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19H. tiiv TlAnnw. 11ATT.V TTMF.S. t . . . i 1 : i I.A.G.W0N OPENER Defeated Barre A. C. Sat urday Before a Large Crowd at Berlin Street Grounds in the Big Series for Baseball Champion ship of Barre DAVIDSON WILD IN THE PINCHES Winners Made Many Errors but Barre A. C. Failed to Take Advantage of the Misplays Next Game in the Series Is Slated for August 1 The first of the series of fire games between the Italian A. C. and the Barre A. C. baseball teams for the champion ship of the city was won by the Ital- ians at the Berlin street grounus oav urday afternoon in the presence of a ' recording -breaking attendance of 1,686 people. The score was 8 to 2. Since the announcement some time ago that a conciliatory hand had smoothed the differences between the two clubs extending over a period of five long years of controversy, doubt lurked m the minds of many whether the series would materialize. Saturday's contest, which was as orderly as a proper church meeting, clearly evinced the subdued ri valry between the contingents and their determination to settle the champion ship. Contrary to general expectations, that spirit of bitterness between the players, and the predicted feuds among the' spectators, were not in evidence. The spectators were exceedingly orderly and only in one or two instances did the players raise objections to decisions of the. arbiter. , 'Tl 11.1 . ... innl. tha loDfl in the i ne Italian wmu - first inning, when Clare poled a long smash over center field fence for the cir cuit. The Barre team evened up the score in the opening half of the fourth. In the latter part of the fourth inning the Italians secured three runs, whicn gave them such a commanding lead that the outcome wna practically assured. The Barre team instituted a rally in the ninth inning. Laird doubled. .With one out, Sullivan doubled and scored Laird. Sullivan's unsuccessful attempt to make third base blighted the rally and Tomasi fanned. Interest in the Barre section of rooters died as sudden ly as it was inspired. Davidson Was Wild. The score should not be taken to indi cate that the Italians had a decided ad vantage over the Barre Athletics, as to the laymen and critics of the game the teams seemed evenly matched. Pitcher .Davidson was responsible for the defeat of the Barre team. Usually a mounds "inan of excellent control, he displayed a marked degree of wildness. He passed five batters and was unable to locate the plate in trying moments. In the fourth inning, after two men had been retired, he was hit safely twice and then pro ceeded to tactk-s that caused his down fall. Lnahle to locate the plate, he passed three men in succession. This forced two runs across the plate. Turn ing to catch Clare off second base with the circuit stations choked, his throw was wih and allowed Ricciarelli to score the third run of the inning from third base. His wildness was the cause of an other run in the fifth inning. He passea Calcaeni, after two hands were down. Then a wild pitch sent. him to second, from where he scored on a single by Bot tigi. But one earned run was negotiated by each team. Weaferi Kept Hits Scattered. Weaferi twirled a grand game, ne mas in fine fettle and at times seemed to toy with the Barre batter. At no time in his career did the former Mor risville lad handle himself more adeptly. He was hit safely but five times. In only one instance, and that in the ninth inning, were hits bunched off his deliv ery. In the ninth, at a time when the game had been practically won, two dou h'es accounted for Barre's earned run. The other run scored by Barre was the result of two wretched errors by the Italian infield. Weaferi showed his best hand in the opening round, when he fanned the first three men on the Barre list. The Italian players displayed smart work in the field. Excellent work staved off possible runs. Williams, the Dart mouth player, was the individual fielding star. He" contributed two nice plays. In the fifth inning he made a spectacular one-handed catch of Nute s long drive in renter field and returned to Oslcsgni at first in time for a double play. David son was on first at the time when Nut lrove a line hit into center field. F.un ning back, Williams leaped into the air and speared the drive with his gloved hand. Davidson was dmihled at first by a snappy throw from Williams. Again in the sixth inning, a fine throw from enter field by Williams caught Ijiird at borne, after 1'owlie had singled, prduz ri, the little Barre fielder, made a bril liant shoe-string catch of Davidi's drive in the third inning, robbinjr hira of a hit. t Home Rob Started Scoring. Clare scored the opening run of the game with a lor. dme ever center fx Id I rive. Barre evened the score in the fourth. Laird, the aer-ond man up, reached first oa Cakae' error on his grounder. He " f ord at rond brn fol bit t Clare. SulSivae hit Is Davidi. who tbrw wild to f.rst base. aVagni tVa beared the ball ovr Da unts teal, attewrtipj t bid Foiie BY5T02 YOUR BOUND-UP BOWELS. need Hood's Pills, the old reliable and favorite family cathartic. Best for con stlpatlon, biliousness and all liver Ills. Mild but thorough. Little but strong. Sugar-coated, pleasant to taste, and easy to take. Get a bottle today. 26c jt all drug-gists or promptly by mall of C. T. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass. at third. Fowlie scored and Sullivan made second. Tomasi ended the inning bv grounding to Weaferi. 'in the fourth the Italians took a com manding lead with three more runs. With two out, Bottigt hit to right field. He went to third on Giaeamuzzi's hit to center field, Giacamuzzi taking sec ond base on the throw in. Ricciarelli strolled. Clare likewise was passed, Bot tigi scoring. Williams was ticketed and Giaeamuzzi scored. A wnu inrow vy Davidson to second allowed Ricciarelli to score. Davidi closed the inning by flying to Johnston. In the sixth Comolli doubled to left field, but was out, Peduzzi, Nute to Johnston when he attempted to stretch the hit into three bases. With two out, Calcagni was passed and took second on a wild pitcn. nouigi s nwiw i of the ganw scored Calcagni. Giacamuz zi closed the inning when Davidson speared his line drive. The Barre team started a light rally in the ninth. Laird doubled over Riccia relli's head for a starter. Fowlie fouled to Comolli. Sullivan duplicated Laird's hit l.nird scored, but Sullivan wh caught in his try to extend the hit for three sacks. Tomasi closed the game by fanning. The score: Italian A. C, ab b 2 1 0 1 0 6 o 1 0 po 1 4 2 9 0 0 0 2 0 a 3 2 2 1 3 0 0 2 1 Clare ss ........ 3 Williams cf 3 Davidi 3b 4 Comolli c 4 Weaferi p , 4 Calcasmi lb .... 3 Bottigi If 4 GiacainuzKi lib .. J Ricciarelli rf . . . 3 31 5 7 27 14 Barre A. C. ab r h po a Nute s 4 0 0.1 3 Stuart rf 4,0 0 0 0 Johnston 3b .... 4 0 0 2 0 Laird lb .4 1 I 12 1 Fowlie c ........ 4 1 1 8 1 Sullivan 2b 4 0 2 0 8 Tomasi cf 4 0 0 1 0 Peduzzi If 2 0 111 Davidson p I 0 0 12 31 2 5 24 14 e 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 -S Italian A. C. .. 10031000 Barre A. C 0001000012 Home run Clare. Two-base hits Co molli, Sullivan, Laind. Sacrifice hits Peduzzi, Davidson. Stolen bases Sulli van 2. Laird, CIart, Giacamu??:'. Stnu'k out by Weaferi 8, by Davidson 1. Bases on ball off Wen ten, off David son 5. Earned runs Dalian A. i 1, Barre A. C.: 1. Doubb play William to Calcagni. Left on bases Italian A. C. 7. Barre A. C. 5. Wild pitclie" Da vidson 2. Umoirc Carl Pease of La tunia, X. H. Time 1 br. 58 in. Attend ance 1,680. Notes. One thousand five hundred and eighty six paid admissions. The largst attend ance ever known at a b.iseball game tt the Berlin street ground;. An accident occurred in the third base bleachers previous to the starting of the game that might have been more serious. One tier of the bleachers caved in under the heavy weight of its tenants. Sev eral were precipitated to the ground while others managed to cling to the boards. Not one of those who fell through was injured. The Italian team exhibited one of the veterans of the game on its bench for an emergency pitcher. He had no chance as Weaferi was at his best. This "res cue" twirler was the butt for many of the jokes hurled by the wits in the stands. , Spectators along third base line caused Davidi to ascend the ether in the sec ond inning. Fortunately, his misplays did not figure in run-getting. Both teams were sorely lacking in numbers of . understudies on the bench. It was evident that both clubs intended to utilize their regulars and none but. Pease, the old Laconia player, gave general satisfaction to both factions with his decisions and little adverse com ment issued from the stands. Clare, who recently severed connec tions with the Amoskeag team in the Manchester City league, loomed up as the most formidable sticker of the game. He negotiated the Only earned run of the Italian team with his circuit clout in the initial inning. It was his first appearance in Barre this season. He did himself justice. Comolli threw away an Italian score in the fifth. He was' the first man up. He poled a long hit over Peduzzi's head. It was a good two-base hit, but the run ner foolishly attempted third. He was caught 10 feet off the bag. Had he re mained on second another score would have been recorded for the Italians. No game will be played between the two teams on next Saturday. The man agements have consented not to hamper the attendance at the Clan Gordon an nual picnic. The next game will be played on August 1 at Intercity park. The series is best three out of five ga mes. Sullivan played a strong game for Barre. He secured two hits for three bases. On the bases he proved fast by purloining two sacks. In the field he accepted six assists with no errors. His attempt to steal home in the seventh inning was smothered by Comolli with only inches to spare. THREE BOSTON MEN WINNERS la Amateur Mirathon Swimming Race at New Yerlc New York. July 20. Three Boston men yesterday won the special silver trophies offered by the New York Trib une for the amateur marathon swim ming race from the lower end of Man hattan to SanHy Hook, estimated a dis tant of 22 miles. The race was won by George R. Me haa of Boston, the amstcur three-mile champion of New Fngland. ia seven hours, eighteen minute, which is said to be a rwri famu4 P.icfiSrdoa and Walter Dunn, both of Boston, finishes second and third, and Cnrl IhirWrot of Philadelphia was fourth. Th were the only tnea to fc-h, out of thirty wbo started. NATIONAL LEAGUE Saturday's Games " At Cincinnati Boston 6, Cin cinnati 3. Batteries Rudolph and Gowdy; Ames, Lear, Krwin . and Gonzales. At Chicago Chicago 4, Brook lyn 2. Batteries Lavender and Dresnaliant Aitchison, Brown and McCarthy. At St. Louis St. Louis: f), Pbil: , a'delphia 6. Batteries Steele, Griner and Wingoj Alexander and Killifer. At Pittsburg Pittsburg 3, New York 0 (first game). Batteries-r Harmon and Gibson; Demaree, Fromme and Meyers. , New York 6, Pittsburg 5 (second game, 10 innings). Batteries Mathewson and Meyers; Mamaux, McQuillan, Coleman and Gibson. Sunday's Games V At Cincinnati Boston 3, Cin cinnati 2. Batteries Crutcher, Strand, . James, and . Whaling f Yingling and Erwin. At St. Louis St. Louis 5, Phil adelphia 4. Batteries Perrittand Snyder; Rixey, Mayer and Killi fer. At Chicago Chicago 7, Brook lyn 3. Batteries Pierce, Zabel and Bresnahan; Rucker, Reulbach, Schmutz and Miller. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won Lost Pet. New York 48 32 .600 Chicago 40 37 .554 St. Louis ...45 40 J52! Cincinnati 39 43 .476 Philadelphia 37 41 .474 Brooklvn 35 41 .481 Boston 38 43 .458 Pittsburg ,.. 35 42 .455 The Week's Golf at Bane Club. JLast week's tournament at the Barre Golf club resulted in a tie for low gross score between Fraser and Daniels and tie for low net between Mackay and J. Frecland. Gross. Hndcp. Net. J. Mackay 9 J. Freeland 80 Daniels . . . 77 Gerhardfc 83 Craig 81 H. Broun 82 Johnson 80 Leslie 84 A. Freeland 81 Walsh .. 81 P. Brown 88 Fraser , 77 Hutchinson 84 G. Murray 02 Black ..." 85 Lovie ......104 E. Milne 105 A. Milne .......109 Robertson 112 Stuart 83 t i 72 72Vi 73 74 73 74a 75 77 V, 77 H 78 78 7fVi 80 81 84 85 . bfi 92 74 10 7 f 54 0 3H 8 ' M'r 4', 12 4 20 20 20 20 9 Plus !.. The match at Montpelier Saturday resulted in a win for the Montpelier team by a score of 11 to 1. A WINNER BY SECONDS. Resolute Wins Over Vanitie by Clever Handling of Her Crew. Newport, R. I., July 20. The fog hav ing returned to the caverns of the deep, the cup defenders sailed their tightest race Saturday, the Resolute again win ning, but only by seconds over the Van itie and by less than two minutes over the Defiane. It was a matter of much regret that after such an exciting con test the Newport series ended with Sat urday's race, for the yachts will not meet again until the 31st. In exact fig ures, the Resolute defeated the Vanitie by 63 seconds in corrected time, while the Cochran yacht outsailed the flag officers' boat by 46 seconds in elapsed time. The Resolute defeated the Ucn- a nee by two minutes and 67 seconds in elapsed time and by one minute and 66 seconds in corrected time.' Shamrock IV. at Plymouth. Plymouth, Eng., July, 20. Shamrock IV., Linton's challenger for the America cup, which sailed from Portsmouth under convoy of the Erin, put into Plymouth last night, owing to rma weatner, to remain until the weather improves. Fight a Draw. Melbourne, July 20. The 20-round fight between the American, Joe Well ing, and the Englishman, Snapper O'Neill, resulted in a draw. EUGENIC COUPLE SEEK DIVORCE. Each Assert That the Other Wasn't Physically Fit. Cleveland. JuIt 20. Mrs. Josephine Sanger. J zed 26, and Joseph Sanger, aged 34, raced to the new court house Saturday to see who would be the first to tile a suit asking for the annulment of their eugenic marriage. Mrs. Sanger won by a few minutes. Her petition says that Sanger misrepre sented hi physical condition. "He told nie he was a marriageable. healthy man," Mrs . Sanger said. "I found out he wasn't." A few minutes later Sanger iiled suit for divorce. He asserted that she mis represented her physical condition to him. A special hearing will be held before Judge Stevens. AMERICAN LEAGUE Saturday's Games At Boston Detroit 4, Boston 2 (13 innings). Batteries Dubuc, Manage and Baker; Shore, Leon ard. Bedient, lady and Csrrigan. At Philadelphia Philadelphia 4, Chit-ago 1 (first game). Batteries) Plank and Lapp; Walsh and Srhalk. Philadelphia 5, Chicago 1 (second game). Batteries Bender and Shane; Ck-otte, La thro p and Mayer. At Washington Washington 5, Cleveland 3. Batteries Ayres. F.ngel and Henry; Morton and Bassler. At New York New York ft. St. Iuis 2. 'Batteries Caldwell and Nnnamaker: Hamilton, Mitch ell, Agnew and Jenkins. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Won Ixst PcC Philadelphia 4 32 JK1 IVtroit 47 3 JV.VI Wsshingtoa 44 3 ,Vt7 Boston 45 40 t hicago 43 40 Jl St. Louis 42 J12 New York 32 47 .4 Cleveland 28 S4 J41 RAILROADS TO GET '16,000,000 In Higher Rates Petition for Right to Increase Partly Granted BY INTERSTATE COM MERCE COMMISSION Economies Amounting to $25,000,000 a Year to East ern Roads Are Ordered Washington, July 20. The interstate commerce commission's decision ' in the application of the eastern railroads for permission to make a 6 per cent, hori zontal advance in their freight rates lus been finally approved and printed and it is expected that it will be handed down hv tho commission this week. The de cision will be both favorable and unfav orable from the railroad point of View. The commission will hold that the sit uation does not justify a flat 6 per cent, increase on class rates or commodities, but there will be sufficient advances on class rates to brin f the raiticmds addi tional revenue amounting in the aggre gate to about $16,000,000 annually. It is said tnat trie rauroau men have been apprised of the probabb forthcoming decision of the commission have given it a degree of approval for they see in it the desire of the commis sion to stabilize rates in the esstcrn ter ritory. The commissioners are said to be of opinion that from the standpoint of rate-stabilization the new arrange ment on the whole will be an advantage to the railrroads. On the theory that the railroads them selves are responsible for their present predicament, and mat tne conditions mav be corrected through the elimina tion of self acquired evils, including ex travagance and waste in the purchase of supplies, lack of efficiency and general mismanagement, in many cases, the com mission will base its refusal to grant all that the carriers asked. The report is to be a voluminous docu ment. It will be a severe arraignment of the railroads and among other things will call the attention of the public to the condition which the commission hold to be a fact that the new rates to be prescribed by the commission will not afford a just reason for any wholesale or retailer to increase the price of a nglecomm oditsmissi omisaiong single commodity so far as the consum er is concerned. Further, a rebuke will be given to the various common earner lines for what the com mission believed to have been an organized endeavor on their part to create a sentiment through out the country favorable to the pro posed 5 per cent, increase. The commission will insist upon econ omies which will save the eastern lines, it is estimated, $25,000,000 a year. It will go deep into the question of waste and extravagance, and this, coupled with alleged financial mismanagement of many of the railroads, will be cited as a reason that efficiency and economy must take the place of the expected added revenue from rates. It was expected that the decision of the commission would be made public yesterday, but a pressure was brought for certain eleventh hour modifications, said to be less unfavorable to the rail roads, and it was agreed that these would be disposed of if possible to-day. During the day Secretary of the In terior Lane, himself a former member of the commission, went to the office of the commission, presumably bearing a message from the president that further delay in the banding, down of the de cision meant further uneasiness through out the country. Specifically, in the report which is to be submitted within the week, probably on Tuesday or Wednesday, all increases to the railroads on what are known as "commodities" a re denied. These in clude coal, coke, ore, limestone, sand, gravel, cement, plaster, stone, lumber, other forest products, tfles, brick, clay, paper and pulp, ice, flour, grain and petroleum. . No increases, it ia said, will be granted on lake and rait rates, this applying to shipments partly on the Great Lakes and imrtlv bv rail. Such shipments con- rsist mainly of ore, coal and grain, al though there are many other commodi ties that move by that route. GIVES NEW HAVEN ANOTHER CHANCE McReynolds Agrees to Conference with Committee of Directors Te-day. Wsshington, July 20. The New Haven railroad is to have one more chance to avoid an anti-trust suit. Atty. Gen. McReynolds has sgreed to a con ference with a committee of the road's directors. President Hiistis of the New Haven made the appointment, but his telegram did not give the names of his commit tee or explain what new plan might be offered. The only point in controversy between the department and the railroad is how its Boston A Maine stock shall be sold. The Massachusetts legislature put a condition on the sale of the stock. The New Haven directors have voted not to atvept that condition and Mr. Mi Rey noUla is insisting thst they must. The ale is one of the government's demsnds. How the committee expects to arrange the difficulty no official here Saturday would predict. It was certain, however, that the department would not agree to any solution nit providing thst the Boston Maine stork be sold. Roth the attornr c.-nral and Pre dent Wilson have taken the poitk ' that the Massachusetts condition i not unfair, and dws not violate the dissolu tion agreement between the department and th railroad. H was pointed out thst the New Ha ven committee might ask a dly until nut wintT. no thst the Massachusetts legislature might hate an opportunity a. a- -t i a i jlo remove the condition. Mr. MrRey- t noa4 has stavNl hs sntt-trttft suit lor many months snd spent weeks in confer- ence, and it was said yesterday he would not consent to such a delay. Failure of the committee to present some plan acceptable to the department probably would be followed almost Im mediately by the filing of the long delayed lawsuit. ANOTHER NEW HAVEN SUIT. Equity Proceedings Against Directors in N. Y. Supreme Court. New York, July 20. Suit in equity was instituted in the state supreme court Saturday in behalf of certain minority stockholders of the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad against directors of the road and the cor poration to compel them to answer charges of maladministration and mis use of funds. The suit, which is brought by the law firm of Robinson & Lauber of New York City, is somewhat similar to the action in Boston, which demanded recovery of $30,000,000, being triple dam sges for $20,000,000 alleged to have been misused. One of the two claims made asks that "individual defendants be compelled to account for all sums of money and shares of stock misapplied and misap propriated, and all profits which they received by reason of unlawful act." SAYS LORIMER CROWD GOT $2,271,161 IN LOANS Government Expert Is to Show That Use Bank Officials Lent to ' Themselves. Chicago, July 20. Testimony that four officials of the La Salle Street Trust and Savings bank William Lori iner, Charles B. Munday, xi. W. Huttig and L. L. Bacchus lent themselves a total of 12,271,181.23 through the La Salle and four smaller banks controlled by them, will be presented to the county grand jury next weeic Dy m ram e. rva dish, expert accountant for the govern ment. Of the $2,271,181.23 alleged to have been borrowed from the bank by ts officials, William. Lorimer, the president, is credited with having received for him self and enterprises under his control $645,875. Vce-President Munday's loans to his enterprises are said to total 401,202. BOSTON STOPS HOSIERY SHOW. Steps of Street Cars Will Be lowered July 1, 1913. Boston, July 20. After July 1, 1915, displays of women's hosiery in Boston will be reduced to a minimum. For years the women of Boston have fought to have the high steps of street cars lowered. Their efforts were successful Saturday, when the public service commission or dered all steps on street cars to be no higher than seventeen inches after the date mentioned McCALL A CANDIDATE. Former Congressmaa in Field for Gov ernor of Massachusetts. Boston, July 20. Former Congress man Samuel W. MeCall yesterday for mally announced his candidacy for the Republican nomination for governor at the September primaries. He says he does not believe the stste should own the Boston & Maine railroad. May Remove Mrs. Angle. Stamford, Conn., July 20, Mrs. Helen M. Angle, held as a material witness in the Ballou case, has had another at tact of hysteria, and Saturday it was thought that her removal to a sanitarium was necessary. Difficulties, however, ap peared, and it is probable she will be kept in the lock-up to-day. Mrs. Angle's hysteria is pronounced acute by the doc tors. It is thought probable by the offi cers that after Coroner Phelan concludes his hearing to-day he will permit Mrs. Angle to be at liberty under bail, ow ing to her, condition and pending his find ing. The New Era ia Mexico. While The Herald hss believed the president's opposition to Huerta an un warranted interference with the affairs of another nation, we are not sorry thst the Mexican dictator has thrown up the sponge, thereby giving the Washington policies a chance for exemplification. We hope they will succeed. The peace be tween this country and Mexico, brought about through the mediation of the A. B. C's, we sre now confident will be maintained. This is in itself no small triumph, in view of the nearness to hos tilities at Vera Crus. To the question, When did the United States come the nearest to war, without embarking on it? the answer will long be found in the happenings of very recent months. if Carranza can succeea tnrougn aipio mstic negotiations with the Carbajal government (which our administration will not recogniJie) and so acquire con trol of Mexico City by peaceful means, his new regime will be promptly recog nized by the United Ststes. If Carrania fails in this, recognition will await the result of a legal election, or such equiv slent thereto as the Mexicans msy ap proach. Meanwhile, the American forces will remain ia Vera Crux until the new government gets on its feet. The Wil son administration can no longer be charged with the lack of a program. Here ia a very definite one, with a pre mium on the restoration of order with out further bloodshed. It is too bad that the constitutional ists, on whom the administration seems to rely for woiking out the internal problems of the; distraught republic, are not better material. Evea their defend er do not paint their leader in attrac tive colors. On such mea as Villa, the bandit, the responsibility for maintain ing an orderly government before the world, of protecting the lives and prop-' erty of foreigners, now rests with the 1 endorsement on the note of the United State. Let ua hope that it will not go i to protest. It ia fair to say in passing that if the new regime, or any other aoo to come ! into otvupatioa of the historic capital of , Mexico, responsive to the wishe of our, administration, doe as well in main-' taming order, and respecting the rights t fnr-irT,-T. as the regime of Huerta, .1 himself, the newcomers win ne enli-1 tied to the largest measure of gratitude, j and if lhr-r ias do more than Huerta i has done for Meiican eit diaattoa. so much the better. Boston Herald. Collins wow two games for the Red : Sos last week, winning from the fleve- j lano .-spi "a in-m . ..... t ollms seems to be himself once more. The Shoe of a Gentleman Among the best dressers in the cities -everywhere where good shoes and stylish shoes are appreciated, you find the best-dressed men wearing Regal Shoes Regals bring out the new styles that "take." They take because they are pleasing in appearance, but they are based upon comfort first. If you have never worn Regals, you have missed something. , $3.50 and up Moore & Owens, BARRE'S LEADING CLOTHIERS Barre, Vermont IN THE FIELD OF SPORTS TViwd the former Vermont infielder, has been signed to plsy with Billy Ham ilton of the Northampton Twin Ktsters. Hamilton, who was deposed as manager of the Springfield team in the Eastern association a week ago, was signed by the Northampton directors a lew uays ago. .WW Hour, the old Boston player, took part in tbe24-inning game at Boston In 1908 between Philadelphia and the Bos ton Americana. Another distinction Hoey has attained is from the Hartford New Haven game in the Eastern associa tion this week. He was in the outfield of the Hartford club in the 23-inning struggle. Tn ih f of the creat showing be- mart hv the Newoort club in the Tain.st.iA 'leamie. many of the other lH are malcinc charges of breaking the salary limit. The Newport team won its ... r 10th straight game Dy aeieaiing iveene on Saturday. Th St Johnshurv team defeated Lit tleton at St. Johnsbury on Saturday by the score of 7 to 4. Speare, tne erraons now tarfrW for Kt. Johnsbury. while Willard, the. Dartmouth heaver, was on the mound for Littleton. The hitting of Witt, Hoernle and Scott fea tured the game. r.lKnnrna Tnmsn. the English profes sional billiard champion, baa arrived in this eountry from London. e win meet, Hoppe in an international match at American and English billiards. The style of billiard for the first contest will be decided by the toss of a com. Arrangements have been made for a se ries of six matches of 600 point Amer ican game and five 600 points English game. The matches will be played at New York, Chicago and Montreal. Joe Woleott, the former Boston col ored lad wbo was recognized for years as the chsmpion welterweight pugilist, rafuipd entrance to the ring at a New York clubhouse match this week by The N. D. Phelps Co. Wish to say to their patrons, although we have had exten sive loss by fire, water and smoke, we are still in a posi tion to render our patrons efficient service. The N. D. Phelps Company Telephone 29, Barre, Vermont the New York athletic committee. Wol eott was barred because of old age. He is 42 years old now. His last appear ance was at Brockton, Mass., four years sgo. Bob Fitzsimmons was turned down by the New York commission a few months ago because of his age. Captain Weaver of the White Sox baseball team is lsid up with injuries received in a collision with outfielder Demmitt in fielding a fly ball in Thurs day's game with the Philadelphia Amer icans. A Detroit writer says that Bill Cam gan is not popular in Boston. , He has great material, but ia charged with be ing unable to make the best ot it. Hughie Jennings says that when the Tigers land in New York they will have a real baseball team. He will have Cobb back in his regular berth and should he hitting his natural stride. Jennings is greatly pleased over the showing of Jean Iubuc, who seems to have recovered his form. Jennings plans to work Dubuc regularly now and sees where he will figure in the fight for pennant honors. Steve Yerkes or the Boston Ked box. is one of the players greatly to improve his hitting of late. Yerkes was in line for the bench unless a decided improve ment was shown in his batting. Johnny McGraw may possibly sign Karl Hodge, the Williams pitcher. Hodge is with the Giant at Pittsburg, but has not signed up yet. During the absence of Jimmy Calla han, the White Sox manager, "Kid" Uleason handles the players. Ostergren, the Holy Cross first base man, seems to make good in. the New England league. He is holding down the initial sack for the Fitchburg club, hold ers of the eighth position. His hitting has been very good. OUT AGAIN. Mrs. Pankhurst After Less Than Two Days Confinement, Free Again. London, July 20. Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst. the suffisget leader, is out of Holloway jail again after having served less than two days more of her three years' sentence for inciting the burning of Chancellor of the Exchequer Lloyd George's house early last year.