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The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii • Page 8

The Honolulu Advertiser from Honolulu, Hawaii • Page 8

Honolulu, Hawaii
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)


LABORER WORTHY PICKED TEIM WERE BEATEN EHTY-FIFTH BEAT INFANTRY TP fllO WER EXCITING Four Events Pulled Off Lofoie Fair Crowd of nun nnnn IV UiUILI Of Ul AMATEUR OR PRO. IS THEJOESTION Honolulu Man Says Conditions Are Different Here Play Ball Anyhow. DID TEH INNING GMIE Nine Defeats First 7 to Tliree Thousand Fans Attend. si he til 1LLD I A 1 i A K. June 7.

the F.rst. In t'aii try-tied tin- score tut- nil inning hi Un.ay 54:1 nitr Doieiiso ti-ani from Ho-tiioipanl fans went wiM and stood on tiptoe the uobihi. hi t-vt-i until iic llilig tally inn I ist Dtfi'lisc the wili-russ 1 lie date in tlte tenth linal store wan 7 to C. in very late in the the' fact. that, the the visiting team tlow ii near 1'oarl biles carrying ar-st t-ame alontr at tt tern into rum ion, iifi.

ionohilii 1 rt '1'liiee fans to the 't; tit. jthf. sin.a- and picked Ui the piavers, (arriving i.boiit half-past three o'clock, ami tin' yame bean at a quarter ui four innings wore playetl in ja--' ht.r ami 0.1 1 minutoM. The infantry broke into the run e.d-.ii i. in.

tiii l'. itii one Maoo and oa -h got a Imo oa I error. Ueaton then went out, Lawson iiun.ii.-y, liit Mike lason singled pi RESULTS. Ono Walk Jim Meek; second, -I. Neves; third.

J. Schilling. Time. tuiii. 13 S) SOCS.

Ba-e l'ii-t. Lieut. Lyman; s. L. Ahana; third, J.

a moron. Five Mill? Run First, "Sol- dier" second, Frank Sehar- sch; tuird. Nigel Baseball Infantry 3. Picked Team .1. 0 Jf.

'Jp 9 There was some -good sport at Moiliili 115 CITY viliiui 1 1 mho rn RDM OFFICERS Crime ri.iycd on ni-day Civilians Score 8 to Soldiers' 5. sen or 11 a. (or h't EL LA i-( 1 1 1 to. lav. 1 I th- roie played an interesting team -f in of oral post-: t.if the Hawaii with a couple of on'iMei in at tin- close of in- sity nine won by Considering ibsCiaeU of sev -out.

ling i practise 1 Lad, 1 1n' play i ug' al otii t. ff.iiyii 1 1' 1 he 1 in- d. when 'lev on Pa IN a-st fell tailii-s. i'li-n ty in ti mi ii ivi ni tin (jf. the HiilitaiV relieved' hun ti sple.i-it'uner getting llensliaw.

the itr. tToin I ones lcr i Nt-ott had conidera! le ti inif the jdate to ei'g' satisfaction. aiii three id lie were pas-te-L in he third i rt i. i ai: di.l game, oidy one base hevotid as Cniversitv caff! jiieat fame, bring feet by bey inn in; in t-a i.ching fiir 1 ami I Lieutonaitf Sad l.e it iv. to hoi a do r.inm rs na tier made his first pearanoe on the iliauiontl sjnee his pain fill on Maui last He ha i but one bad inning the second tor the rest of the enirto.kept the ts well senttere.L 1- ol low i I no team a ofbeer- at mi s-, 1 or tl atternoon v.

three. The r. c. P.rewer. ss () 'llrien, rf Nell, lb I i o' nr r.

Npaldinc. If Scott. .1 i 'asf le. Warren, th mi iame tt ins were i iversiiV eiu-s's or the tit th 1. niunf rv 1 1 nu 1 1 i i it i li is the lull 1 l-f of a sent toihiw Al: ii I'll sr.

ro li II II II tl 0 1 1 4 :) (i (i I ti 1 i I i i I i i I I lil.iml iiOt-Kmau tit-arieii up wirri a miiny swat to rich field lor three Cullens Hit Tremendous Home ILun on Schofield Grounds Score C-l. SCH OF! ELD BA li KA 'K S. June Phillips, the Twenty-fifth pitcher, who pitched his team out of the hole ui the memorable li 1 1 een-in ni ng game wilii the Cavalry two weeks ago, was given a chance--to show the local fans what ke could do in an entire game this afternoon, aiut he proved that he is there vvith the goods lo the" entire satisfaction of all concerned. For six inning it looked, very much as if he would walk away with a no-hit-no-ruii taint' but. with two out in the seventh.

a hit to left, which Woods allowed to get through him, put Dowsett on second base and later he scored when Burton followed him with a single to right. This" was "the 'only time the Second Infantry' crossed the plate ami with another single against him in the'eighth, Phillips gave the third "and- final "hit. He, throughout the game was an eyeopener to the fans who have been used to the sort of pitcher whose sole purpose' iff-' life is to retire the batsmen by strikes. Phillips, who has had considerable' professional experience, made no attempt to fan anyone until the last batt er hen having playetl with the Second Infantry batters in every other way signaled the well known sign that he would fan the last batter and then proceeded to do so, just to show he could. The game in the field was splendidly played by both teams.

Both infield and outfield playetl satisfactory ball and tools in several difficult chances. Cullens surrendered the lead In the individual batting of his team today to C. Smith, who knocked out an average of .750 for the afternoon. 'Cullens held the spot light for a however, when ht met the first ball pitched for a homer to far right field. From home plate to the far tdde of the new running track the distance is ls4 yards, -and the hit fell just short of this thus nearly equaling the world's record.

Manager Saunders had several new players in the lineup who did satisfactory The receipts for the grandstand and bleachers exceeded those of any previous game. The full detailed scores were as coring toe sons ami l. The intaiitrv dn! not maintain its lead er-b it for tw to wing ing Tho''-; rininers Lee ma n. iiiini- tin tl. bin-j.

1 1 he fourt 1 1 untile bases. Kater ioobshly trie out at tliirtl, atti-r ttroumier at first, and "t'l- otii re safe. tuilkui hit thro'egi ilowai'il "inu'leil ami mvciishi ball to Ielt lu-ld for tw.i tiiti; lour across tor Lioteiise.Mcf rav was 1 1 a 1 1 1 1 I I I It, it tl 1 II I II It 3 t.lll jilted a Wibl toss over second he was iei-Kel and t.ivosfev went hi. "Lyman's Lions" Put It Over Honolulu Nine by Score of 3 to 1. There was joy niicunfined at Moiliili baseball grounds yesterday afternoon, win 11 the second Infantry baseball niue put it over a Picked Team of Honolulu players, to the tune of 3 to 1.

Lieu- tenant Lyman's Lions did tLe trick in handy fashion, ami it would have been a shutout game if. baseman Milton, of the Infantry, had not tried to do the "Smart Alec" stunt "iu the fourth inning. Milton fielded au easy one, laid down by Aylett, and theu waited to throw a kiss to the runner. The salute was Milton's downfall, Jls he, iu some way, juggled with the ball ami let it drop. Aylett, being let off so made the circuit and scored when Lai Tin brought hitu in.i The soldiers were on the job all the time ami "Tod" Sloan was the hero of the afternoon iu the scoring line.

The big follow, who is the pitcher for his team, not only did not allow a hit, tint scored two runs. In the Lions' second inning, Sloan walloped ont a three-bagger after two men had gone. It was a great effort ami, a minute later, was when Milton scored the big fellow through an error of second. Sloan again did the needful in thu fourth when he was brought home by The third run of the Lions was made in the fifth inning, when Zeuwalski lined out a two-bagger, anil then got to third ou a passed He was brought home from the third sack by Dowsett. There were exciting moments right through the game, and the fans wero pleased with everything.

Sloan was idol of the crowd, and he got a hand every time he went up to bat. Sloan is a big; husky chap ami he can hit a ball a mite if he gets hold of it properly and he certainly did so yesterday afternoon, at times. There was one sensational catch that brought the tans to their feet to applaud the clever work. It happened in the third inning of the Lions, and Aylett was the star performer. Lyman made first on a wallop to center, after Lerwitz had fanned.

Zenwulski advanced Lyman by a right field hit, and then there were two 011 bases. Dowsett put one into right's hands, ami then Burton laid the wood on one that started for the lightfield fence like a from a ri fie. It looked as if a home run would be made, and that meant three runs at that stage of the game. Aylett, however, made seemingly hopeless attempt to get to the ball, and by a marvelous sprint, just managed to get there in time and took the long, low drive, off his very toes and made the third out. Then the cheers went up and the crowd showed its delight at the wonderful bit of work.

Although beaten, the Honolulu team did well enough. Williams and La Mere formed the local battery. Sloan ami Lyman ofticiated for the Second Infantry. The umpires were Captain Staytou ami L. Akana.

Both did -well ami there were no kicks from either sitle. The lineups and score by inning follow: Second Infantry- -Lvman. Zenwal- ski, wadski. Dowsott, Burton, ss; Za- cf; Sloan, Milton, 2b; Bit- ti'-k, rf: Lerwitz -11. 1 icked Team Zerbe.

If; Aylett, rf; Kualii, ss; Lai -fohnson. i ngiiant, cf. Second 1 nf. Picked Team Tin, ier. Mb La Mere, lb; Williams, 1 0 0 0 03 0 0 0 0 01 ti 0 ti 0 AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES RESULTS Fid low i teams in are the standings of the the American ami National 1 s.

tip to, and including. June 7: National League. Totals 7 17 -i ()! riCLb'S ah ir idi si: ho a Lvmaii, 5 1 7 1 Saumlers, ib-ss ..511 til Sadtler, 4 2 1 Heard. ii 4 I 1 (', 5 Apidin, i i O'llani. ss 1 li 1 1 Cose, cf rf 1 1 1 llalloran, I f-UL 4 1 V.

i 2 I li. Mf'sim, if 1 ii Hvri cf 1 ii ii ii 5 V.l L'l 1 1 OF HIRE" EVEN WHEN PUGILIST Some young fellow, who forgot to xign his name to liis communication. rites the sportiio-r etiitor of the Fnion, complaining of his references to the it-ma ml for bitr nurses made bv mod- oii: ringsmcn, says the San Diego Cniofi. He takes the very boxers who have received 'fortunes for work in the ring and refers to them as 'old-timers." Among the number are. Jimmy Hritt, Battling Nelson, Jim Corbet ami other modern day fighters, the harvest of what had been sow by the real old-timers.

In his communication he writes: "Ton write quite a lot of the present-day fighteis aiitl the old till ers, ami the I ig purses dema iitb'd by the former. When you come down to figures, the old-timers got bigger purses than lo the present-da ringinen, and here is a list ot some of the purses: "Oaus and Nelson. '1, Ooldfield, Covbott, August 14. San if "Nelson ami Hritt, December fi'i, olma, is. 7 1 1.

"Corbott and i-nll'ivau, September 7, 1 Sti, New Orleans. Kitzsimmons a ml Hall, May New Orleans, f40.0fi0. And manv others, inc'udinj' the Jef-1 Johnson joke of Ne- vada, re 'ollection. The point is that these men are not old-timers, barring John L. Sullivan, who fought, for his first big prrse in his last battle ami lost it.

And the purse v. as not -ftOiiOfi. but with a I of -0 tutu. Fichters of to- WOuld iot share the fate of Sulli- Van. for though he was the real at- i tu, received not one cent ami lost The i.urs ami stake wont to the winner, not to the "win, lo-e or draw' attraction.

Then began the Lis "purse campaign of the battlers of today. Nelson was the first champion to demand his bit, win, lose or draw. Jeffries, though beaten, cot more money than did the big smoke, ho won. Fitzsimmons received of the ijilo. UOO promised.

Tn fact these are the very purses writer has le-peafediy referred to as out of all proportion ami a burden upon the followers of the game. The laborer is worthy of his hire, 1 ut no pugilist is worth such sums as demanded by modern ring champions for their services. In order to meet these demands promoters must fax thf spectators, making the cost of a fight ticket about four times what it should be. And at that, many of the men who handle the championship battles are compelled to dig deep into their pockets and make up deficits. F.ddie (ira-nev is one of the victims.

In the lvitchie-Ki vers battle, in San Francisco, where Kitchie 'received $17,500, win. lose or draw, with something "like $7500 to Livers, pay for arena, advertising and help, C.raney found himself shy in receipts about" The price is too high, and the ultimate result spells disaster 'for the ring game. Let's take 'Willie Kitchie, the present lightweight Freddie Welsh, the British title holder, has a decision over Kitchie. seeks a battle for the title, and Kitchm fakes to cover. Now come English promoters ami offer the American champion a falulons sum to meet Welsh in Lomion and tome-- back with a domfcnd for and tliree round-trio tickets to the British metropolis.

What is the object? Plain, if one wants to be brutal and toll the truth. Kitchie -wants none of Welsh's game. lie has been in the ring with the Kngli-hman ami knows Welsh is the better boxer and a mist difficult man to In a twenty-roimd battle it is likely- that Welsh word! the majority of points. Kitchie 's onlv hope of victory would be in a knockout, and he realizes that to semi the Ilriton to dreamland in a brief twenty rounds is a stupendous task, of accomplishment. Kitchie' further knows that no symli- cafe lose can or will give nun mm.

win, or draw. imv the other follow a handsome sum, meet usual expenses ami lose thousands of dolla's. Kitchie is safe ami yet for one, believe he is elsli 's niasti r. For the on 1 1 tj onmeu of my voting i end. who teeN that he is growing old ml speaks of the nineties a- long a.

attention is called to the li It. reallv big purse given a modi in ring I at lo. in 'which Dempsov was a princi: al. Am! it was the first big monev I lempsov ha.i ever iuns.iu mi. his career terminating in his defeat by Hoi.

Fitzsimmons. That, purse was reeiirde.l as an enormous sum, ami yet a of toda v. with mine of the i 11,1111.111, iniov.d 5 Dempsey, as (four times that'suin meet a man he jtleclares is i nf erior. Mm stipulates that he must have that iig sum. "win, lose or draw," Jack Johnson is not jan old-timer, but one of the modern cinch who are in ine game solely tor the morey.

He tlemartls. an i a fortune for fighting a he wi him, a ml vet inserts the Win, lose or Where is the reined With patrons of the game. Boxing is mo-r popular spurt, and men are willing tu tiavel thousands of mile and pav ortneotis tii-kef prices to witness championship I at tie. Let them refuse to be bled, and pr- 'i -i will iiu i provide jjn- sport rga tiia ion wi i I 1 1 de ist a way ra it reasonable tieures. pecessary.

A time nut should be fixed tor a houbl be fixed for a champion to defend his title or forfeit it. hat will In ne iu lit Stav t.iciv ot cyn- trol was responsible' for more tlamage. lle walketl ilixenhaugh ami Hundley singied. Hotii advam-etl on Thomas pitcher in first. Quillan then hit to I 'it fioid for two bases, scoiing th runners.

Mike-- Mason retired the si.le by jg i I i i 1 1 Howard's foul. In the ninth the rotifers clamored tor batting rally by iho infantry, ami it v.ns 1 i i'. g. Li'iKman tlietl, to lluntliey. Jones drove a pretty I single to right.

Mount fanned. Kater 'got life vvht ii MI aril bol.ible.l his i ci: lor. "Spec'" Stavosky, with two 'i him, then electrified the crowd by driv ing a hurd smash to left I t-Id for two bases, scoring Jones ami Kater, ami to third when How-i; id b-i 'mulan 's peg go by. Mason hit for two bases, scoring Stavosky an 1 tying the Jndd, hit to Howard, a ud was out at fi rst. I Tiie feast: DeH-nse were favored by a couple of errors in the ninth, bin.

were unable to score. 1 wf on niug. ami guessing, his used h's head in the last in- had the Infautry 1 oat on, lying to wii a hit, was an battors retlem isv out on Mike- Mason, with two hits tu his didn't look St good to Handsome Jack, ami Mike drew, a pass. Leelanau single. 1.

Jones flew to tHi'llaii, and Leeknmn who had made a ti.iag start for third without looking at the bait 'was oa-i'y doubled, and Mibe My son was left on third, with yno' i r. ei 1 .1 ltave prtived -the run; ne could easnv have boat-t-u ine throw from t-entei In the last half of the tenth, with ami Itmidlev disposed of, iisl was unable to got fhoiii tj ei i a 1 1' i l'hoiua-', ho i in mei I el 'Coin i iiiaii J- I I chase bv a I him si ngle i in i ii th Id. I uliiiw nil' are Coast Del' Mangiim i i i a i-a 1'b i res -HI I SH AH HO A ii ii ii ii ii 11 ii i (v -2 25th Inf ABKBHSBPOA Cullens, l'b 1 1 tl 4 4 1 Williamson, ss 2 1 1 2 4 li Swiaiton, 1 0 (l 4 1 0 C. Smith, lb 4 1 Ml 0 1 2 Khodes, 3b 11) 1 .1 1 2 I Collins, rf 0 it 0 0 1 0 Palmer, rf ll I ll tl ll i) Washington, cf 4 1 Woods, if 4 0 2 0 1 Philips, 4 1 4 oj Hiis ate! runs Kims ii 7 II ers: Hans in) i i 5 ii i ii 1 ii I (I ti tl ii L' 1 1 1 H. If.

1 L' There is no doubt that the ijuestiiiii of amateur and professional baseball iu these islands is stirring up things, and that the school and college players hardly know where they lire in the matter. The conditions are so peculiar ifi these islands that it seems to some people that the best thing for in Hawaii would be to have a separate here to govern local affairs. "The athletes of Hawaii" go in for most sports," said a prominent spoits-iikiii the other day," and when there is nothing but semi-prol essional baseball going on, it would be tough on the young follows to bar them from playing the national game. There sire teams that are lily-white amateurs, iudividual-ly, ami the members of those teams never receive a cent for playing ball. Still, if they, in the pursuit of sport and glory, play against the semi-pro-fessiouals, the lily whites lose their amateur standing at once, hornet Ling should be' done to ease the situation somehow.

"In the cases of most young follows who play ball here, they will never be proceeding to the mainland to attend colleges ami to take' part in amateur athletics there. They cannot' be hurt much by playing ball against men who receive a few dollars for their play on Sundays or any ether day. I think the mistake was made when the various athletic clubs here blindly joined the A. A. and thus evented the situation.

The remarks of this man will probably stir up things again, but discussion is a good thing and something useful may come out of the controversy. Short Sports CJ St. Looney Browns don't smoke cigarettes or drink. The only Kieke'y tolerated is Branch. It is much more profitable to be a player than an owner in 'baseball just now.

A Detroit series without T. K. Cobb flat as a ride 'in a taxi without irgitment with the driver. Now that the New Haven railioad is being investigated, New Knglanders demand that Tris Speaker's batting average be 'probed. Harry Lord quit the White S'ox because he was tired of baseball, but who accuses the White Sox of playing baseball this vear? It looks as if the Phils were unfortunate in that the Feds didn't steal certain other members of the team.

That injury to Tyrus Cobb costs Detroit about $liii)0 in two to four l.asehits ami ten decimals in the standing table every tlav he is out. If Hppa Kixey the pitcher of the Phils, is able his social engagements, he Boo iii's club late in June. off-aml-on to eaucel will join Notice that the war between the two majors and the Feds hasn't reached the serious point where either side is thinking of reducing the prices of admission. Judging from the stories going about the country of Federal League teams frequently, playing to crowds under the liiou mark, the independents need fans more than they do players. We have seen Coorge Brims of Detroit in action in three games and have found his weakness.

He will never trouble with long hits if a carver serves him nothing but wild pitches. Thomas the Cubs lias ordered a rubber stamp for immediate delivery. It will print the following words: "There is no truth in tbe report that we are going to let Hank O'Day out." 'Twill save Thomas trouble when receiving interviews. hiring the7 commercial fighter to terms. dive the cheese champion six months grace, then if ho fals to Me the scratch Fransfer his title to the next man i line ami let the best men hMMit fot it.

The lighter of tadav is the -li-tator. Let the tables be turnel, and pl.T-e patrons of the game in a position to force paper champions to fight or give way to real champions. It is all well enoueh to make excuses for these ring money changers. Tel! the truth. They know that each time t'nov enter the ring there is- a chance of defeat, and thev are careful to stipn- hat llposs eondit ions hen a dan- I gerous contender seek title.

Make this impi a tenure of title, at a a chance at the ssible ii easonnble lonef 1 ot time, and then a. forfeit of it. and I they will-change their tactics. Th re a lightweights to-tlav who have a chance to 1 eat Kitchie. an I none knows it bettor than does Willie Fi Kift h'e, and a'l other champions, tu fight or quit.

This is the solution of the preservation and perpetuation of the sport. 1 i tl I li 1. 5 1 lg in in-g--; wo-ver; t'ou- Ui War-on 1-alN, adtier tie 1', l.v I -d f-v, I uton, imo, mi- Totals 0 1 27 17 li 2nd Inf. AU BH Si? po A Lyman, 4 0 () 3 0 4 11 i 1 Dowsett, if 1 1 11 2 11 Burton, ss 1 1 3 1 Sterquel, 2b 3 i 2 4 2 Hittifk, 2b 0 ii 1 Zuwa.iski. cf 1 (i 1 0 Milton, rf 2 t) 0 11 () 1 Lerwitz, lb 2 0 12 Easter, li 0 0 0 3 Totals 27 1 3 tt 24 10 5 TPstcnlav afternoon ii ii.

I the. people who Mt '-it their it t-j park mw athletic eent- ami a. ronl of lael The Ha- waiia i Tar lise-u-tl things 1 1 1 a lot and mil faiiv I runners hit-1 es KC- tti iil.iI:' tl-e randota ml iiii ii. j-Uin -t toij of ta' li.ivti of loot A idone Kaon, thu ainest imner wiio ever coini'C- in Hawaii, was an inter-fjitetl erlator. The aialmi llorso" is now Icrty-iiine- years nt and yet looks younger than he did six yours "So, dou't run any more," replied the old Lampion to a iut-tiuii, le-caiise I have lieen tohi the ilo fois not to do so.

I am just foit nine ai -of age now, and I think I've had enough. I never will forget that race against I think that was the greatest I over ran in." "Soldier King, before the race, expressed himself as very confident of winnings the five mile event. Hearing that Huldiernette, the Coast rtinier, anxious for a match. King waited till the mainlander ppoke ip, when Ilnblcr-nette issued a for a rai-e over any distance from live to twenty-five miles, for a stake of or more. King accepted the deii an a race will probably be arranged for the near future.

'Cameron Withdraws. Cameron, a runner who was scheduled to take part in the live mile event, had a rather sore let; and as lie wanted to play in the baseball game, lie withdrew from the running race in order to save the weak Jimb. There were five starters in the running race and they were Kiny, Montgomery and K. Charlie. The last named amused the crowd and managed to cover three miles before going under.

All the other runners stuck to their guns, although Montgomery was in a very bad way owing to cramps in the chest. King ran as he liked and he overlapped everyone iu race some of the runners twice. The ex-soldier led ia every mile and be. made every post a winning one. Scharsch ran second all the way and was as game as a pebble.

King's times as taken at each utile were: First mile, min. T.7 two miles, 12 min. ll sec; three miles, ID four miles. lT min. Ji; sec; live miles, 31 min.

'J. see. Scharsch did the live miles in :2 min. and Jackson took min. lu 1 sec.

The walking race was a gift for Meek, who showed real class and who won by about yards from Neves. Schilling stuck to Lis work, but could not keep near Meek or Neves. The base running vas a very interesting feature and five men dashed around the dinntoud in line shape. Tim times of the different men were as follow: Burton 16 Lai Tin 15 pecs; L. Akarm 15 Cameron 15 3-5 14 4 5 sees.

The baseball garm- describe. I elsewhere. SDPEIi SHOWS il C. SIT US Says Oahu Baseball League Is Professional One, According to J. E.

Sullivan. iii.urmM ot the registrn-: of ocal branch of A. in tiie Jotter which fob. hows" the O-Vtri tin the tiiaiiiland as re trie A. lows Leagve gards an.atetir or oejl standing.

The letter reads a follows; To the Spurting L'ditor of The Advertiser: With reference to the letter signed by Mr. A. L. I'a-tle, whh in your paper in-ier tkite of June Hilt. I wisii to t.ue that the matter of whether or n.t Cue A C.

baseball team cotihi c.mrete in the reg iilar Oahu League scri-s of games ithout tear sfanding nt such A. A. cards was sab tug ti.e amnio ers as hob! hnntted by ii. a n.t a to Mr. Mr.

-niies I. Sal liv; his replv will be ban i tt 1 Lorrm An Irews It is a ell-known fa Onhu Lorigue dared by flit branch of ft. Amateur At tome two Jeal's and ii that a "Hi the fe7 Ha a a ii Tin Was ui, i i -z 2 2 0 1 ii 'J ii 1 2 0 I 2 12 0 1 5 it 1 it 7 I I 2 0 i 7 hi 1 1 HO A I I 0 2 1 1 1 1 1 II I (1 il 2 4 1 II 11 1 0 2 i I :) 1 1 0 2 i it ii ii 2 0 1 ll I) 0 tl it 0 2 1 10 0 2 f. 1 4 0 4 0 0 2 0 1- tt 4 2 ii 1- ii i ii ai 1 1 (i-H 0 1. fi ii i -isehits.

Ijeckma i. asoii. 2 Snuimary Hits, off off i 'astle in I a so hit, Heiisiiaw, No MOtt I. 7 ill in II. lire; i f.lavs, Moiihaw to ion.

Warren tc sT-ott i. on I.ii Castle s( ruck out bv I. l.v Sadtler wild pita h. lor ball, Hilishaw I'uipires, and Hyre.e. Time hour ami forty-rtve V.

mm 1 no 5 niii i i hf lit 9 IIIUI CAi -J i. Jack-'-mis ti a if vijh IVaiik i on I i Mora) i. ha-aik and him him. -tariod ser for his fig big cruvvds lie each one bt are "mii-' .1 liv to see purring Il't thre ne. ti: V.

Ii He now like old although ll-liil of t' is weigh t- is --he "will outer 1 1 olliids, bat ht sa vs Mori iug in is comment-' real it ti ie ou in wiii'it' tie is ilomg roa i the and sparring wi former amateur and 'Widie Lewis supremely light with a tux Tom lit ii- heavyweight ne.le Mora ii nils tin' i.f ol" at. week signed i a. Kmlmrd k-bents to tight Laiigtdd nt Lomion in Sejiteiiibfc-; or. ictober. asis of the oei ng ei "prole ss that r.

xemtoretl his tlecisi'Mi. U. niies permit The A. A. I lines permit ot a co i fession RIM lege biiseball.

team tioii iirvgiuaes a ayiig at gainst-pr als, but tiie ms i a li lviit'ri' tour team j.roposes entering -a soi i. of ba ui-mes wit to essiona Is. It might be interesting i the A. A. i rub cles of l.etwee.-i the i i's rie-i a 1 1 i fe atic ion of, A mate of Amern-a the A.

I the Tnited' Article 1 1 1 '-rendi a follows: "AH mem! ers of he A. A old i eg i nt 1 la- of A. -s- of Am b-te? of ii. be.

A ss, h-rat games shaii be eliu'd 1 At li lt e. A the .1 ol A. v-t verv triipg:" f. s. Clia'rman Uegist ration no JIM I linings 1 2 3 4 5 f.

7 25th Inf 1 11 11 (i 3 2 1 -(' Basehits 1 1 0 1 3 2 o-lc 2ml Inf .........11 1) il 0 11 11 1 ii u- 1 Basehits 11 ti 11 1 0 3 Summary Ho lire run, 1 alliens; lice hits, t'ullens. hit by pitcher, Svtiu ton ami Collins by Faster, b- Philips; plays. Cm-ton to Sterquel to Lerwitz, Lyman to Swintoii to i'ullciis; bases on PaiN, oil Easter 1, off Philips struck out, Kaster 5, by Philips umpires, Ma'li ews ami Byrne. Time of game, one hour ami forty minutes. PAciFiTuMsTis run in 311 LOS A NM; J-JLES, June 7.

(As. Ocl- I'i ated Press by Federal i rvh-s I--. following are the results of the 1 11 1 'Tr Ur'1' ('iou bh- 7' 4 following are Sa 1 ra no isco 1 Francisco 2. At Portland mciito 3. Portland -a Vesterilfiy mo i ni ng at the 1..

i a so ball -a moil grounds-, there --was hat caused much game of I exci 1 eiuent 1 nose saw if. 'ic Young Ai 11 1. imp tune wont up against the Hawaiian Nous bum and the chauffeurs- won by a score of 5 to 0. The winners foe! i-ory elated over their win am! thev swear that they are afraid of no team in Honolulu. Next Si miav tin winning go J.l'o.blt ti vosferda best an ho, contest that can -o hev I ed 1 rum at any to sav rate thee are pot sea what they thick hev agaiust the real fl at can tlo when 11 I 1 i I i tits 1 Tb.

i ni baugh; ev, I I. If li, ard T-b i son. f. AH J. itnii, Ma kmau, i ones, rf ioiiat, lilier, lb I.oCrav, fir-tavoskv, i Ii I Total- list.

Del hits' Inf 1 I 1 1 0 1 Th' ba 51 ta- double plays, omit, (fuillun to Hixen-oii balls, oil Lawsou si ack out, bv Lawson i oil' umj.ires.j Hyrne. Time of game, ty -i ot. the mhu League to- I 1 -t ing th intt th. upon Lea hi a Home i. for he 11.

i I M. an Ay put in Saturtta night sl.ii. he reports hav-iit itii the (i ni' ones. jfnery is a game runner and he kept, Mm going utter a ig fair VMont Avai ra ii 1. 1 ui in race, was good to sec.

i i W. L. Pet. 23 it .622 25 IS 22 Hi 21 23 .511 HI 20 21 .475 21 20 .447 13 27 ,325 ue. Y.

L. Pet. 27 IS 25 17 27 2' .574 .22 21 .512 22 23 21 22 10 25 14 30 Avsoeiatcl New York i no i mutt i Pittsburgh- 111 en go 1 tl'ook I II Philadelphia St. Louis I lost 1 1 II asiuiigt dn Philadelphia I it-t roit Louis ''hi. I lo-toli Now Yin Cleveland NKW YOKE, June 7.

Wire wore by Coder ester. la I'o! lowing results of the games American League; place, in the uis St. Lou is Washing-Iphia Detroit 4, Philadel- 1 At Phi. 1. I ago ('lip -igo 4.

ew York 0. 'la ml -Boston 2, levolateJ 1. Al 1 The 1. tr nt M.dhiii measured seii many people i. the and V( small a eiro lo I haf that was ti riiiitiers.

1 or t'.

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