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EVENING LEDGER PHILADELPHIA', WEDNESDAY MAY 2G, 1915:
i CUBS' PITCHING STAFF LOOKS LIKE BEST IN LEAGUE TENNIS TOURNEYS SCHEDULED
QUALITY OF CUBS' PITCHING
ASSURES LOOK-IN FOR PENNANT
ZIM NOW BEHAVES; RAJAH NOW PLAYS
SKIPPERS ON EDGE FOR RACES
AT ESSINGTON; BREXEVS BOAT
Five Itaccabouts in Events of Corinthian yacht Club Run to
Annapolis Nancy II Will Be Novel Craft The
Akbar to Be Launched Soon.
, Entird Staff, Except Cheney, Going at Top Speed for Chicagoans.
" Wonderful Worn of Alexander Restores Phillies Zinl
merman and Bresnahan Work in Harmony.
Manager Brrsimhnn, of the Cubs, predicted at tho start of t'he season that
he outd win the National League pohnant If his pitching staff came through
nji ho expected. At tho same time Mnnagcr McQraw. of tho Giants, nereed
B vith Uresnalinn, but slated that ho
man hu" ...v.. ...... ..0, . uiv nwn ui iiiu vuus jmciunK Biait sinco may
IB Is any criterion, Uresnahan Is In the pennant fight to tho finish.
The I'hllllcs beat them yesterday, but that was no fault of the pitching
1 of Humphries. The former I'hllly hurler performed well enough to win nine
games out of ten, but was unfortunate enough to bo pitted against tho won'
T ilcrful Alexander, who was going at
After going along in an erratic manner tho Cubs' pitchers found them
oivpfl In New York on May 15 and slnc thni tlm hnvn l,.nn i-Mm. htr
Ihan any other staff In tho league,
f 'pitching has been out of tho ordinary,
Br kho first two weeks of tho season.
Cubs Pitching Now Dcst In the League
Humphries shut out tho Giants with three hits, following a 10 to 0 defeat
at the hands of Marquard, und then the rest of tho Btaff fell In line. Six hits
Arn mnrln nff Vnllfrlin nnrl Artnma Mm f.iltr,wln, t.. n.n m........ ,. ,1...
,cv ... - o --- ..... ....,
opener ai jjosiom, ana men uivenaer, vnuglin-and Cheney, assisted by fierce,
beat tho Braves In order, allowing live, soven and two hits respectively.
If there has been any better pitching than this In cither league it Is not
nnnarcnt In the box scores. Other staffs may have one or iwn Htnm uhn nut.
at, shine any of tho Cubs In Individual brilliancy, but that pitching staff Is strong
enough to win a pennant In any leaguo If It Is handled right.
Alexander Shakes Off Cub Jinx
Alexander tho Great shook off a "Jinx" that has followed him slnco hlB
entry Into the National League, when ho held tho Cubs to two hits, struck
out nine batsmen and shut them out. The Cuba always have been the hardest
team In tho league for Alexander to defeat, and never has he been able to
start off tho season with a victory over the Western team. Every Bcason
Alexander has been beaten by the Cubs Just when ho seemed In a fair way
C.5 to go after a consecutive victory record.
ander his first dorcat of tho season after
Is only one of tho many Cub upsets, and
f'.tlng and not through tho breaks of luck and bad support.
New Tactics Cause Downfall of Slugging Trio
Three men have been mainly responsible for this inability of Alexander
ijg to beat tho Cubs In the past, and they
'ho worked each of theso sluggers on
lecclvcd many slow balls, whereas in
tutsldo. Zimmerman was not given
. I'hllly Pitcher recalled what Heinle
given fnst calls outsmo and very low curve balls to hit at. Whether Moran,
Klllefcr or Alexander is responsible for this change Is not known, but it is
certainly n change for tho better, and
by tho Cubs again.
Zimmerman Actually Failed to Kick
Heinle Zimmerman came In for his usual Joshing from tho crowd, but for
the first time in his career ho never noticed the bunch. On tho whole, Zim
merman's actions surprised tho crowd.
and even then he did not get boisterous, as ho usually docs. When Bresnahan
told him to return to his position, ho obeyed, something that would havo been
marveled at a year ago.
Klllefcr caught Zimmerman napping off third base In tho second inning, and,
to tho surprise of the crowd, Zimmerman walked meekly to tho bench. There
was no question about his being out, but In the past ho would havo kicked on
general principles. Altogether, thero appears to bo much better feeling In tho
Mt club with Bresnahan as Its leader. If
wytempcr, tho Cubs should go well throughout the season, but Roger has nover
b. Been ame to control ntmseir ncrototorc.
Umpiring Poor, But Becker's Kicking Foolish
Beals Becker's action In klcldnfr himself out of thn enmn wn honriincn
though It must bo admitted that ho had
to tho third strike called by Emplro Eason. It was not getting iBecker anything
to object In such a manner, as there
dcclslon. Ho merely laid himself open
'cripple the team.
Manager Moran was quick to reallzo
gt House bcroro no went rurtner in nis argument. The umpiring was poor yester-
P day, as It has been throughout tho season, except when Klem and Emsllo were
as i.ere. wiiuo u sucmeu mui must ii mu puur uamiuns were given against ino
fb'Phlllles. thero were also many against the Cubs. These things oven up In tho
Ml end sometimes, and sometimes they do
re? Tiftnn'a nlpiiHiti-n fnr thn Kni.pfntnr- nnrl
"Wildfire" Schulte, Remnant
Tho appearance of "Wildfire" Schulto
terday was tho occasion for applauso
Jupper pavilion, who recalled tho famous Cub machine, which captured pennants
SWlth monotonous regularity in tho National Leaguo about ten years ago.
Schulte Is tho last of the great 1006
fiflns ball player, and excepting for a slight weakness In his throwing arm, that
Bonce was tho envy of every outfielder In tho league, ho looks Just the samo a3
felx years ago, when ho faced the Athletics In tho world's series. Jimmy Archer
Und Heinle Zimmerman were with tho Cubs when they won tho championship
Jitt 1910, but that was when tho old machino was breaking.
With Sheckard and Single, Schulto
iha,s played in tho National League In
outfields that outhlt this combination and
L'vidual play, but this old three "S" combination brought tho results.
Schulte Was Onco the
Until Fred Luderus started on his
jjwaa undisputed home-run king of the league for flvo years. Even slnco then
jSchulte has finished well up in tho home-run hitters, until last season, when ho
apparently had an off year. This season
trtght-fleld wall in a fow parks.
Schulte broke in on the Phillies'
tclub, of tho New York State League. In his first day ae, a major leaguer he
lifted the ball Into Broad street, and since then has always found this tho easiest
Pk In the league for home runs. When Schulte goes, there will not bo a
Single member of that famous band in tho National League.
Gnrry Herrmann Lets Cat Out of tho Bag
Garry Herrmann is ouoted in a dispatch from Cincinnati aa saying that
It will be necessary to cut tha players' salaries before tho close of the present
IMason unless conditions improve. If the players refuse to accept these cuts
PU will be necessary for some to glvo up the "ghost." according to the way
IIerrmann was quoted.
If Herrmann really mado this statement, he unconsciously handed the
IJFederal League a boost that will bo worked to the limit, because so far as
can be learned not a Federal League magnate has expressed himself aa being
in favor of such a step and none has admitted that the baseball war has
tlnanclally embarrassed him.
The magnates are more to blame for the increased salaries than aro the
blayers themselves, and it is out of the question to suppose that players will
Sallow the clubs to break contracts that they have fought in court to compel
gth players to live up to. It has been stated before In these columns that
there would be a peace agreement before the middle of June or one of the
,nree leagues would crack.
N(.krni.in t ,., r nmir
Bw of the wealthier magnates that is preventing completion of the plans. If
W majority are going to permit the obstinacy of a few to financially em
iNrrasa them, there wjll be no end to the war until the pocketbooks of several
i re. empty.
Yea bo i uaijk .tost
PlSKIVERED A 0RANV,
did not think tho Cubs had a pitching
Including tho Phillies. While Moran's
Uresnahan has had even hotter Blnco
.., ....(, uuj livu Ulk XICIUU ill uiu
Two years ago tho Cubs gavo Alex
ho had won 11 straight games. This
they havo dono It on good, hard hlt-
aro Zimmerman, Schulto and Saler. He
different lines than In tho past. Saler
tho past Alex depended on a fast ball
nny slow balls near tho plato. as the
did to ono last summer. Schulto was
perhaps Alexander may not be troubled
Ho kicked but onco during tho gome,
Bresnahan can control his own flery
plenty of cause to object strenuously
was no chanco of Easdn reversing his
to a suspension which would further
this, and ordered Becker to tho club-
not, but poor umpiring mars an after-
th hpnt Wflf.rinv prnwH nf fVio aenann
of Famous Cub Machino
at tho plato In tho first Inning yes
from a solitary group of old fans in tho
team, and ho still looks like a mighty
mado up ono of tho best outfields that
20 years. Thero havo been many other
may have looked a bit better in indl-
Great Home Run King
mad home-run career In 1011, Schulto
he has already found tho range of the
field in 1005, coming from tne syracuso
wav. and It Is only the obstinacy of a
EVENING LEDGER MOVIES-CORRECT,
A BR AVT MAN , 50
WILL NOW RECIT6 ITjv
1 BSIlv AA "w ' III
tt " u&. . ar dA KSiv'JOrC'S P 4
The Cubs aro playing a great game, Heinio Zimmerman and Roger
Bresnahan contributing a generous sharo of tho snappy work. Zim
has curbed his temper, and Boss Roger, now that ho is boss, is play
ing a wonderful game.
BASEBALL CHIEFS RAP
HOWLS AND THREATS
Ban Johnson, Comiskey
and Huston Declare Pro
posal to Cut Players'
Salaries Is Ridiculous in
CHICAGO. May 26. Garry Herrmann's
statement that the country's basoball
craft was likely to go upon tho financial
rocks this summer wns disputed today
by President Comiskey. of tho Whlto
Sox, President Ban Johnson, of tho
American League, and Captain Huston,
of the New York Yankees.
'"Thero Isn't a question but that Herr
mann is wrong in more than one way."
asserted President Comiskey. "I can't
understand why he is making a holler
now Why didn't he do it before tho
season opened, at tho tlmo ho was sign
ing up his men to contracts. If his pay
roll and the gate receipts do not bal
ance. It shows poor baseball management.
If I take in J18 at my gate I am not go
ing to slip 23 to my players, but I am
going to pay my men what tho contract
calls for, even If I havo to stand a loss
during some off years. However, I try to
conduct my business In such a way that
In tho long run I break even.
"It may be a bad baseball year, al
though I am not ready to admit It Tho
weather hns been abominable, and that
has hurt the attendance, but at tho same
tlmo baseball, in order to succeed, must
be conducted exactly tho same as uny
other business; you must at least break
even. Those who do not, have no busi
ness in baseball, and they aro not base
ball men. Did jou over hear of an es
tablished firm talking about throning up
tho sponge Just becauso the receipts
were falling off under certain conditions
"The Idea of cutting tho players'
salaries during tho season is absurd. You
haven't heard any American League
owner making a kick, have youT You
aro not likely to, either, Wa are going
to meet our obligations, business or no
business. The trouble with a lot of
owners Is that they commit themselves
too deeply, and when receipts begin to
slump they blams the conditions existing
at that precise moment."
"If Garry Is kicking because of poor
business It must be because the manage
ment has been bad," said President Ban
Johnson. "Herrmann should cheer up.
The American League Is not making any
holler, Herrmann was wrong in giving
out that Interview,"
"I am not kicking on the business we
have dene," said Captain Huston, of the
Yankees, who are playing here. "I have
been busy traveling around the country
looking over the ball stands, with a view
of putting up one of our own next year.
That should be an answer to the criticism
of hard times,"
"Herrmann probably knows what he Is
talking about," said President Gllmore,
of the Feds, "so far as bis own club Is
concerned, but so far as our own league
Is cpneerned I guess we wilt worry along.
I have seen no distress signals in our
A 5CQRCHING- HNCR.,j-
IN SECOND OF SERIES
Weather Threatens, But
Moran Will Play Game
If Possible Double
headers Piling Up.
Vaughn Probable Choice.
Ersklno Maer will try to dupllcato
Alexander's feat ngatnst tho Cubs this
afternoon. The Chlcagoans havo never
been able to do much with Mayer, and
with the team Intact again excopt for the
absence of Whltted, Manager Moran be
llows that the Phils will tako three In a
row If the breaks of tho gamo aro even
He Is reckoning, however, without Jim
Vaushn, tho star southpaw of Bresna
han't) staff. Left-handed pitchers as a
rule are easy for tho Phillies, but Vaughn
has trimmed them with as much consist
ency as any pitcher In the league, barring
Itube Denton. If ho warms up well he
is to be sent against tho Phillies this
Tho brand of ball played by the Phillies
yesterdiy was pleasing to the largest
weekday crowd of the season, and an
other big throng Is likely to be on hand
today If the weather does not butt In and
spoil another day for the Phillies. Tho
pitching staff of the Phils has been going
In great style and should continue so,
but this piling up of double-headers Is not
a good thing for any staff. Nothing short
of a downpour will Induce Manager Moran
to call off today's game.
Tho cripples aro coming around In good
shape. Luderus hus not entirely recov
ered tho use of his left arm nor has Byrne
entirely recovered from the effects of his
collision at second base In the last gamo
with tho Cardinals. He la still troubled
with headache, but will remain In the
"DOUGHERTY DAY" TOMORROW
Benefit Ball Game at Phils' Park for
A chance to see a championship base.
ball game between the National League
leaders, and at the same time to aid a
famed minstrel entertainer and baseball
fan, Is afforded la tha booeflt to Hughey
Dougherty, which will be given tomorrow.
The committee which planned the bene,
fit for the eteran preferred to give a
real ball game to those who bought tick
ets Instead of somo freak patched. up
contest, about which no one would care.
The Phillies and Cubs are now battling
for first place, and are the class of the
older big league organization. A slight
advance Is made on the pries of the tick
eta, and this premium goes to Mr,
Dougherty, Tickets are on sale at all the
Illinois Kills Boxing Bill
SPRINnPIEUJ. 111. May 20.-TI10 bill IeaU
itlnir 10-round. no-dtclslon boxing bouts la
lllnola unor tha auptrvlaloa of a Stat Ath
tlo Commlulon wai defeated last nlibt when
11 cama up tor flnal paaaaga In tha loner
housa ot tha Leglalature. Tha bill lacked flre
votes of enough for paaaage.
CHAUNCEY; IF YOU DON'T BELIEVE IT, ASK BOBBY BYRNE
AND THE. ORK
SPHEHOIP CRNSHES INTO HOR5EHIPE 15 ALWAYS,
MEN'S TENNIS TEAMS
TO CLASH IN ANNUAL
DOUBLES AT NOBLE
Invitation Tourney to Be
gin Friday Local Play
ers Many From East
and West Women Play
at Cricket Club Monday.
The tennis tournament season will b
ushered In on Friday of this weok, when
tho annual doubles Invitation tournament
for tho Huntingdon Valtoy Country Club
challenge cups gets under way on the
courts at Noble. II. D. Llttlo and T. It.
Poll, of Now York, lost yenr's winners,
will bo on hand In defense of tho trophies,
while the pick of the enstern doubles
toams will compete against them
Tho local teams will bo J. It. Carpenter,
Jr., and Dr. E. B Don hurst, former
Pennsylvania doubles champions: II. M.
and J. T. Tltden, Jr., Edmund and J. T.
Thayer, Jr.: A. D. Thayer and F. ,n.
Dixon; r. H Bates and S. II. Collum:
Allan Butler and Kent Willing: George II.
Brooko and Kdgar Scott; A. L Hosklns
and 13 F Torrcy, and Rowland Evans.
Jr., and C. B. Jennings. In addition to
Llttlo and Pell, New York will bo repre
sented by Robert Leroy and F. C. Inman,
and Craig Blddlo and G. F Touchnrd
W. J. Clothier, of Philadelphia, a former
national singles champion, partnered by
Alfred Dnbney, will represent Boston, and
from Baltimore will como F C. Colston
and Basil 'Wagner.
The West will be ably represented by
two pers who are at present residing
In Philadelphia J. J. Armstrong nnd W.
E. Davis Tho pair loom up as the dark
horses of tho tournament. In nddltlon to
the above named, George Zlnn wilt have
as a partner a former Now Zealand cham
pion. F. M. B. Fisher.
A mere glance over this list of namei
Is proof of tho fact that tho tournament
this year will produce the samo excellent
brand of tennis that It has In ycara past.
Formorly It wos held In tho fall, but
coming early In tho season, as It does
this time. It will be sure to attract large
gallcrlci, which can be well token care of.
A tournament open to nil comers will
be held for tho championship of Penn
sylvania nnd Eastern States In women's
singles and doubles and mixed doubles on
tho courts of the Merlon Cricket Club,
Haverford, on Monday, May 31, and fol
Following the rule of tho national tour
nament, thero will be no challengo round,
the champions will play throuch Last
year Mrs. Ddvyard Raymond, Now York,
won tho stnglos, and ptrtnered by Miss
Edna Wlldoy. of Plalnncld, N. J., won the
doubles. Tho mixed doubles were won by
Mrs. Raymond and W. T TUden, Jr , nt
the Germuntown Cricket Club.
Entries should bo mado with W. W.
Montgomery, Jr.. secretary of tho Merlon
Cricket Club, and nn entiance fee of $1.60
should accompany each entry. For tho
singles the entry should be received on
or before May 29. and May 81 for tho dou
bles and mixed doubles.
PRINCETON MAKES PROTEST
AGAINST YALE'S STAR PLAYER
Outfielder Hanes May Bo Barred
From Saturday's Gamo.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., May M Prince
ton yesterday called the attention of the
Yole athletic authoiltlea to the question
of the eligibility of Johnny Hnnes. Btar
outfielder and batsman on tho Yale base
ball team. Although no formal protest
has been filed against Hanes, It Is possi
ble that such action will bo taken before
the Yale-Princeton game at Yale Field
Saturday unless Captain Mlddlebrook and
the Princeton authorities come to an un
derstanding prior to that time
The matter Is now In the hands of Cap
tain Mlddlebrook. who has power to act
for Yalo, He will confer with Princeton
authorities on the matter.
I make tbo t niunKf
clothca la Philadelphia.!
Suits to orderi SS
-!... .... .. . ... ... ., . n
'wriT'n ' " 'ts
RVBWW BILLY MORAN S
DEVON HORSE SB10W
MAY 27, 28,29,30
NATIONAL LEAGUE IWKK
PHILLIES vs. CHICAGO
OAJIE AT 3 ISO '. it.
Admission, 23c, SOc and 7So. Uox seats, II.
On sale at aiinlU' and GpaldlntV,
FA I Hill LI. AT11I.ETIO OI.UH
TUMID AND I.KUIOII AVIS.
riUDAV MOUT, ilf ZBtb
Young McOovern v. loun Jack ToUad
your Olbsr Douts. Tlcksts 23c. 60c. 73c
- nRPTJ THAT LITTLE BIT
MITTS - " BOUND TO BE FEO.T .'
Five raceabouts will compote In the
second of tho midweek series of racei
of tho Corinthian Yncht Club, of nsstn
ton, this afternoon over the clBht-mllt
course. Tho boats will leavo In front of
tho clubhouse nbout 2 o'clock. After
crossing the starting lino they will sail
down rlcr to tho gas buoy anchored off
Eddystono Turning tho buoy on the
port sldo they will make a run to tho
buoy anchored oft Chester Island After
passing tho buoy they will sail back to
tho buoy anchored off Eddystono and
return homo for tho first round. They
will go over the samo course ngaln.
Tho Quakeress, ownod by Clarence God
shalk, which won the flrnt raco last Wed
nesday, Is out for a win this afternoon.
To all appearances she Bcomi to bo tho
best of tho flvo boats. In tho second
of the week-end contests held last (Satur
day In t terrific rain and thunder storm,
tho Quakeress had a commanding load
over tho ot'nor thrco starters. After
making the first round of tho coureo tho
craft was caught In tho storm and owing
lo tho fact that Mrs. Godshalk was
aboard It was docldod to rotlro from tho
Tho Quakeress came back to the club
Iioubo and tho crew awaited tho appear
ance ot the other three boats, which
worn caught In tho fog. Just as tho
storm abated nnd the fog lifted tho throe
boats hove In sight nbout a half a mllo
from tho clubhouse nnd the finish lino.
The yacht and schooner owners ot the
Corinthian Yacht Club, of Esslngton, are
mnklng preparations for the annual
cruise to Annapolis thlB Friday. The boat
will leavo somo tlmo Friday afternoon
nnd sail down tho Delaware River,
through tho Delaware nnd Chesapeake
Canal and down tho Chesapeake to An
napolis, whoro tho boats will participate
In the Juno fesltlvltles of the Naval Acad
emy Tho Regatta Commlttoeo of tho club
announces that tho racoabout fleet of tho
club will not go on tho cruise as tho ma
jority ot owners cannot find tho tlmo
The "speed bugs" In this Wclnlty are
awaiting with Interest the first raco ot
tho season for displacement racers Tho
most recent addition to this class of craft
Is tho Nancy II, owned by u. H Lund
gren, ot tho Belmont Yacht Club, this
city, which was recently completed at tho
John C. Vanderslice shipyard, of Camden,
N. J. It was launched a few days ago
and wob given a tlmo trial over n meas
ured half-mile course on tlio Delaware
Itlvcr The boat, which Is :5 feet long,
with a 4-foot 3-inch beam. Islltted with a
00-horsepow cr Sterling engine, which Is
capable of turning over about 1700 revolu
tions per minute.
In the two trial runs ot half a mllo
ench, tho Nancy II, which Is n round
bottom boat with but ono displacing sui
facc, mado about 30 miles an hour. She
traveled the first half-mllo In Dl seconds,
turning over 1K0 revolutions per minute.
On tho second trip sho covcrea the course
In 63 seconds, losing about flvo seconds
when tho engine missed about bIx times
during the course of the run. The builder
nnd owner of tho craft aro confident that
tho boat will reach Its estimated speed
of about 33 miles an hour
If the Nancy II can reach tho expected
speed, sho will bo tho first craft to glvo
the X. Q. Q M. E , owned by Commo
dore John Vanderslice, of tho Camden
Motorboot Club, which hns won tho
championship raco In her class In the last
thrco years, a time allowance. Tho rea
son for the nllowance Is that the X. Q Q
M. E. Is powered with only a 45-horse-powcr
englno and travels but a trifle more
than 27 miles an hour.
Another boat, which Is being built nlong
similar lines as tho Drexel craft Is the
express cruiser Enchantress It for Louis
Burke, of this city. She has tho same
rakish appearance and has about the
sumo horsepower. Sho Is nearlng com
pletion and Is ready for tho last coat of
varnish. Sho will ho given her first dip
some time this week. After tho launch
ing Mr. Burke Intonds to take a short
cruise to give tho boat a thorough trying
This DoubJe-Cable-Base Gives Federal Tires "Extra Service"
THE heavy double steel cables imbedded, close
down to the base, in a soft bead filler, elimin
ate the four costly troubles that are common
to tires made with the hard sharp-pointed bead-filler.
Federal Tires are free from rim-cutting, side wall blow
outs just above the rim, tube pinching and the danger
of a tire blowing from the rim.
Rugged and PlaJn Tread. All Style tuid Sizes
Philadelphia Branch and Service Station
707 N, Broad St.
THAT'S THEiXOKE, THE
nujofcHiPE IS DOUNP
out, She will have nn estimated speed
of 25 miles nn hour when properly tuned
up. Tho Enchantress II may be a coh
tender In the express cruiser rAc, which
will be held In conjunction with the
cruiser contest bn June 18-19 to Five
Fathom Bank Lightship from the Alpha.
Boat Club, of Chester.
GOLF UPSET TODAY
AT SLEEPY HOLLOW
Miss Marion Hollins Is Defeat
ed by Mrs. H. Recvo Stock
ton, 5 Up and 4 to Play.
SLEEPY HOLLOW COUNTRY CLUB,
Scarborough, N. Y,, May 28. Mrs. IL
Reovo Stockton, of Plalnncld, was the
star performer In tho second match round
of the Women's Metropolitan Golf cham
pionship today over the links of tho
Sleepy Hollow Country Club. Sho caused
tho first upset In tho tournament by de
feating Miss Marlon Hollins, of West
brook, former holder of tho title, by 6 up
and 4 to play.
Miss Lillian B. Hide, tho present cham
pion, had an easy tlmo eliminating Mrs.
A. J. Morgan, of Apawamls, 7 to 6, white
Mrs. J ':. Davis, of Piping Rock, won
over Miss Elsa Plckhardt, ot Englewood,
S and 2. Mrs. W. J. Faith, of Wykogyi,
easily brushed asldo Mrs. A. S. Rossln,
of Century, to tho tuno of S and 5.
The match botwoen Mrs. Stockton and
Miss Hollins was easily the feature of
tho day. Tho erstwhile tltleholder gen
erally outdrove her opponent, but Mrs.
Stockton excelled on tho greens. In
fact. Miss Hollins lost the first two holes
through taking three putts on each
green, nnd became thrco down when sho
botame wild and got Into the rough oft
tho tco and again on her second shot.
Sho might havo won tho fourth holo but
for another putting lapse.
On the short fifth holo over a deep
ravine. Mrs. Stockton's spoon, the han
dle, slipping from tho rain, flew out of
her hands and went hurling Into tho
hazard nlong with tho ball. As Miss Hot
llns tee shot landed safely on the green,
Mrs. Stockton resigned tho hole, Miss
Hollins putted out for a three.
By the tlmo tho turn was reached Mrs.
Stockton was 2 up. Mist Hollins winning
tho ninth hole. The former was out In
44 to tho latter's 48. A lost ball of tho
eleventh cost Miss -Hollins that, and on
tho thirteenth the Bame old three-putt
stoiy became a fact again. Playing per-'
fectly, Mrs. Stockton took tho fourteenth
and the match,
Of White Piquo or Repp, or plain
Mull. Very superior in fit and
wear. It pays to nsk for Arnnre.
2 for 25c
CLUETT.rEABODY&CO.. INC. MAKKR3
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