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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, June 01, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1914-06-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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9
LILY WHITES
HIT WEAFER
St. Johnsbury Defeated the
Italian A. C, 16 to 8,
on Saturday
FOWLIE, TO RESCUE,
DID GOOD TWIRLING
Home Team Was Somewhat
Weakened and Played
, Without Spirit
THAT LIVER IS NO GOOD
that la so lazy It lets the skin do part
of its work. The fikin turns yellow
doing It Such a liver upsets the whole
system. Take Hood's Pills, they put
the liver to work: best for biliousness,
yellowness, constipation. Do not Irri
tate nor ripe. Price 25c, of druggists
or C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
three more and a half dozen were added
in theliext round. It was then that
Weafer was despatched to right field,
Comolli coming in to catch and Fowlie
ascending to the mound. It seemed re
lieving to see the side retire in order in
the sixth. In the eighth Smyth doubled
and Morrison scored him on a single
to center, but that was all. The score:
St. Johnsbury.
ab r h
Witters 2b
..St. Johnsbury sprung a surprise on
the Italian Athletic club at the Berlin
street grounds Saturday afternoon, wall
ing away from the locals with the bulk.,
end of a 16 to 8 score. It was a large
holiday crowd that gathered to see the
argument, the gate registered around 700
admissions when the game began. Not
in a good many days have the local
braves performed so disappointingly and
Joe Weafer, the I. A. C. premier twirler,
who usually stays strong when every
body else is going the other way, was
the biggest disappointment of them all.
In his five-inniug regime, Weafer was
touched for no fewer than 13 bingles,
including seven doubles and a homer. It
aeeme.d meet and right that he should be
transferred to Uie outer regions.
The one big snrprise of the day waa
Brave fowlie, erstwhile, who was hus
tled to the resoue. once it became plain
that Weafer could not withstand the
heavy onslaught from the Over-Homers.
Fowlie, hitherto an obscure figure in
pitching circles, burst straightway into
the limelight by curbing the relentless
attack of the visitors and holding them
down to two hits and a single run. The
eight tallies which the 1. A. C. garnered
were enough to win most games and
what the outcome would have been had
Brave been started is only problematical,
but the question furnishes food for
thought. It was an off day for base
bailers. With an intield shot to pieces
by vacancy and unavoidable decimation,
tthe Italians could hardly expect to strike
their uaual gait. Even Spear, the man
who held Colgate to hitlesa recount while
pitching- for the state university, was
not in prime form and he was frequent
ly bewildered by terrific banging.
AuspifitniHly enough the game began.
On Witts double and a lloernle single.
St. Johnsbury got its first fair hold, but
the Italians "came back in their half of
the first with a duplicate, Counter hit
ting for two pillows and scoring on a
passed ball. There was a lull in the
second, but firing started in the third.
Witt's clean circuit of the bases was
the foundation for five St. Johnsbury
'runs. It seemtvi to have a stupifying
teffect on the bone boys. They did no
! better than a single "counter in their
half. Thereafter the locals had only
(Sporadic opportunities to tally. Four
consecutive doubles in the fourth by
Moore, lloernle, Witt and dray netted
1
Moore cf 6 3
lloernle c 5 4
Witt ss 6 3
firav rf 4 2
Smyth If ..6 1
Scott 3b 4 0
Morrison lb .... 5 I
Spear p 3 1
Totals ........46 16
Italian A.
ab
Counter If 4
Fowlie c p 5
"Wafer p rf .... 4
oinolli rf c .... 5
Calcagni lb 5
liottigi 3b
Ricciarelli cf . .
Giaeaniuzfi ss
Marchesi 2b .,
0
2
4
4
1
3
0
1
0
15
C.
h
1
2
3
0
2
0
0
1
0
po
3
2
15
3
1
0
0
3
0
po
2
4
0
3
16
0
1
1
0
BROKE EVEN
ON DOUBLE BILL
Hanover Took the Forenoon
Game from the Barre
A. C., 8 to 4
LOCALS CAME BACK
WITH 2 TO 1 VICTORY
Large Crowds Saw Some
Real Holiday Sport
at Intercity
Totals 39
ft. Johnsbury
8 9 27 18 6
10538001016
Italian A. C. 101 1 102028
Home run Witt. Three-base hit
Fowlie, Two-base hits Witt 2, Hoernle
2, Calcagni 2, Moore, Gray, Smyth 2,
Counter, Giacamuzzi. Struck out by
Spear 13, by Weafer 3, by Fowlie 3.
Bases on balls by Spear 4, by Fowlie
3, by Weafer 2. Stolen bases Giaca
murzi, Ricciarelli, Comolli. Passed bali
lloernle 2, Fowlie 2. Wild pitches
Weafer 2. Double play Witters to
Witt. Left on bases I. A. C. 7, St.
Johnsbury 4. Umpires Ozella and Mur
ray. Time 2 hr.
Notes.
Havoc!
Captain Calcagni's double over the
fence in the seventh lacked only two feet
of being a home run.
Disquieting news from Manchester!
Clari is laid up with a bad knee. '
St. Johnsbury drew heavily on God
dard men. present and past: Witt and
(iray of the first team; Hoernle, coach
and faculty member; Joe Moore, who
made history on the hill in 1911.
Spear proved once again that he Is
not the twirler who can bo depended
upon to pitch well every time he is se
lected for box honors. A more compact
hitting and fielding outfit would have
madp him a sorry, figure on Saturday.
Fowlie may be expected to do some
more good work this season.
Aged Woman Diet in Fire.
Damariscotta, Me., June 1. Mrs.
Nancy W. Weston, an aged woman, was
burned to death yesterday when she re
turned into her blazing home to get val
uables. Her 90-year-old husband was
badly burned trying to rescue her.
The Hanover Independents, one of the
strongest independent baseball organiza
tions that ever left Hanover, N. H., filled
a double bill of baseball with the Barre
A. C. at Intercity park on Memorial day.
The laurels were evenly distributed at
the close of the day. The forenoon game
was won by the collegians 8 to 4 after
a 10-inning struggle. . Then in the after
noon the Barre lads reversed the tables,
winning 2 to 1 at the consummation of
nine innings of the brand of baseball
that lingers long in one's memory. The
article of ball displayed by both teams
was of exceptionally "high order in both
games and was received with the hearty
approbation of large, crowds. In the
forenoon a good sized number taxed the
stands, despite the inclement weather,
while in the afternoon both the bleachers
and grandstand were swarmed with fans
from both Barre and Montpeuer.
The Forenoon Game.
Hanover retreated from the field late
in the forenoon with the first game
tucked safely away by a batting bee in
the 10th inning that netted four runs,
making the final count 8 to 4. The Han
over team took the lead in the second
inning by scoring a trio of runs on a
couple of bases on balls, a single and a
double. The Barre team scored twice
in the second and made a strong bid to
land the honors in the eighth by tally
ing twice again. The side was retired
at this stage when Williams fanned.
The Hanover team annexed its fourth
run in the sixth inning on a hit and a
wild pitch by Williams. In the fatal
10th Hoch, who had replaced Hale in
left field, strolled and then stole second.
He scored on Eskeline's double. John
son singled to left, scoring Eskeline.
Johnson made second base when i'eduzzi
allowed the ball to roll away from him.
A timely hit by MoKendy scored John
son. McKendy purloined second while
Williams was fouling out. Poor singled
and scored McKendy from second. That
ended the scoring. Barre's efforts to
score in their session of the 10th proved
futile. In the forenoon's game two for
mer doddard pitchers opposed each oth
er. Johnson, who carried the Red and
White colors in 1912, had the upper hand
of Jimmy Williams, the Charlotte farm
er and former quarryman. Williams
pitched masterful ball up until the 10th
inning, when he exploded and was hit
unmercifully by the collegians. Catches
by Williams, the former Spaulding star.
featured the forenoon' game. The
score :
Hanover.
ab r h po a e
Snow rf 6 0 2 1 0 0
Merstein ss .... 5 0 1 3 4 0
Hale If 3 0 0 1 0 0
Hoch If 1 1 0 0 0 0
Kskeline lb .... 3 118 0 0
Johnson p 5 11 0 2 1
Langley c 4 1 0 10 1 2
McKendy 3b ... 5 2 2 2 0 0
Williams 2b .... 4 11 4 3 2
Poor cf , 4 1 2 1,1 0
Totals 40 8 10 30 11 6
Barre.
ab r h po a e
Nute ss 3 0 0 3 0 0
Carey cf 5 0 1 3 0 0
Johnston 3b .... 4 0 0 1 4 1
Stuart lb 5 1 2 13 1 0
Gay 2b 5 1 I 0 0 1
Peduzzi If 5 1 0 10 1
Fowlie e ,.6 1,1 9 4 0
Feeley rf 4 0 2 0 0 0
Williams p 3 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 39 4 7 30 13 3
Hanover Independents 030001000 4 8
Barre A. u. 0200000Z0 0 1
Two-base hits Eskeline, Williams.
Stolen bases Gay, Peduzzi, Feeley, Hale,
kskeline, .Langley. Struck out by Wil
liams 8, by Johnson 9. Bases on balls
off Williams 6, off Johnson 3. Wild
pitch Williams. Passed balls Fowlie,
Langley. Umpire Laflin. Time 2 hrs.
The Afternoon Game.
"Tommy" Davidson spelled defeat for
the New Hampshire lads in the after
noon contest. Davidson was in rare form
and held his opponents to three scatter-
ng nits. 1 lie ISarre lads won the game
during the few innings that Piatt, a
Swanton fisherman, was performing.
The Barre sluggers connected for four
hits during the four inning visit of Piatt,
which resulted in runs in the second and
fourth innings. Piatt was relegated to
the grandstand, to be succeeded by Cap
tain Hoch. This little individual twirled
remarkable ball. After his debut on the
mound Barre secured but one lonely hit
and failed to score again. Hoch was
tardy on arriving at the grounds, but
had he lent his presence at the outset
there is some discussion as to what the
outcome would have been.
The only run scored by the Hanover
aggregation came in the seventh inning.
Eskeline doubled to center field. By
a daring piece of running he stretched
a single into a two-base hit. He went
to third while Fowlie was throwing Poor
out at first base, after he dropped his
third strike. Eskeline counted on Sara
alson's fly into deep left field. j
Other than this inning Davidson was
only threatened in the ninth, when Han
over men occupied the last two hassocks
with none down. The outlook began to
assume a gloomy appearance for Barre.
I he two base runners had reached the
base paths through errors. Davidson
then turned on steam and fanned Eske
line, Poor and Burnham in succession.
For this achievement the stands poured
forth volumes of praise.
In the second, Johnston connected with
one of 1'latt s benders for a slashing
double into left field. "Bill" Stuart dent
ed the pill for a hit into center that
scored Johnson. Stuart purloined sec
ond, but failed to advance, as the next
three men were retired in order. Nute
opened the fourth with a hit to center
and then pilfered the middle station,
from where he scored on Johnstone dou
ble into left field. A catch in short
center field bv Williams that robbed
Nute of a hit in the sixth inning fea
tured the game. The score:
Barre.
ab
.... 4
SPAULDING
EASILY ON TOP
Defeated St. Albans. High
School, 17 to 6, at St.
Albans
CAPT. T0MASI HELPED
KIDDER OUT OF HOLE
After Whiffing Three Bat
ters in First Tomasi Again
Let Kidder Perform
St. Albans, June i Spaulding high
school won the annual Memorial day
baseball game over St. Albans high
school by the score of 17 to 6. The game
was a one-sided affair, the heavy hit
ting of the Spaulding team predominat
ing. After facing a three-run lead at
the close of the initial inning, the
Spaulding team entered into a batting
bee that lasted only through a two-inning
session, but which would suffice to
win most any baseball game. During
the first three innings the Barre team
scored a total of 15 runs. After that
the team plaved listless ball.
Newton essayed to pitch at the start
of the game. He waa derricked in the
second inning in favor of Roach. New
ton was hit hard, but Roach was hit
even harder during the following two
nnings. The local team scored the ma
jonty of its runs In the first inning,
when a total of five nine were amassed
off Kidder, principally through errors be
hind him. w ltii none out, Kidder was
relegated to right field and Tomasi was
summoned to pitch. His work of dispos
ing of the next three batters on strikes
was one of the features of the game
Kidder then resumed his position on the
mound and was easily the master or St.
Albans, He allowed but two hits during
his stay on the hillock. The timely and
hard hitting of Brown, Gordon, Tomasi
and Kidder furnished features for the
game. Tomasi of the Barre team made
one of the most spectacular catches ever
seen on Houghton field when he ran deep
into right field and picked a long drive
while leaning over a barbed wire fence
Sullivan robbed Gordon of a two-bagger
by a brilliant one-handed catch in center
field. By winning Saturday, Spaulding
annexed its eighth consecutive game of
the season. The score:
Spaulding.
ab r ' h
Smith 3b 4 2 1
I
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The familiar round tag
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less are
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nnirrmTrnnuiiniiiiTniiniitlinillllliniirnilimmrrrrill
r
Carey cf ..4 0
Gay 2b 4 0
Nute ss ; 4 1
Johnston 3b .... 4 I
Stuart 2h 4 0
Kenefick lb .... 3 0
Fowlie c 2 0
Peduzzi If 3 0
Davidson p .... 2 0
Totals ...80 2
Hanover.
ab r
3
h
0
0
1
2
1
0
1
0
0
po
1
1
2
3
n
7
10
o
2
5 26 12
McKendy 3b
Merstein ss . .
Williams 2b .
Snow rf
Kskeline lb .
Poor cf
Hale If ......
Burnham If , ,
Samalson c ..
Piatt p
Hoch p
Totals
0
0
0
0
1
n
o
o
o
o
n
po
o
l
2
1
3
4
1
0
10
2
0
.29 1 3 24
Kskeline out, hit by batted ballv
Barre .01 01 0000.-2
Hanover 0 000 001001
Two-base hits Johnston 2, Merstein,
Kskeline. Stolen bases Nute, Stuart,
Kskeline, Burnham. Double plays Nute,
Stuart to Kenefick; Peduzzi, Davidson
to Johnston. Hit by pitched ball Mc
Kendy. Struck out by Davidson 10, bv
Piatt 6, bv Hoch 4. Base on balls oif
Davidson 4, o!f Piatt, off Hoch. Wild
pitch Davidson. Passed ball Fowlie.
Umpire Scampini. Time 1 hr. 38 m.
FRENCH CAR FIRST.
Average Speed Over 82 Miles an Hour
at Indianapolis.
Indianapolis, June 1. Bene Thomas,
driving a French car, won the fourth an
nual 500-inile race on the Indianapolis
motor speedway Saturday. All speed
way records from five to 000 miles were
broken. The first American to finish
was Barney (lid lie Id, who crossed the
wire in fifth place. Thomas' time waa
six hours, three minutes, 45 tJD-IUU sec
onds. The winner maintained an aver
age speed of 82.47 miles an hour. The
former record of six hours, 21 minutes
and 3-100ths seconds was established by
Joe Dawson in 1012. The new record
established Saturday was due in a large
measure to the ideal weather conditions.
Arthur Duray finished second, seven
minutes after the winner. Albert Guyot.
teammate of Thomas, was the third
driver to be given the checkered flag and
Jules Gotix, winner of the 1913 race, fin
ished in fourth place, six minutes ahead
of Oldficld.
Kidder p rf .... 5 2
Tomasi rf p If .. 6 3
Brown If 6 3
Gordon cf , 6 1
Sector ss 4 0
Levin c 5 2
Olliver lb 2 2
Wilier 2b 4 2
Bjork rf 1 0
Totals ........42
St
F. Brooks 3b
Roach 2b p .
Sunderland e
Preston e ..
W. Brooks lb
Newton p 2b
Palmer If ...
Sullivan cf ..
Spencer rf ...
17
Albans.
ab
4
4
2
4
po
0
0
2
1
2
2
3
1.1
2
0
a
2
5
0
0
0
3
4
0
2
0
16
po
4
2
5
0
12
3
0
1
0
Totals 33
2 27 16 8
Spaulding .....276001 00117
St. Alban noiuouuoo a
Three-base hits Kidder, Brown, Gor
don. Smith. Two-base hit Sunderland.
Stolen bases Tomasi 2, Brown 2, Gor
don, Smith, F. Brooks, Roach, Sunder
land. Preston, W. Brooks. Struck out
by Kidder 2, by TomaBi 3, by Newton,
by Roach 4. Bases on balls off Newton
4. off Roach 3. Hit by pitched ball
Olliver, Willey, Sunderland 2. Umpire
Collins. Time 2 hrs. 10 m.
GODDARD SCORED
ALMOST AT WILL
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THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
Detroit scribes say that the real worth
of Ty Cobb has been demonstrated dur
ing the past few days. While Cobb has
been absent from the lineup the Tigers
have slipped from their Btronghold at
the top of the American league race.
Detroit fans are also admitting the fact.
McGraw is afraid that the disease that
struck the Chicago Cubs in 1900 may hit
his team this season. In the spring of
lilOO it did not look as though any club
had a ghost of a show to beat the Cubs
to the fourth consecutive pennant. The
Pirates got away to the front and the
Cubs continued to drive their automo
biles, content that they could catch the
Pirates when they wanted to. What
happened is baseball history, and it looks
las though the drama mijtht be repeated
Defeated Randolph "Aggies" at Randolph
Center Friday Afternoon by
Score of IS to 4.
Randolph Center, June 1. Goddard
seminary easily triumphed over the Ver
mont school of aencuiture on Fridav,
winning by the score of 16 to 4. The
victory was the second tor uoddard this
season over the local boys. The feature
of the game was the heavy hitting of
the Goddard team, Witt and Bailey lead
ins'. Pitcher Clano was Doundcd espe
cially hard, while Ford was never forced
to exert himself. The summary:
Goddard 01 03 4 6 20016
Vermont Aggies 0000020 2 04
Three-base hits Witt, Bailey. Two-
base hits Bailey 2, Ford. Struck out
by Ford 6, by Clann 4. Bases on balls
off Ford 2, off Clapp 3. Hit by pitched
boll Joslyn. Sacrifice fly Hastings.
Umpire Jones. Time 2 hrs.
AT BARRE GOLF CLUB LINKS
E. J.
Walsh Won "Tombstone Tourna
ment" on Saturday.
The tombstone tournament at the
Barre Golf club Saturday resulted in
first prize being won by E. J. Walsh,
second by James Reid and third by Wil
liam Russell. In the afternoon compe
tition against Col. Bogey, Daniels was
one up against Bogey; Gerhardt and
Jas. Mackay were tied for second place,
with one down, and D. Stuart was next
with two down.
The result of last week'a tournament
was as follows:
Gross. Hndcn. Net.
T.
m. ivusseu ........;!
Fraser 76
Jas. Mackay , 83
A. Freeland 85
Henry Brown 86
John Reid .... ...... . 85
Marrion .............. 8.5
Johnston 85
Leslie 89
Black 84
Stuart
Miller
J. Freeland
P. Brown .
Forsyth ...
Jas. Reid ..
Hutchinson
Gerhardt
Kenefick
91
92
00
90
88
91
89
96
107
9
4
7'.
7
9
6
6
6
9
4
10
10
8
8
6
8
6
10
12
71
72
75
78
77
79
79
79
80
80
81
82
82
82
82
83
83
86
95
MEADOW BR00E GOLF.
Two Competitions Were Held on Memo
rial Day.
At the Meadow Brook Golf club links
Saturday there was a tournament in the
morning for prizes presented by a mem
ber of the club, and a competition in the
afternoon for the club's prizes. The re
sults were as follows:
Morning Competition.
Class A. -
Gross. Hndcp. Net.
81
84
88
90
00
J. McLeod ........... 91 10
W. Pirie j. 94 10
A. Miller ............ 97 0
J. Fraser 08 8
G. H. Fraser Scratch
Class B.
A. Milne , 95 6
J. D. Will 99 20
J. Clark 97 15
G. Brand 09 14
J. Clubb 107 22
A. Birnie 101 15
A. McHaffie ..106 20
R. Wright 112 25
D. F. McLeod ........105 16
A. Freeland 104 14
J. Forest 106 16
G. C. Stewart 115 25
G. Birnie . . 113 22
W. Taylor 112 20
A. Ross 109 14
79
79
82
85
85
86
86
87
89
90
90
90
91
92
95
Afternoon Competition.
Uross. Hndcp. Net
W. Pine 86
A. Ross 92
D. F. McLeod ..06
Clark 96
Miller 91
Milne 100
C. Stewart Ill
McLeod 08
Birnie 404
Freeland 105
Brand 114
Taylor 122
10
14
16
15
9
16
25
10
15
14
14
20
76
80
81
82
84
86
88
89
91
100
102
SPORTING NOTES.
It is rumored that "Rebel" Oakes. the
former Card, is angling for his former
teammates with certined checks. Oakes
is manager of the Pittsburg; Feds.
Manuel Comacho, a Cuban, will prob
ably be given a tryout with the New
York Giants during the latter part of
next month. Gomacho attends Powder
Point school, outside of Boston, He was
formerly a pitcher, but recently convert
ed his ability to third base.
It waa announced this week that Pres
ident Lannin of the Red Sox had pur
chased Guy Cooper, a pitcher of the
Highlanders. Cooper ia a former member
of the United States marine corps. He
waa purchased by the Highlanders the
latter part of last season from the Pet
ersburg club of the. Virginia league.
Connie Jlurphy of Maiden, Mass,
has been elected captain of the 1917 base
ball team at Dartmouth college. Mur
nhv is the star of the hnsehall team.
ith 10 more hits to his credit, the
grand old Honus nagner will have gar
nered a total of 3,tHK) hit since he en
tered the National league with Louisville
back in 1897. He has made 1,669 runs
nd stole 704 bases in that time. A rec
ord hard to beat.
Jack Moaklev, the Cornell trainer, will
carrv 30 men to Harvard for the big in
tercollegiates. The big fight for first
honors seems to be between Cornell and
Pennsylvania, with honors about evenly
istributed.
Daniel Griner and Theodore Cather,
members of the St. Louis Cards, were
fined $100 each this week for fighting in
he clubhouse at St. Louis, lather is
ursing a sore jaw with five stitches.
There is a good chance of young 'Har
old Janvrin replacing Steve Yerkes at
second base on the Boston Americans.
Yerkes has been playing a good fielding
game, but has been woefully weak in
hitting. He is well below the .200 mark.
Janvrin can adapt himself to any infield
position and is a fairly good sticker.
George Foster was scored on after
pitching 41 innings of scoreless ball.
The strain was so great on Foster that
it was best that the string of innings
was broken.
Christy Mathewson says that the
Giants will break all modern baseball
records by winning the National league
pennant four consecutive seasons. He is
very honest in his opinion about it.
Mathewson himself is pitching as good
ball as he has in years.
Women Have to Smile
in a great many cases and try to make
those around them happy, while they
are racked' with the pain of organic
trouble. Few men realize how common
such heroism is. The remedy for this
condition is Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound a simple remedy made
from roots and herbs, which for forty
years has been overcoming the most ob
stinate ills of women. Every woman
suffering from female ills owes it to
this year with New York in the role of herself and family to give it a fair trial,
the Cubs. ' Advt.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Saturday's Games
At Boston Washington 6, Bos
' ton 4 (first game). Batteries
Avers, Morgan, Engel and Henry;
Leonard, Collins, Coumbe, Carri
gan and Thomas. Boston 7,
Washington 2 (second game).
Batteries Bedient and Thomas
Shaw, Avers, Cashion and Henry,
At Cleveland Chicago 6. Cleve
land 3 (first game). Batteries
Cicotte and Schalk; Mitchell,
Blanding and O'Neil. Cleveland 2,
Chicago 1 (second game). Bat
teries Steen and O'Neil; Russell,
Scott and Schalk.
At New York Philadelphia 8,
New York 0 (first game). Bat
teries Shawkey and Schang;
Cole, Warhop, Pieh and Nunamak
er. New York 10. Philadelphia 5
(second game). Batteries Cald
well and Nunamaker; Pennock,
Wvckoff, BiiBh, Bressler, Lapp and
Schang.
At St. Louis Detroit 2, St.
Louis 1 (first game). Batteries
Coveleskie and Stanage; Hamilton
and Agnew. St. Louis 2, Detroit 0
(second game). Batteries Weil
man and Crossin; Main, Hall and
Stanage.
Sunday's Games
At St. Louis St. Louis 4, De
troit 1. Batteries Baumgartner
and Agnew; Dubuc and Stanage.
At Chicago Chicago 6, Cleve
land 1. Batteries Bens and
Schalk; Bowman, Blanding and
O'Neil.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
Won Lost Pet.
Philadelphia 21 13 .618
Washington ... 23 15 .605
Detroit 23 17 .575
St. Louis 18 19 .4H6
Boston 17 19 .472
Now York 16 19 .457
Chicago IS 22 .450
Cleveland 13 25 J42
Copyrlf hi Hart Schaiinu & Mux
If you want to make a
good impression, there
isn't a better way than
to wear
Hart Schaffner
&Marx
clothes; they give you
the feeling of confidence
and the well-groomed ap
pearance that always
wins.
See how you look in
these blue and white
chalk stripes, at $18, $20,
$25. We'll be glad to
show you.
Moore & Owens,
Barre's Leading Clothiers
No. Main St., Barre, Vt.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Saturday's Games
At Philadelphia Philadelphia 8,
Boston 7 (first game, 11 innings).
Batteries Marshall, Ocschger and
Burns, Rudolph, Tyler, James and
Whaling. Boston 3, Philadelphia 2
(second game, 10 innings). Bat
teries Crutcher, Luque, Cocreham,
Whaling and Gowdy; Alexander
and Killifer.
At Brooklyn New Y'ork 11,
Brooklyn 1 (first game). Bat
teries Deraaree, Meyers and Mc
Lean; Brown, Allen, Wagner and
Miller. New Y'ork 4, Brooklyn 0
(second game). Batteries Tes
reau and Meyers; Reulbach, Ra
gan and Miller.
At Pittsburg Cincinnati 3,
Pittsburg 2 (first game). Bat
teries Y'ingling, Ames, Clarke
and Gonfcales; Cooper, OToole and
Gibson. Cincinnati 3, Pittsburg 0
(second game). Batteries Daven
port and Clarke; Adams, Cozel
man and Gibson.
At Chicago Chicago 6, St. Louis
4 (first game). Batteries
Vaughn and Archer; Doak, Steele,
Wingo and O'Connor. St. Louis 4,
Chicago 2 (second game). Bat
teries Sallee and Wingo; Smith,
Stack and Archer.
Sunday's Games
At Cincinnati Cincinnati 2,
Pittsburg 1 (first game). Bat
teries Ames and Clarke; Harmon
and Gibson. Cincinnati 5, Pitts
burg 5 (second game, called end
of ninth on account of darkness).
Batteries Benton, Lear and Gon
zales; McQuillan, Cooper and Gib
son. At Chicago Chicago 11, St.
Louis 1. Batteries Zabel and
Archer; Perritt, Nichaus and
Wingo.
STANDING OF THE CLtJBS
Won Lost Pet.
New Y'ork 21 11 .656
Cincinnati 25
Pittsburg 21
Philadelphia 15
St. Louis 19
Chicago 18
Brooklyn 14
Boston' 10
15
14
18
23
22
18
22
.625
.eoo
.455
.452
.450
.438
.313
Johnny Howard, a middleweight fight
er from Bayonne, N. J., broke his hand
n a recent fight with Harry Baker of
Wilmington, Del. s
TO SAVE EYES
13 THE OBJECT OF THIS FREE PRE
SCRIPTION TKY IT IF VOt'R ETE8
GIVE YOU TROUBLE
Thousands of peopl suffer from eye trou-
bits, because they do not know what to do.
They know soma good home remedy for every
other minor ailment, but none for their eye
troubles. They neglect their eyes, because
She trouble is not sufficient to drive them to
an eye specialist, who would, anyway, coarse
them a heavy fee. As a last resort they to
to an optician or to the five and ten-cent
store, ni oftentimes get glasses that they
do not need, or which, after being used two
or three months, do their eyes more injury
than good. Here is a simple prescription
that everyone should use:
6 grains Optona (1 tablet)
2 ounces water
Use three or four times a day to bathe, the
eyes. This oresenpuon ana ine simple Up
tons system keeps the eyes clean, sharpens
the vision and quickly overcomes inflammation
nd irritation ; weak, watery, overworked.
tired eyes and other similar troubles are
greatly benefited and oftentimes cured by it
use. Many reports show that wearers of
glasses have discarded them after a few weeks'
use. It ia good for the eyes and contains no
ingredient which would Injure the most sen
itive eyes of an infant or the aged. Any
druggist can All this prescription promptly.
Try it and know for once what real eye com
fort is.
I
t

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