Extracted Article Text (OCR)
-i WRECKERS FAREWELL WITH HARD-EARNED 1 Among the Fans 1 ASAHiS TROUNCED Many Turn Out For Play On Cool VICTORY OVER PEARL HARBOR MARINES Wilbur Hogan Proves Again He Has No Peer As a Twirier Webb Holds Opposition Scoreless Until Sixth Frame, But Captain Easton's Lads Get Him In End BYNNHUUI Edwards Allows Nipponese One Hit In Seven Inning Battle But PACIFIC LEAGUE STANDING P. W. I. Pet. Asa his 15 3 St.
Louis 1- 0 6 .500 Braves 10 5 5 Chinese 13 it 7 Pacifies 3 5 .333 Ninth Company 13 4 Took Filipino standing. Yesterday's P.esults Ninth Company 1. Next Games Saturday 1:30 p. m. Braves vs.
p. m. St. Louis vs. Pat Snmiav Asahis vs.
Pacifies. Chiv ifics. "SPORT OF KIN TO BE RESURRE Stables at Kapiolani Pari ning To Show Attivit Big Meet Aside from the army anim entered, there are already 1 Lorses in training at the Ha Racing Association stable: three day card to be pulled Kapiolani Park tract late early next month. The arm will uumber at least thirty At the stables there are ters and pacers from awayvi Hawaiian bred trotters ami twelve two year-olds, four olds; six, aged, and four Haw; runners. Including the arm this promises the best field let-ted for one race meet i lands.
The meet will be held on August 31; Monday, Sep! which is Labor Day aud a day, and Saturday, Septemb receipts of the September 7 be turned over by the proi the meet to the Red Cross, gram is being prepared act published shortly. Army Horses To Feature The army'horses will compt in the steeple-chase; three-; iu which there will be a field entries, it is exacted, to be 1 divisions, the wiuuers to in the finals; Roman race, race, and half-mile "on the A new jockey will make public appearance on the at this meet. He is Joha Dougall, one of the leading Australia, who will make here. Work-outs are Wing ht Wednesday and Saturday. Denervo, formerly Angus proj-erty, was driven recently ing heat at the Kapiolani first heat was made in second in 2:16.
as timed by known "rail Here is some on tbc stables now at the park: John O'Rourke's Stables Burette Dee, bay mar three heats: First in 2:22, and third, 2:19. She mile in the first heat, an to No Pacific League team was ever trounced as soundly as were the Asahis yesterday when the Nipponese were tie- feated in the curtain-raiser at Moi- liili Fitdd by Corporal Build's Ninth Company of Fort DeJpussy team that had lost three in a row without once tasting the sweets of victory before. Score Ninth Company 15. Asa- Moanalua Golf Links Fourteen Pairs Open In Annual Tournament of E. 0.
Hall Son Cup Never before in the history of the Honolulu Golf Club was there so large an entry list as showing up yesterday morning, on the Moanalua links for play in the E. O. -Hall Son Cup annual tournament which is now under way. Fourteen pairs finished their preliminary work yesterday and some real good scores were turned in to William Bell, the expert in charge of the greens. Play will continue for the next two or three weeks, Riley II.
Allen said last night. It rained at times and drizzled at others, "but the Honolulu Golf Club players are like anglers," Mr. Allen remarked. "They are not afraid of water." In fact the drizzles made it cool and the golfers rather enjoyed the moisture. While this tournament is under way it will be broken into a week from next Sunday, August 25.
unless the E. O. Ilall Son Cup play i scoucluded before that, by the fourth round of the annual medal play, two more rounds to follow after this one. I w. s.
s. 0. JOHNSON LEADS WRECKERS' BATTING Half a Dozen Players Perfect In Individual Fielding Averages For Three Games Having played their last game in Honolulu, it is both meet aud proper that the Wreckers, collectively and individually, learn right off the reel, how they stand in team fielding and batting and individual fielding and batting averages for the three games of the series to tlate. Six of them are perfect, with 1.000 percent, in the individual fielding averages. "Heavy" Johnson's batting average is he having' seven hits out of fourteen trips to the plate.
Moore comes second and Rogan third. The figures follow: Tram rirliiinc A vera cm fa a Pet. i so 21 Tram Itattlnc 5 Averages A tl 11 SH I'et. 17 i 112 2S 34 Inilivtilual I'tcldiiiK his 1. It was the Ninth's first win of the series, but the De Russy lads had more than their share of revenge, for their victims were the league leaders.
There is no tp'-stt-m but that the Ninth 'played Vntf-r ball yesterday than ever" before, but the Asahiy.were badly crippled, three of their principal players failing to show up and their s-tr twirier, Nushida, being awav in Hilo. "iuts Beens" Resurrected i ELECTRICS INVADE SHAFTER AND WIN OrneSIas Pitches Sweet Game For Company But Loses on Teanr Errors The Hawaiian Electrics defeated the Company team of the First Hawaiian Regiment on the lower parade ground diamond at Fort Shafter yesterday, morning by the close score of four to one. The contest was called in the initial half of the eighth, when the winners were at bat, on account, of-rain, the score reverting back to what it was at the close of the seventh. A return game will, be played between the two. teams at nine-thirty next Sunday morning, this time at Moiliili Field.
OrneHas held the visiting winners to three hits, all of them very widely scattered. He struck out thirteen and walked five men. The Shafterites got only two hits of Hosea, these coming together in the fourth frame, when their one lone run was scored. The Electric twirier walked one and struck out, ten meii: Errors, seven of them, lost the game for Shafter. O.
Barboza got a home run. Tha "Electrics had 1 but two errors charged against them, despite the fact that were playing on rather poor grounds. Parish dropped an easy fly and Rosario fell down on a grounder. The lineup and score: HAWAIIAN KLECTRK" CO. AH SH IH A Jtosario, vli-lf 0.
ltailioui. ss Victor, Itarboza. cf 1. ukens. "Jli Heine.
f-rf I'arisjj. lb, T. tleorjre Ke. rf llosen, i t'abral. It.
1 1 a i.i i .1 4 0 0 0-1 30 A 1 1.1 6 0 1 10 0 0,0 4 0 0 0 0 I 0 1 0 0 0 I 2T 4 21 5 2 FORT SHATTER I Alt It Ui-iHI'O A 2.i 0 0 1) 3 1 3:0 0 12,1 TrtUlrt CO. ivrrv. .1 nsejh. ss ('utnuelio. -vf Mitchell, rf 1 resti sre.
2b Mn-to. I'olenian. lb Vierra. If a 1 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 a 0 0 1 0 2 0. 0 Totals 2." 1 mill runs bv inninirs: 2 2J 11 Haw'n Klectrie Co 0 0 0 1 3 0 04 nusehits .10 0 110 Co.
fort Shaffer I Itatfehits 0 2 0 2 Summary Home, run. ltitrboxa; sacrifice, hit. O. (leortre hit by pitcher. Victor by ttrnellas: double play, li.v by Prcstijrn to Joseph! luises on balls th 1.
off tlritellin 5: struck out, 1V bv OrncllMs 13; wihl pitch. Ctr nelis; tuniiire. Haiifbcrsr nntl M. iriil-Ins: tinn- gun. 1 hour 4.1 miiiiite! Kcorer.
Dewey Allen. W. S. S. NO MAJOR LEAGUEL RECEIVED YESTERDAY Xo major league scores worp reneived yesterday, lenuue had 'O games scheduled for the day.
Today's games: American League Chicago at Cleveland, Washington at Philadelphia and New York at Boston; National League Boston at New York and Pittsburgh at Chicago. W. 8. S. MAT ARTISTS PLAN WISCONSIN CARNIVAL MILWAUKEE, Wisconsin, July 29 A wrestling carnival will be conducted here during the State Fair week, in September, which will bring together the best wrestlers in the country.
Joe Stecher, former holder of the world's championship; Wladek Zbszko, the European title holder; Yussif Hussane, Doctor Roller, Antou Stecher, brother of Joe; Charles Pospishill, Iva Mi-chaeloff, Ivan Linau, Sula Mevenpaa and Joe Alvarez will appear in the contests. back of shortstop. Harris made Rogan 's fifteenth ami last strike out for the game aud the game came to an end when Ilagel hit into a double play, Hawkins to Fagin and Fagin to Hawkins. It maybe that Hagel beat the throw to first base, but Umpire Bur-kett seemed to think otherwise aud acted on his The game was pau and the big crowd went home with a good taste in their mouths, for they had seen a great game. The Wreckers also went home, victorious yesterday in their last battle for the seasou, as they have been victorious in every contest of the year and goodness knows in how many j-ears back.
MARINES AH II SB PO A Campbell, rf Harris, ss Hatrl. Sh Smith, cf Kooley. lb Skee. Klrknatrick, If Wniff, 2b Webb, 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 3 3 1 4 0 10 1 3 0 0 3 3 10 3 0 1 0 4 3 0 0 I 3 tt 0 0 tl 0 3 000 2 1 0 1 Totals 20 4 0 24 14 2 TWENTV-FIFTII AH It II SH I'O A F. -Hawkins, lb WanVrf If Itom.
t. cf-e Moore. 3b W. Johnson, Jackson, cf '4olih. rf Fntiin.
2b Uoulctte. ss 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 3 0 2 0 10 0 1 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 1.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 1 2 .0 1 0 0 Totals 31 4 2 27 7 2 Hits anil runs by intiinsrs: Marines 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Hasebit 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 14 Twenty-fifth 0 0 0 1 0 3 I 0 1 0 1 1 2 0 3 Summary Three-base hit. Moore; twii-bjtse hit. Johnson; double piny. Haw-kins to Kottlctro to Hawkin; bancs on halts off Webb 1.
off Itoirau 1: struck out bv Webb 3. by Ttocau pnssml batlt. Ske 2: iniiiires. Zerbe ami Hitrkett: tittle of trarne, 1 hour, 20 minutes; scorer, Wid Attonso. The Myitle Boat Club will shortly hold a celebration to welcome into its midst a young inan who is expected to steer its crews of the future to victory, for Rufus Hinckley arrived at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Luther V. Hough Saturday. He was shown a red and white banner and immediately recognized iL elder Hough, who is connected with the Hawaiian l'ineapple Company, has-been coxswain of the Myrtle crews for the past nine years and List Regatta Day steered five Red and White crews to victory. "When I'm ready to retire that youngster of mine will be old enough to succeed me as coxswain of the Myrtles," Hough, pere, said yesterday.
Bill White was missing Saturday and the Chinese trussed him worse than anyone' else. Bill's trusty stick might have changed St. Louis' victory to de Stilt, White was in the game Sunday before and the Saints won. McDonald and Zane are new birds in the Chinese team and both played a good game Saturday Seholtz was the real thing at first base ftv the Saints in the game with the Chinese. He seems to fit in al-runst anywhere and with the stick he is some 'bo v.
some times. Glenn Jackson has kept his. word ami Saturday presented the Moi'iili grandstand with a brand new brass gong. He didn't like the ring, hov e' er, j-nd will have a bigger'gong out this week. Henrv itaneberg called them behind the plate, in the first game Saturday and he surprised the fans, for he was no worse than most, umns ami was better than a whole lot of them.
i jxener or tne Asants left Saturday for Hilo, where he will spend two weeks with his parents. The Asa-: his will mourn his absence in their coming two games. Among new faces at. the ball games Saturday were those of Capt. II.
Gooding Field, who is taking a short and O. P. Soares, who has been on a vacation for a long time. Both enjoyed, the game, but Captain Field savs it's not near as exciting as angling. Still, there are more people who believe baseball stories than those" who stand for fish yarns.
The lure of the. national pastime drew? Captain Field back to Moiliili Field yesterday. Jurgensen' got another hit Saturday, the fourth this whole but he i was just simply awful in left field. He dropped a fly and overt Brew to third, allowing two men to score. The fel- low is young jet and there is'A chance that he will.
improve with Carreiro went to sleep Saturday. He was on first when some one hit into the infield. The ball hopped high ami Carreiro only saw the pill when Victor pulled it out of the ambient. Carreiro was within two feet' of the second bag and let the keystoner tag the sack for a double putout. He could have easily made the bag safelv.
Atau, short for name and not very big either, as graduated Saturday from bat boy and played a remarkable game 'at short for the Saints. That's how some of the big league stars got their start. Luke L. Ukauka sat on the St. Louis bench Saturday.
He seemed to be quite interested in the game and on several occasions was actually seen to make certain passes which they say might pass for signals. Anyhow, he seemed to bring the Saints a degree of luck and rather offset the several jinx who stick to the shady beuch. MOLLAliUlTl IS A WONDERFUL PLAYER NEW YORK, July Bjurstedt is the. most 20 Miss Molla spectacular and withal the most consistent woman player who has ever held the national singles championship The "Wonder Girl of Norway" is apparently iron on the courts, and her dashing style of play continues bril liant from year to. year, so consistently brilliant that she reijrns supreme in a field of many women stars and future stars.
When Miss Bjurstedt defeated Miss Eleanor Goss of New York in the final round of the women's national singles at Philadelphia recently, she entered Jier fourth year as the American champion. She won the title for the first time in 1915, and repeated the followiiir year. Last year she was. the. vietor over Miss Browne and other players in special matches, winning firsts honors in patriotic events, but, nevertheless, she was still the champion, regardless of the fact that no titles were at stake, and she proved her superiority -by winning a handsome majority of the matches in which she took part.
In her victory this year over Miss Goss her superiority was generally con- ceded before the two players took the courts, but the fact that she won in straight sets was a surprise, and the manner of her victory piroved once more rhow great she is on the courts. Officially three-time woman chrunpion. Aiiss lvpirstedt takes rank in the rec- ords with Mrs. G. W.
Wightman, for- I I 1 I I First up for the Marines iu the second. Smith went out, Rogan to Hawkins, and Dooley and Skee struck out. "Heavy Johnson made first out for the Twenty-fifth Harris to Doo'ef; Moore hit through second for the first safe one of the game. W. Johnson died, Webb to i)(iob Ooliah walked and on a passed ball Moore went to third, but Flight fas out, Ha gel to Dooley.
first up for the- Marine. in the struck out. Catcher W. Johnson hurt a finger and was retired, (). Johnson corning in from center to the backstop, while Jackson 'went to center.
Wrag struck out and Webb ffew out to Roulette. For the Wreckers Roulette Hew out to Webb, Hawkins flew out to Harris and War ended the inning, Wrag to A Lost Chance It looked like a good chance for-the Marines in the fourth. Campbell struck out, but Harris alked and Ilagel hit through second, the first bingle' for the "First-to-Fight" "Heivy" Tin son threw to Hawkins and Hag'et was, out at first base and although Umpire Purkett's decision was nuesti "in-, ed the umps was right, for Ilagel had his feet a few" inches' off' the bag. Smith struck out and the sides Smith made a pretty catch of Rogan 's low drive to center and O. Johnson was also out on a fly to Smith, who' came right into the shortstop territory to make his piny.
Smith is a sprin'er and hi- showed it in this' play, particularly- Moore pieetrified the crowd 'with' a ripping curving air drive to deep right, although Campbell made a hard try to spear the ball. Many thought thnt Moore could have made a 'complete cir cuit or it, but the ball was relayed 'in too fast for a homer. Jackson flew out to Harri and the frame was pau. Still Nothin? Doing Dooley opened the fifth for the Mnriuf going out on to Rogan. Skee hit through second and a moment later annexe I second' when, with Fagin waiting for him three feet from, the keystone hnrlan.
the runner knocked ball and glove off Fagin 'a hand. Kirk-pa trick struck out and so did Wrag, making it ten strike outs for Rogan in five innings, nn average- of two" per frame. Ooliah was out, Ilagel to Doo ley. Fagiu hit "safely to left bat out If.ter trying to steal seeon 1 wh wa his foot slid off the Sack, Webb to W'rag. Roulette closed the frame by striking uu The Marines be-ran the sixth nicelv.
Webb was given a big hand when he stepped to the plate, first up. He returned "the compliment by hitting the first ball pitches by Rogan, through, second, but Campbell forced Wbb at, secon i with Fagin handling the pill, arid Campl.e'J was in turn j-ed out at the. same Mtt ire to Fagin. It out. It that run son pan ka when Ilagel rue was in thpir h'i'f of this frame the -t i is tan to life wi'li a 's, Rogan and dohn-turn'n-i ik er duwn.
Hawkins -k out and- died, Webb to DooT.y. Rogaii Ecuis Trouble Willi two sliikes on hi in and no balls Rogan hit stashing single through second, stole second and went to third on Skee's low throw to the second sack. With O. Johnson at bat with strikes and no balls, iJogan started to steal home. Webb pitched an easy low one and Johnson connected with" it for a two-bagger through third to left as Rogan was hopping on to the plate with, the first run of the game.
It was a pretty play and brought out much applause. O. Johnson tried the stealing game and was out, Skee to Ilagel at third, retiring the side. As Wilbur Rogan stepped into, the pitcher's box to open up the seventh frame 'the band struck "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All much to the merriment of the big crowd. Smith struck out, Dooley dew out to Moore and Skee whiffed vainly at three and the side went out.
Neither were the Wreckers' long at bat. Moore flew out to Smith in deep center on a high air drive which had all the earmarks of a homer; Jackson was make (Hawaiian ma ke), Webb to Dooley, and Goliah kept running straight out to his position in right, being out, Harris to Dooley. The eighth was also a swift one for the Marines. Kirk pat rick flew out to Jackson in center on a high long fly; Wrag struck out and Webb died, Fagin to Hawkins. It Was "Curtains" in Eighth The deadly Wreckers found Webb a good plenty in their half, the Marine twirier 's finger bothering him somewhat and had to be patched up in this frame.
Webb was handicapped with a sore finger right from the start of the battle and it his digit at that. Fagin opened the funeral ceremonies with a hit through second -and stole second. Roulette was safe on Harris' error, Fagin going to third. Hawkins singled to center of right, scoring Fagin and Roulette. Ward's grounder Hawkins was an easy out at the plate.
Harris to Skee. Rogan was out, WeLb to Dooley, but a passed ball sent Ward to third. O. Johnson hit through second, scoriug Moore's ground- er forced O. Johnson out at second, Wrag receiving the pill, standing on the sack.
Three runs and three hits. The Same Old Story The Marines began the ninth as if they meant business, but it all came to nothing in the end. Campbell hit OAIIU SEFwVICE LEAGUE P. 3 2 3 4 W. 3 2 1 1 1 0 L.
0 0 1 1 3 Pet. 1.000 1.000 .007 .500 .333 .250 Twenty-fifth I'ourth Cavalry Waikikis First Hawaiian Tort Kamehameha Ma lines Navv Yesterday's Results At Moiliili Twenty-fifth 4, Marines 0. At Fort Kam First Hawaiian vs. Jvams, no game; wet grounds. At Sehoheld---Navy vs.
Fourth Cavalry, wo report received. Waikikis rest. Next Sunday's Games At Moiliili Marines vs. Waikikis At Fort Kam First Hawaiian vs. Navy.
At Schofield Fourth Cavalry vs. Teant succeeding Wreckers. Kams rest. Captain Easton's Wreckers have won their last game of the season. They 'fare welled in the Oahu-Serviee l.engue at Moiliili Field yesterday efteruoon by defeating Lieutenant Jensen's Marines of l'ean Harbor in a.i exciting and Lard-fought game, 4-0.
Captain Fasten has decided to withdraw his team from the league for reasons best known to him and yesterday's contest was the last for the AYreekers this season. They won all their games this year and it has been some years since the aus saw them uefeated, game was to a large extent, a pitchers? battle between Wilbur Rogarf and ''Marine" Webb. That both pitched great ball the two.th.ous-'and fans who turned out yesterday will testify to. The crowd went to Moiliili to see a good game and they got what thev paid, to see and more, for the Twenty-fifth Infantry band of forty pieces under King was on hand ft delighted everybody with its tuneful music. This, too, was a real treat and the crowd showed its appreciation of it by frequent applause.
The Same Old Sogan Rogan proved Letter- than Webb in yesterday game, but the latter was heverely handicapped by a bad finger he took into the game with him At that he pitched a great game and was given good support by his team- mates. When any te-atn can, hold the Wreckers rdnless for five innings it is going some and the First-to-Fight" boys that yesterday. It was only in the eighth that the winners really found Webb, when they got three hits off him and scored as many ruus. Each team had two errors chalked up which showed that there was some classy ball. Wilbur Rogan was out to win yesterday worse than he ever fried before, bu.t in the Marines he found a bunch somewhat hard to beat.
In fact, the. Marines gave Rogan more trouble than did the visiting mainland big league team some years ago when Rogan slipped a victory over the mainland buueh. Mill. Rogan was the same heady chap in the box and at bat as well as on bases as he has ever shown himself to be. Hardly anyone else but Rogan would have scored the first run of the game as he did.
Tle Work of Rival Pitchers Webb walked one and struck out three men, while Rogan walked one and struck out fifteen. Each pitcher got a hit at bat. Harris was a busy man around short, having- eight chances with an error thrown in. the miscue eominsr on a rather -difficult chance, but Wrag at second had an easy dav, three, chances without pilikia. and ITagel acquitted Jiimself with merit at third with four chances without falling down on the job and he also got a hit.
Smith' was fairly busy in LTettinrr three putouts. two of these beinsr of spectacular order. Kirk-patrick in left and Campbell in right field had to go without any pntouts, for nothing went to them in the air that could be reached. Dooley played good game at first base, but Skee neemed to be a trifle erratic yesterday. On the Job Roulette at short played the game for the Wreckers, while Fagin had an e-ror charged against him on his thTee chances when Skee ran into him at.
second and knocked the plove and ball yards away from Robert Fagin. He was one of the three Wreckers to get two hits each. It was the same old Moore at third, nothing getting awav from him and he came in for two hits, one of them the only three-bageer of the day. Jsekson was the onlv outfielder to come in for a in left and Goliah in having nothing to do but count the blades of grass and kick a loose pebble or two in their respective territories. It was a god game, one of the best f-Ct'cn in many a lone day and it was no rligrnce to the Marines that thev lost if.
Lieutenant Jansen has a good team rnd he seems very much aware cf it. The should make the other fellows go soim1 after this. Game In DetMl The Marines were first at bnf. Campbell died. Roulette to Hawkins and Harris and Hagel struck out.
For the Wrefkers Hawkins expired, ITagel to Dooley: Ward struck out and Rogan flew out to Harris. I i i I I i I i 1 I i A Pet. 3 1 l.mm 3 0.3 l.tHtll 3 3 l.OOO 3 4 l.otNl 2 i.mmi 3 1 0 1.000 3 23 4 1 3 3 3 i 1 tt i 0 AH SH Pet. 1 1 1 1 1.IHM 3 14 4.7 1 3 10 3 4 1 3 14 4 5 a 12 rt 4 2 ..3 2 3 .333 ..3 11 r. 3 1 .273 3 IT, 4 4 3 3 2 22" 11 11 i It 00 1 tl 1 2 II tt 0 George Murakami caught a good gome for the Asahis until relieved by Heinie Haneberg, who was borrowed from among the spectators late in the game.
Manager Takahashi, who has not played baseball since his college, days in Japan, many, many years aino. was forced to play in rightfield, to fill out the required number of Both the iu and outfields were shot to pieces. I Okasako lasted four innings in the box, during which time he allowed four hits and walked four men. Tokuda, who succeeded Okasako got by with two- innings without allowing the win-j iters a hit, but in the seventh, which i mercifully brought the game to a close, the winners touched him for three hits and scored six runs. i I One Hit Off Edwards Edwards allowed the Asahis a lone hit, on which thev scored a run, in the first inning.
The next six he held the Nipponese httless and scoreless. He began the game weakly but gradually warmed up to the subject on hand and proved that he can pitch some ball. In the seventh, Dew, with bases full, got a home run. O'Learv's two bag ger was a pippin. The Ninth played real ball yesterday and it begins to look bad for the future of the other teams of the circuit.
Life is too short to describe game. Take it from the box score summary: the and NINTH r. AH II 4 4 4 1 II SH I'O A 2 111 i if O'Leary, P.rittint. ss lb Aiman. 2h cf MiKeily, rf ivl wards, Totals 4 r.
ASAIII-1 AH 1 1 SH It HO A Tajiro. ss KozttkL Tokti.ht. If Tal. i Htrano. 2b f-rf Vainaliiro.
lb ttkasako. --f Takahashi. rf I laiti'bcrc. rf-c a i 1 it tt Totals 1 0 21 12 10 HHs and nuts ty innitttrs: Ninth fo 2 0 4 3 0 Haschlts 1 0 1 2 0 0 3 1 tl II 1 0 11 tl 11 IT. 1 1 the Siiitmiar Hrttton out intiidd fly in third inning: MKi'dy our Tl i II IT for to tou-h in fonrtii in-sH-oail lias wle-it Kd wards hit to l-tt; 17 at bat.
It runs. 4 hits off tlkasako in 4 imiinx: home run. 1 ow two-base hiss. Koy.uH. lI.enrv.
Hritton: sa-riti-e hits, t'orti 2i l'iiille Ilavs. to Ainum to Ilb-k: it balls off fiknsako 4. 3. F.d-wards 1: struck out bv Tokeda 2. by Kd-wards HI: passnl ball.
Murakami: tini-iii ri'. and Zcrbe: time ante. 1 hour. 2" mintiet: wurcr. Wid AiToiiso.
s. s. FULTON ASKS RETURN BOUT WITH DEMPSEY NEW YOARK, July 29 Fred Fulton. of Minnesota started back to his farm in the Northwest yesterday. Fulton has no alibi for his defeat by Jack 1'empsey.
tut asks for another chance, He left with his manager. Mike I Collins, to bind a return match anv terms named by Dempsev. He is willing to leave the forfeit to stand as a side bet. LEONARD "KAYOS" GRADWELL JERSEY CITY. New Jersey, July "2 Benny Leonard, lightweight cham-i pion.
scored a technical knockout over Young Gradwell of Newark in the fifth round of an eiaht-rmind match here tonight. Leonard knocked Gradwell down twice in the fifth ami the referee stopped the fight to s-ave Gradwell further punishment. Miss play- three merlv Miss Hazel Hotehkiss. and Mary K. Browne, tlu onlv women ers to win the national straight times.
title 1 I I 1 1 OJS; 1:14 1 1 2:24 i. Second lieat- i. 1 Third heat mile, 2 i' 4, :19. Dan T. Carey.
II. Yibrota, chestnut colt, old. Worked seven furlong 4-5, as follows: 0:2." 15; 1:31 den by John Carroll. Mort, bay colt, three years lopped two miles at a two-mi Borquieudo, blown colt, old. Worked three-eights of SO seconds.
Waiinea, sorrel colt. Worl eights of a mile in 36 1-5. Louis D. Warren's Stable Oneonta, bay horse, age seven furlongs in 1:30, as fo 25 Vi, 50 3-5; Oneta, bav mare, llawj Worked "in 1:04, as fo! 12 2 14, 25; 37; 1:04. Umpoua, chestnut horse, half mile in Quarter, Malolo, sorrel colt, worked longs in Sl'i, as follows; 37 51 2.
chestnut Kawailani, filly, old. worked in 1:03 1-5. Mac far lane Stables Peter l'ost, bav colt, two yi Vt, 26; ii, 52. Dreamery, sorrcll filly, two '4, Vi, 51. Lo ha 11 to 11 Water.
bav horst Lalf-nule in 50li. 1 Suante. bav fillv, worked Among Others Ihiermont in 1:05. Mary Louise Short Poolani and Lei Rina. in bot in 1:06.
Doctor Case drove Hardly heat iu second heat in Bonnie ludd drove Dust; first heat second heat. Ham Kealoha drove Prohibi heat, second heat, 2:.10 BILL LANGE EXPECTS HE WILL DO HI SAN FRANCISCO. July Iange, former baseball star, i to te contemplating taking ni instruction work with the Franc, He has transferred in the S.nn Francisco Baseball tion rtd in other corporation is niidt -too i this is one st justing his business affairs can get nay. lony baseball caree exetu'v ability as displayed ness fit I i iust such wo Y. M.
C. A. and tidred org: are doing overseas. is kn he his been ee frt directions nter 'he "I have considered this sti Lange In-d right, "but I do to sav defiuiiclv that I am take it. It depends upon my I to adjust my affairs here, about a ten to one shot tha engaged iu work in France bet months have passed." w.
s. s. Keep It Handy Immediate relief is necessa lacks of diarrhoea. Chamberlai and Diarrhoea Reined shonl be on hand. For sale by Ben Co.
Adv. Hawkins, lb Iloiratt. Kotili'tte. ss troliah. ss o.
John-son. e-cf Fagin. 2b Want. If Waterhoiise, Swiittoti. Jarkmitt.
cf individual Swinton. 1 1. c--f Moore. Kosrun. Fa 2b ss" Ward.
If Hawkins. 11. 'V. cf-c ft.tliali. rf i Jackson.
W. 8. WILL PLAY FOOTBALL AT EASTERN SCHOOLS NEW YORK, July 20 Intercollegiate football is going to be played by a nmioritv of the big eastern universities this fall. This move was decided upon at a recent conference of representatives of many big institutions of learning at Philadelphia with the members of the central board of intercollegiate football officials. Though Yale, Harvard and Princeton were not represented at the session, they were the only large schools not included, and the absence of their representatives is not taken to mean that football will be passed up by the big trio.
As was the case last summer, the feeling of uncertainty over what might come to pass prior to the time for starting football practise has kept athletic oflieials at a number of schools from expressing themselves, but the sentiment everywhere is strong for a general resumption ot tne game by schools which played it informally last year. Pennsylvania university set a glow-inr example for all schools by coming out strong with the announcement that not only football but abo every collegiate sport in which it would be possible to turn out teams will be fostered during the coming year, including the grid game this fall. The fact that football material at practically every school in the countrv will be young and inexperienced this fall should encourage all institutions to call for a turnout of candidates and a majority of the colleges mentioned hav already announced the intention to do so..
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