield fumbles and wild throws
Igured in Pitt's early scores A j
ripje play staged by West Virginia
n the third featured. Geisel led off
rith a hit and two infield errors
tiled the bases, Carlson then smashed
ine at Latterner, who caught the ball
tnd threw to Flinn, who threw to
logers, at second, completing the
ilay. Kennedy for Pitt was effective
n the pinches, and kept the hits well
battered. Dehart and Rodgers starred
,t bat, the former with four hits in
tve times up. The score:
fcCT'nd?lb 1 210 0 0
i?Sder,'crf.!!!!!!!!!! 10700
Kennedy, p 00120
^Totals 9 11 27 14 4 :
nw?T VIRGINIA? R. H. P. A. E ;
'Batted for June In ninth.
r West Virginia . . . ..0110 0 0 0 0 0?2
foTwo-bate hit, Madeira; three-base
hit*, Eodgcre, Dehart; sacrifice hit,
ij;'0elsel; eacrlflce fly, McClelland; douI
hie play, Carder. Rodgera, Madeira,
RFldlor; triple play, Latterner, Flinn,
I Rodgera; hits, off Latterner, 4 In 4 inalnga
(none out In fifth); off Juno, 7 In
manInge; basos on balls, off Lattterner
I ], off June 2. Struck out, by Kennedy
by Juno 2. Hit by pitcher, Carlson,
binme, 2:15. Umpire, Core.
String beans are in style again.
Long Cy Falkenburg has Joined the
| Too bad most of the umpires are
||^B loo old to enlist War ought to be
BSpetty soft for them after Jonny
I Brers. Heine Zimmerman, et al.
ATT 1
/mil I
IL_m I I
* I JM J 9 ? J
AMATEURS AND PROS T(
By '
viii^tv DvauD, uauuuai ?uu
open champion, will have his uands
full this year trying to defend both
titles.
Evans, by the war, le the first golfer
to have this chore on his hands In one ;
year, being the only golfer to win both
titles in a season.
The removal of Oulmet and Travers |
Baseball at a Glance.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Yesterday's Results.
St. Louis, 4; Pittsburgh, 0.
Cincinnati, 1; Chicago, 0.
Philadelphia, 2; Boston, 1.
New York, 2; Brooklyn, 2; fourteen
innings, darkness.
Standard of the Clubs.
W. L. Pet.
New York 8 4 .667
St. Louis 10 7 .588
Chicago 10 8 .558
Philadelphia 7 6 .538
Cincinnati 10 10 .500
Boston 5 6 .455
Pittsburgh 7 12 .36S i
Brooklyn 3 7 .300!
Games Scheduled Today.
St. Louis at Pittsburgh
Cincinnati at Chicago. :
Brooklyn at New York. I
Boston at Philadc'phia.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Yesterday's Results. '
Chicago, 8; Cleveland. 2.
Detroit, 2; St. Louis, 0.
*T Sf 1. rt. HrA.LU>SAn A ,
IN 6W iorK. it t >v asuiu^iuu, v. \
Philadelphia-Boston, wet grounds.
Standard of the Clubs. I
W. L. Pet.
Boston 9 4 .69l? |
Chicago 11 6 .647j)
HIGH SCHOOL LAD SETS 1
NO-HH
COLUMBUS, 0.. May 8.?Lewis
Dudley, 18-year-old high school lad,
is the possessor of what is believed to
be a world's record. He performed the
remarkable stunt of pitching no-hit
games on successive times out. the
two record performances coming within
a week of each other.
On Friday, April 20, Dudley, who
pitches for North high, blanked Trade
high without a hit. In this game only
one man reached first, getting on in
the Bixth when Dudley hit him with a
pitched ball. Five days later Dudley
blanked Commerce high without a hit
In this game only three men reached
first,( all of tncm or, passes.
Dudley Is not only a baseball star.
He has won high school letters in football,
basketball and in track.
Since his record performance ho has
been beseiged with offers to play professional
ball. T6 these he has turneo
a deaf ear as he plans to enter cn/lege,
probably Ohio State, next fall.
TTflir'
f!. i. dSiJlIl
iulfe
JACK. HUICHIN^OK ?
t
from competition In the amateur tour- 1
nament this year, the former because c
of Ms undetermined status with the ^
National Golf association and the latter
because he probably cannot get Inj I
Bhape to play tournament golf this j s
year, will not make Evans' task a path ?
of roses by any means. \
Bob Gardner, former amateur oham- j
pion; Anderson, jscodv, tne Boumeru 11
New York S C .571!
St. Louis 8 S .50C !
Cleveland 8 10 .4411
Philadelphia 6 8 .420
Detroit 6 9 .400
Washington E 10 .383
Games Scheduled Today.
Detroit at St. Louis.
New York at Washington,
Philadelphia at Boston.
Chicago at Cleveeland.
SMeit-^Gp7
There are three Johnston's on Con- '
aie Mack's team. The only trouble is,: 4
none of them is Walter. t
Michigan has joined the Big Nine.
Which makes it tough for nine col- c
lege coaches.
t
Many high class wrestlers develop- f
3d in college, comments an exchange. ,
Another knockout for higher education.
England has cancelled all 1917 racing.
Pretty tough on the bookies. 1
1
RECORD WITH TWO ?
1 GAMES IN ONE WEEK! J
1
iaVxs uoatf s
FRECKLES AND HIS
.EttB-WMHi iii^V^-A-V
&?PJgU
^ ^&C
\ T1 |\T/^
%| V 1/1/ I I I I ^
"
- ,
> MAKE EVANS
HUSTLE THIS Y1
ft
j I
A A A I
r*l l a I
UV/AJ
ru"xrvAj~i_ro-i_?^%? <? >
2AR TO RETAIN TITLES
j
:hampion and several others are aleady
in shape to play championship
;olt and all have turned out some very
irelty scores already this season.
In professional ranks Jock Hutchin
on, Long Jim Barnes and Walter Ha;on
all have their eyes fixed on Evans'
ipcn title.
Evans must defend his open title on
he difficult Brae Burn course and is I
ikely to find the going much more
llfflcult than at Minnekahda, where he
von his title last year.
The Brae Burn course offers pa;tlcuarly
difficult hazards at the short
;ame and to turn tho course in 75 is
sxceptional play. Evans is not the
vouder at the short game that he has
iroved himself to be at the long and
his may bother bim considerably.
ilin
INTER-CLASS MEET
Piled Up 53 Points to 47 Ac
quired by the Senior
Athletes.
Juniors took first place In the Nornal
school Inter-class track meet at'
South Side Park yesierday with a to- j
al of 53 points. The Seniors totaled ;
17 points and the Freshmen 8, while!
he Sophomores were not represented.
The events were witnessed by a large
:rowd of Normal students and friends. |
Some good records were made in
he meet and the Normal's prospects
or winning honors In the big triangu- j
ar meet May 17 look promising. The
ivcnts and the winners were as folows:
100-yard dash, Watkins. first, 3. Mil
er second, Baughman third. Time
1 1-5 seconds.
2.'U-yard dash, Watkias first, Baugn- [
nan second, S. Miller third. Time
4 3-5 seconds.
440-yard dash, Watkins first, D. Mi!- |
or second, Baughmau third. Time 11
lim te 8 seconds.
Halt mile run. Watkins first, Payne
econd, Tennant third. Time 3 minitos
24 rcconds.
Mile run, Payne first, Moran second,
Stewart third. Time 6 minutes 7 secndo.
Two mile run. Moran first, Vincent
econd, Payne third. Time 13 minutes L>
7 seconds. _
High Jump, D. Miller first, Buugh- ?
nan and Vincent tied for second. Dis- 61
ance 5 feet 3 inches. 1
Broad jump, Watkins first, D. Mil- as
er Becond, S. Miller third. Distance \
7 feet 10 inches. c
Polo vault, S. Miller first, D. Miller ;
econd, Stewart third. Distance 8 1
eet 2 inches. , I
Discus throw, S. Miller first, B&ugh- I
nan second, Watkins third. Distance p
1 feet 8 Inches. .
Shot put, S. MilierTirst, Lively secnd,
Marshall third. Distance 35 feel 1
0 Inches. \
Hammer throw, Lively first, Mar- S
hall second, S. Miller third. Distance 1
FRIENDS?(NO DOUBT TH
ll 11' I i ii
II ' II'/ **WM* \ Ift
I \x '! ) YOlD MEAiW DO<r-\
( You CAJfT BE \ J
.?A A>RMY DOG M \ |
5AT^yjjj
IX.11 w
I 11 m V
LjL i \J
The Cal
Men
Is in the Voi
Spring
It is the call of new life.
It is the call ?or new app
It is the call for the shaki
dull old clothes we are
and the rejuvenation of <
and our spirits and ou
and visibles" completely.
The man who wants to <
unusual way, in a way
sure him an unusual me!
isfaction, will find the H
Clothing Store ready to
best service it has lean
give in forty years of stu
tice.
It took as much to enab
vide such a stock of Spri
Overcoats as we are nov
$15 to $25.
(Men's Store, First
Men's Sh
of Dependable I
The belt place to buy Bhoes
where only standard goods are a
Any man who Is looking aroi
low shoes or high shoes for this
good shoes here at $5, $6 and $7
equal for style and wearing qua
The styles run from a real ]
young fellows up to the broad f
men. and all have low, broad he
mahogany brown, tan and black.
(First Floor)
Underwe
Any man who gives a I
fair trial will not change
t
piece underwear.
This la now pretty well establ
ally we meet a man who does no
because he tried them several j
they had been brought to their p
of comfort.
Union suits are now made In a
piece underwear Is made in. In
are not conscious you have undc
is as it should be. No shirt to cri
ers to slip down.
Munsing Wear. Wilson, Rockln
and other makes of men's union
prices panging from 50c to $3.00,
terials.
(First Floor)
feet 8 Inches.
'he individual point winners were
follows:
Vatklns, junior 26
i. Miller, senior 21
>. Miller, senior 14
laughman, senior 10
,lvely, senior 10
'ayne, senior 9
lcran, freshman 8
larshall, junior 4
Incent, senior 3
itewart, jnnlor 2
'onnant, senior 1
E DOG WAS RUN-DOWI
MlMYCWyPMUflN f THMT
>UUT WND OF A /( DO?-'
Dog i?that, L)
TrwT
i
ill HH l\ S
\y X X XXJXV VJ.
I to
V *
ice of
learanee. \ I P
ing off of the \rl g '
so weary of Ml
dut thoughts \ ^
r "outwards A " T
io this in an fA{&>\
that will in- IT \ ?
isure of sat- Li A
artley Men's /TVA
give him the U 1 \r
led how to li \ I
dy and prac- u V \
le us to pro- I \U
ng Suits and 1
/ showing at 1
Floor) I \ \
oes I \
rather 1
is at the stora I
llowed to enter. I
and to buy new I
season will find
that are hnjil <n
j ^
jointed toe for
lat toe for older
els. and come in s
ar
Jnion Suit a
back to twoished.
Occasion- /
t like union suits J
ears ago, before f
resent perfection
c.
ill the styles two ?gSQQT
wearing one you JNI
srwear on, which
iwl up; no drawg-Chalr,
B. V. D? , ?
suits are here at TulorcJ at Fuhion
according to maMen
Complete stocks 01
ready. Madras, per
^ A sport stripes and pit
llll sort. Some with si
turned-back cuffs. I
$1.00, $1.50 and I2.0C
A ' $7.00 for silk shirts.
"ALWAYS DOES THE WOB
ROUGHS
IV Unbeatable Ex
of Rats.MLce
Used the Wcfrld Over?U*
It CAN'T FaU?It's
Stop Fattening Ral
On T?r Pood?On Cskfc-Pennr Re?dy.to-C?e Sal
Why trap Bats and Mice Me by one a
End them all to-night with a 25c.
THE RECOGNIZED STANDARD AT D
*!)-BY BLOSSER.
MY AJiMY ? ~
Y'kNOW-A jjsj/ OM-H-W!
SENTRY Wr . AtpQOg ng'P
:H-dogi' a ,1 v woyE H55^
WINDING HI? SELF
5 7 KL UP N0V/>
/ ML Mum? e/Jt
f M I
Sy
i's Shirts I
r Spring and Summer shirts are
cale and silk shirts In bright
ilds, and the more conservative
tarched cuffs, others with sott
t splendid line at each price?
I for cotton shirts, and 12.50 to
(First Floro) M *
? t
K AND DOES IT EIGHT*
MATS I
terminator LI
and Bugs ^
ed by U. S. Government
ALL Exterminator , I
is, Mice and Bugs
ntltatn. whose bulk li Inert floorand ncaae.
fhlle Utoat mcaoght rapidly laertaae.
or SOc. box of Rough On Roto
RUGGISTS FOR HALF A CENTURA
A

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