Newspaper Page Text
JAMES, WORLD'S SERIES HERO, IS
NOW IN A CRIPPLED CONDITION
n----.. ....l-..ti -r Pi... J-.. .-. rnt,i flttnvna (!hntmM'RMaU
b t uoswn miner b uuev oimiiui i
Vctfer 5c "Right" Again Schmidt ana wnmca
Did Mot "Pull a Merklc."
HIH James, world's scries hero and star twlrlcr of the Braves, has been
Bent to New York to consult Doctor Hcrrtty. a specials on muscular nll
rnents. Members of tho team fear that tho big lad from the coast will pitch
but few good gnmes for some tlmo to come, while the scribes traveling with
the club nro not oven that optimistic. Manager Stallings and secretary
NlcUerson say that James will probably bo nil right In a few days, but
players on tho Boston team evidently do not feel the samo way about his
After his wonderful work In 1914 It was generally believed that James
would be the sensation of the NV nnl League this season, and It was freely
predicted that he would bo a belt r pitcher than Alexander before the close
of tho present season. Whllo Alexander Is going better than ever In his
career. James has been of llltlo use to tho Uravcs. and this Is tho main
reason why Sthlllngs team Is so far down In the race.
James has had troublo with his arm throughout tho spring, nnd this was
old to have been duo to a cold In his shoulder, caught during the spring
(raining, but scribes on tho Pnclflc coast, whero James lives, declare that ho.
like Leonard, of tho lied Box. Injured ins nrm pucning ma. ..-.
Several times James has shown flashes of his 1014 form, but just when
Rrcat things wero expected of him tho big spltbatler's arm has gone back on
him. James' enso Is very similar to that of George Chalmers, and he will
probably come around In good shape, but will hardly be of much uso to tho
Braves for the rest of tho Bcason unless his arm suddenly responds to
Cravat!i Puts Finishing Touches on n Heal nail Game
"Gavvy" Cravath camo Into his own again yesterday, when ho defeated
Boston In spectacular style. With the score a tie at one run each, going Into
tho last half of tho ninth Inning, Cravath mado ono of tho longest hits seen in
this city "slnco Walter Johnson mado his famous wallop at Bhlbo Park. Tho
drive' was good enough for a home run and victory. Tho ball went to tho extreme
corner of tho field by tho clubhouse door and landed fully ten rows back of the
barrier, over which so many ordinary doubles bound for homo runs.
Just prior to the drive, Cravath had given Schmidt an excellent chance to
rctlro him on a high foul between homo plate and first base. It was a foul that
went so high tho't It would havo been easy for cither Schmidt or Gowdy, but
the former, after calling for It, misjudged the ball and It fell at his feet, giving
Cravath another chance. That chanco was all ho needed.
Mnycr Maintains Ills Pitching Standard
, Ersklno Mayer, tho benedict, pitched for tho Phillies and was In great form.
A home-run drive by "lied" Smith was tho only tally mado by tho Braves, and
nine of them Btruck out. Only twice during tho game was Mayer In trouble, and
then ho pulled himself out neatly, aided by strong support. Tho Braves had tho
bases full in tho fourth inning, with ono out, but tho mighty Mageo hit into a
lightning double play, Bancroft to Niohoff to Ludcrus, a combination that is
becoming qulto proficient In these doublo killings.
Was It a Bone or Good Baseball?
In the ninth tho Braves also had tho bases full, but two men were out and
Gowdy had Just been purposely passed. Ttagan, ono of tho weakest hitters in
baseball, was tho batter, and a play camo up that caused much discussion as to
whether It was a "bono" or a daring chance that failed. With two Btrikes and
' two balls on Ilngan, Schmidt, a big, clumsy fellow, attempted to steal home and
as caught at tho plate by several feet.
i Naturally, there wero many cries of "bono!" but tho question is: Was it a
bad play? Schmidt probably was figuring that he was the last man on tho
- Boston team who would be expected to mako this attempt, and, no doubt, decided
that this gavo him an excellent chanco to got away with It. It was apparent
, that Ragan would strike out, as ho missed two pitches by a foot, and Schmidt
believed that it was also likely that Mayer would uso a curve ball that might be
over tho lnsldo of tho plate to Ragan, a left-handed hitter, and if it was a called
ball ho had an excellent chanco of getting away with tho play. As it happened,
Mayer pitched outsldo and right into tho sliding Schmidt, and tho side was
retired. All things considered, it was a good play, because it was unexpected and
because there was practically no other chance to mako a run, unless Mayer
suddenly became wild and passed Ragan.
Whittcd's Play Was Rich., Despite Criticisms
Another play camo up that caused a fow of tho fans to censure George
1 Whltted for a seemingly poor piece of headwork, but In this instance, also, the
' i player who took tho chance was unquestionably right, Whltted was on first, with
two men out, in tho eighth, and two balls nnd no strikes on Cravath, when he
darted for second. As It happened, tho third ball pitched to Cravath was also
a ball, but Whltted was nailed at second on a closo play. The fans, naturally,
were disappointed because Whltted tried to steal, contending that ho should
have waited for Cravath to walk; This lino of reasoning Is wrong, as it was tho
. proper play for him to attempt to steal, because Ragan was not trying to pass
Cravath and tho latter also had tho option of a hit-and-run play if the ball was
over the plate. Whltted probably was aware that Ragan had unusual control,
nnd there was no reason to believe that he would not get tho ball over tho plate.
He had passed but ono man during tho game, despite the faot that he frequently
wasted two and three balls trying to work tho batter. Had Ragan been making
a deliberate attempt to pass Cravath, Whltted would have deserved a few of the
cat-calls and groans, but, as It happened, he was correct, as ho generally is, when
t It comes to Judgment on the bases.
Stallings Uses Fine Judgment in Umpire Baiting
Manager Stallings Is crafty in his selections to "bait the umpires." Stallings
' Will not allow hte regulars, barring Evers, to protest decisions strenuously, as ha
t realizes that It "weakens tho team to havo them put out of the gams. Therefore,
i tho substitutes continually shout from the bench nnd rush on the field whenever
r decision does not suit Stallings. It has been said that Bruggy and Martin were
f. carefully coached on this point last year and made life miserable for the umpires.
r Yesterday Fitapatrick "kicked" himself out of the park for no apparent reason,
I unless he hoped it would unnerve Mayer.
Penn Rowing Committee Has Right Idea
The unanimity with which the members of the University of Pennsylvania
Rowing Committee declined to let Vivian NIckalls step out from his position as
crew coach Is a timely proof that a man does not have to turn out a winner to
hold his position as a university coach. NIckalls has had two years of his con
tract at Pennsylvania, and neither time has he been able to finish in front.
At the same time, he has shown that he is nn able coach and that, with average
j material and a fair share of luck, he will be as successful as any of his rivals.
$ Last year he brought Pennsylvania up from laat to second place. This year
he started out with splendid prospects, but accidents and other misfortunes broko
up his crew long before he reached Poughkeepsle. NIckalls has not only shown
ability as a coach, but ho has taken into his work tho vigorous personality that
has aroused unprecedented interest at the Quaker institution.
J Bob Shawkey declares that he will not report to the New York a--..
6 leans unless he Is given a new contract,
5P, Bjiawkpy has done to warrant 'this
Imagine. He certainly was a disappointment to the Mackmen. esni.-iiiii
fttr getting away to a good start. Inability to pitch regularly Is Shawkey's
Tom Knowlson, a big right-handed pitcher from the IUdgeway Inde
pendent club up the sfate, has Joined the Athletics. He Is one of the young
sters from the lots who Is likely to develop Into a star, according to Man.
ager Mack. The Athletic leader must have great confidence in this lad, as
announced In Boston yesterday that ha would pitch one of the games
In New York next week. '
Cravath has the right field at Phllly Park down to a scienr. - thi. i.,..
S"hlm to cut down many extra-base hits.
( wujr roHuniiea one pi aimer jriicK ana jonn Titus, when that pair
' were at their beat. And they certainly could play (hat short field.
i co r , c puff l r kui. cut x ivi a r. ... i "
tn-vw cpi i 1 --" -- -. wi ,r-.w s. WONK N FPfltfiPHT V&hfiT 177 . . . . . -.-,.. .. , "T
"LITTLE" SUNSETS-PHILLIES CONTINUE" TO TOAVEL AT A WjlNgCL
i ui - "' .,.
calling for mora mnnv t -....
demand is more than local fa-,, ,,
His fast return of one of Schmidt's
Georges Cnrpcntier, French pugilist, is ono sportsman who hns forsaken his profession to servo his
country. Carpcnticr is n member of tho French flying corps nntl despito reports of his death, capture
nnd injuries, is still much nlivo.
Gus Gets Nervous and Says Hard Words to the Manager
Sunset Has a Cru For a Good Cause.
A Desertion From the Ranks.
By CHARLES E. VAN LOAN
Tho world's most fnmous writer of baseball
' Brick" Jones tlgns with tho Apachee. a.
major league team. As tmKRuKC, ho brlnRs
ht reil-hendcrt son. John Weilcy Jones
When his wlfo dleil Jones promised never
to foniako tho child, anil so tho joungster
hai llod on bnneball diamonds almost all
hla life. , , ,.
Lttllo Sunset" Is tho name given to Hie,
child. Ou Uernstrom. the honlet hitter
of the lcaitu.o, makes a chum of him.
"Little Sunset" learns to swear and to
understand hnroball from tho Inside.
He demands a aharo In the post-season
money, because ho lwm't missed a game.
The next year rierffatrom decides to go Into
real estate He Is finally persuaded to play
and reports for the flag-rnlslng.
Tho Swcdo plays well but automatically.
TVhllo the Apaches ore In a run of bod
luck and struicllnir for first place, and
while "Utile Sunset" li sick Hcrgstrnm
receives a business letter nnd decides to go
home Ordered to play ho Is resentful and
commits a terrible error letting In two runi.
Gus Bergstrom wnB the last man to
reach the bench All tho way across the
field the bleachcrltcs yelled at him and
called him "Rip Van Winkle" and other
uncomplimentary names Not that Gus
cared. Ho had played basoball too long
to mind what tho BO-cent customers Bald
about him He know that the Idol ot
Monday Is tho "dog" on Tuesday.
The real roceptlon awaited him on tho
bench. There aro no hired men In tha
world who throw Into their dallv work
half tho enthusiasm and ncrvouH energy
of the professional bnseball players. No
amateur sportsmen fight harder against
defeat, or cry louder when It comes Thii
Apaches had fought uphill all afternoon,
their nerves strung to tho breaking
point. They had won tho game only to
seo It thrown away by an Inexcusable
The overstrained nerves exploded like
a pack of firecrackers as Bergstrom
came within hearing distance. Sarcasm.
Invective and downright abuso flickered
along tho bench like heat lightning play
ing along tho horizon.
"You blind stiff!" snarled Walrus
Potter. "Peto was ycllln' his head off
for Jordnn! And you bull right olong
In with that thick head of yours and
bust up the garnet Fine lot of rums
you've made of us!"
Pete Carr forgot tho kid-glove potlcy.
"You big leather neck, you ought to
be catching barrels off a beer wagon'
What kind of baseball do you call that'"
Sprained Jordan's ankle, too! I ought to
fine you for that play'"
"Pine him. hell!" snapped "Shorty"
Klncald. "He ought to get six months
in tho county Jail! I'll bet you could
run an augur clear through that Swede's
head and never bring up a thing but
They said other things, too things best
Indicated by dots and dashes and ex
clamation points with an asterisk thrown
In hero and there. Not slnco his first
year with the team had Bergstrom heard
anything like it.
He remembered. In dull, heavy fash
Ion, that he was to follow Klncald nt tha
bat. He rose and picked out his favorite
stick, and suddonly all the anger that
had been smoldering inside him for two
hours burst Into a white flame. Berg
strom hurled the bat from him with a
savage curse and started to walk off the
field. Carr ran after him, clutching at
"Gus, you're next up!" he cried.
"you and your team to the devil!" said
Jake Myers roao from his box in tha
upper tier of the grand stand and hurried
through the runway which led to the
A substitute batted for Bergstrom, and
the agony was prolonged for five min
utes, but the Renegades won by a score
of G to a
Fete Carr was the first man to reach
tho clubhouse. Jake Myara met him at
the door, perspiring freely, and sucking
excitedly at an unllghted cigar.
"Well, you've done It now!" chattered
the manager, "You've spilled the beans
for fair! You gave Bergstrom the ex
cuse he was looking for all season and
now he's quit.
The members of the club pleaded with
the recreant one aa he sullenly kicked
hla way Into his street clothes, He was
deaf to entreaty and dumb to argument.
It was like making Impassioned speeches
to a cigar store Indian.
Bergstrom snapped on his made-up
bow tie, parted his blond thatch with
two vicious Jabs of the comb, and swept
the room with his light blue eyes. Walk
ing acrou to his locker he kicked hla
soiled uniform out ot sight Hind slammed
the door, At the threshold he extracted
a key ring from hU pocket and detachd
the locker key, which he dropped on tha
floor, and then, squaring hla shoulders
with a grunt, he strode out of the club
house. Jake Myers trotted at his heels,
arguing, entreating, threatening,
"Ah-h-h!" said Potter, "let him koI
He'll git over It! That old ten thousand
a year looks good to him!"
"What did you want to go and jump
WOUNDED, DEAD AND CAPTURED
htm for?" snapped Jordnn from tho corner
where he wns Bitting with his foot In a
bucket of hoi water. "You know how
Gub Is; you enn't drive him an Inch. You
ought to have had better senso!"
Bad news travels fust, particularly
when newspaper men cross the trail. The
evening sporting papers carried great
hcndllnc. A reporter who followed
Bergstrom from tl.o park to his holol
quoted him as siylng that ho would
never play baseball ngaln. nnd drew a
vivid pen picture of tho Terrible Swcdo
packing his two clean collars and the
The patient bell boy bi ought John Wes
ley n copy of that evening paper.
"It's a fake, I tell you!" screamed tho
bov. "A rotten newspaper fako! Ho
never done It' He mUlit hao got sore
over making that error, but ho wouldn't
quit' Thero ain't no yellow In that
Swede' I know him!"
Tho door opened and Brick Jones came
In. a scowl on his homely face.
"Pop, this Is a lie, ain't it?" begged
"I wish It was a He," said Jones. "Ho
quit UB llko a yollow dog!"
Tho sick boy's eyci filled up and
silently oxoriloucd. Sorrow nnd rago
struggled for utterance.
"If I'd ha' been there I could have
handled hlml ' ho sobbed. "The minute
I'm laid up this whole damn team gocj
to pieces! Where's Gus?"
"And ho never came to see mo?"
walled tho boy. "Whnt kind of a deal
is that7 And mo his pal, too! Now, I
know he quit, nnd he wasn't gamo
enough to como and tell me nbout It!
Ho run out on me, too!"
For the first tlmo In thrco jenrs Little
Sunset wept, his Idol had fallen, hla
"You anil jour team to the devil,"
tald Bergstrom thickly.
pal had shown a yollow streak, la It any
wonder that John Wesley howled until
he could howl no more?
That night a big, square-shouldered
man sat on the platform of tho observa
tion car of the westbound express and
stared back at the electric lights of the
great city. He had worn its name on his
breast for nearly 10 years, and now he
was a free man at last! Free! They
couldn't drag him around the country any
morel No man could give him orders
and tell him what to dot He had been a
fool long enough. Snuddenly Gus dropped
his hand to his thigh with a loud slap.
"I didn't say good-by to tho kid!" he
muttered. "I must write hlml"
The next morning Mr. Gustav Berg
strom walked Into the office of the Selby
Land Company. Clerks stared reproach
fully at htm over the sporting sheets of
the morning papers.
"How d'ye do?" eald the president, affa
bly, "We didn't expect to see you quite
so soon. I hope this thing In the papers
Isn't true? You're not quitting the game,
"I got to quit some time," sold Gus.
"Now, about that Valley Subdivision "
Bergstrom was very busy until G o'clock.
ne attorney ror tne land company had
found a short cut out of the difficulty.
Gus signed hid name to tha last paper
and dropped the pen.
"Yust aa easy aa shooting flahl" said
"Or getting a home run with tha baaea
full!" sold the president of the land com
pany with a bland smile. He prided him
self on being all thlnga to all the men
whose business he needed. "Oh, by the
way, have you heard how the teams are
coming out this afternoon?"
Aa Bergstrom paaied along tho main
street ha saw a crowd In front of a news
paper office. They were watching the.
STILL THEY INSIST ON
fetdat, jtttsy 2,
scores of the lengtio games. Bergstrom
enme to a halt.
Hctiognilc. B; Apaches, 0. Four Innings.
A young limn, pausing for a second,
burst Into n Inugh.
"It wouldn't have been no 6 to 0 If that
Swede hadn't run out on 'cm!" ho said.
Gus pulled his hat down over his eyes
nnd moved ncross tho street, whero from
tho shadow of a doorway ho watched tho
posting of the score, Inning by Inning. It
wns a slaughter for tho old team. Later
lie bought a sporting extra and propped
It up In front of hhn In n far corner of
the hotel dining room. Ho read:
Tho desertion of Bergstrom will un
doubtedly put tho Apaches out of tho
race. Tho Terrible Swede's but has kept
his club In tho first division for yoars.
lthout him It will bo no surprise to seo
tho onco formidable Apaches back In tho
second division. In addition to this ser
ious loss, Jordan will bo out of the gamo
for at least two weeks. "Sunsot" Jones,
tho club's mascot, 1b seriously 111. Tho
Apaches aro getting all their hard luck
Bergstrom folded tho paper and put
It In his pocket, nnd his dinner remained
untastcd in front of him. At 10 o'clock
that night ho sent for telegraph blanks.
Tho chambermaid who "tidied up" the
room next morning found at least a
dozen yellow sheets torn Into small bits
Bhe was nblc, after a great deal of hard
work, to ascertain that thoy had been
addressed to "John W. Jones."
System Plus Material
Is Keynote of Success
By GRANTLAND RICE
About Rowing Nerve
A ecrced of moro than usual Interest
comes In today from ono who is1 appar
ently a much keener student thnn tho
average of tho part nerve plays In sport.
Our correspondent takes as his text
a certain line from n story of tho Now
London race, which Bald, "Tlieie was
tho samo ofd fight fight fight In the
boat from Now Haven."
Further down he continues: "This Is
a question of values. And to a Pennsyl
vania man who has seen his football
team over nnd over ngaln win from Cor
nell rtfter being beaten In tho first half
to a Cornell man who hns seen hli
crew1 win two-thirds of all Poughkeepsle
races to all such college men It must
be a sourco of wonder where any ono
college or university over acquired a
reputation for any extra nerve. Ynle
loses steadily and long In races with
Harvard. Yet a race won by seven
lengths from a Harvard crew, evidently
overrated, calls for the blare of a ro
turn 'of the old Yalo spirit.' "
The Correct Point
"My point Is this," further continues
our correspondent "There Is such a
thing as prestige and Bystem and In
dividual college spirit, also men for ma
terial and other factors In winning. For
sheer winning without a reason Pennsyl
vania leads In football; but Yale's mar
velous system of 20 years' prestige and,
of course, spirit kept them In front until
Harvard came forward with better ma
terial, as good a system and as much
spirit. But it was not sand or courage
In either caae above any other college.
Taking Harvard as an Instance, there
has not been In Cambridge any explaining
or excuses ever, but there has suddenly
been a finding of a spirit of sand that 29
years of football previous to 1907 never
Included In youth coming from all States.
It also takes' nerve to keep losing and
then to hold on, say nothing 'nnd get
there. Harvard wns stupid In trying all
sorts and kinds of coaching In football,
and while Harvard learns a little too
slowly sometimes for the enthusiasm of
her aoul, yet she learns with power to
hold on when she finds, the way. The
moral that I see Is Just this that any
decent college has a spirit that depends
wholly on Its own integrity and Ideals,
If American at all. Spirit 1. in other
words, a fairly level factor in the man
hood that cornea from Massachusetts and
from California to all colleges."
Walter Johnson has lost his fast ball
Just as John D Rockefeller haa lost ever
cent he had loft In the world.
NATIONAL LKAGUE rAItK
Phillies vs. Boston
G ante at S30 V. M. Seat, on tale at Dim
bell' and Spaldlnsl',
LUDLOW A. V.. S9th fit. bel. Market St
West I'hlla. 110MNQ (open-air). '
Jrldar Night. July . 8i30 sharp. Ulnd-uni
YOUKOJACKO'lllIIKN . ALKX COSTICu
AdmUalon, tic. Sue, 78c, SI,
GUAM) OI'KNINO GRAND OI'ENINa
JULY 0 AITKHNOON JULY B
GRAV'S FERRY A, C.
Adm. tta. IteierTtd Beats, 60c.
STIRF FISHING PASTIME LURES
r, t, nt TnA a Such That
side of Breakers, Where Fishermen Arc Sure to Get Returnd
Expert J.CU8 VJ uvov v taumy luuvnvua.
By DR. S. H.
The Jersey coast offers one ot the best
localities for the surf fisherman, as tho
formation of t'ne const Is such that many
gullcys lay Just outside the breakers,
where the surf fishermen may easily cast
his lead and reach tho fish that como In
to feed on the Band crabs, clams and
HINTS FOR SUBF FISHERMEN.
.!.- .... ,,.... !. nn.tli .Trrnev coast
lay well In shoro and It possible to
firfh without oven wetting the fe(et. Th
Is not so of our southern gullcyB nnd it is
well for tho man who would essay this
sport to provldo himself with boots or
waders; tho continued standing In tho
-,.-e ...iil.tt bhv nrotinflnn would Chill
.. .. l.n.irn'
mnny men, arter tnroo or uui ..-.
Tho tacklo used for this sport consists
of a two-plcco rod; the tip may bo of
flpllt bamboo, or greenhart, whllo It would
bo best for tho man Jiut starting In the
gamo to becomo used to a spring butt,
ns greater distances can bo mado In cast
ing. REEL AND LINE ESSENTIAL-
Tho reel and lino plays a very Impor
tant fnctor In tho gamo. From tho con
tinual pasting and grinding of tho sand
great wear nnd tear must bo expected on
both. Thcrcforo It would bo well for tho
fisherman to get t'ne best ho can nrCord.
Tho reel should bo of tho free spool variety
to facilitate casting and can bo had from
$J up Tho lino used, should bo tho best
cuttyhunk linen line, 200 yards In length.
Somo surfmen uso a No. 12 thread line,
which Is light, whllo others go to tho
other cxtrcmo In using entirely too heavy
an outfit, losing nil tho plcasuro In play
ing tho fish. A IB thread will prove a
Tho lino must bo dried after each fish
ing, and It would bo well to turn it on
t'no reel, nnd uso tho opposite end giving
prnctlcully two lines to fish with.
Tho Hshorman should provldo himself
with somo sort of butt rest to support
tho rod whllo playing tho fish. It consists
of a socket that Is attached to a belt
around tho waist. A butt rest may be
Improvised from nn old shoe, removing
tho front nnd Just lenvlng tho heel part,
so ns to engago tho butt
USE PYRAMID LEAD SINKER.
Tho lead sinker used Is of tho pyra
mid variety, as these hold bettor In tho
sand, nnd vnry from 3 to B ounces; to bo
used according to the run of tho surr.
This should bo nttached to a small bono
ring, that can bo had at nny notion coun
tor, and Bhould bo permitted to run free
on tho line. A swivel Is employed of tho
barrel variety when using a single hook,
nnd a thrco-way pwlvel when using two
hooks. The hooks should be attached to
gut or piano wlro lenders, ono about 10,
the other 20 Inches long.
A great variety of fish may be caught
In tho surf, from the little spot, wolghlng
barely half a pound, to red and black
drum, that havo been caught aB high ns
80 pounds. Weak and klngflsh aro most
abundant In tho surf, and put up a very
gamey fight for their weight.
For klngflsh blood worms prove tho
moBt killing bait. They will nlso takes
shedder crab and mussels
Wenkflsh tako mussels, shedder crab
and shrimp ,
Croakers tako shedder crab, clams and
Black drum, shedder crab and clams.
Channel bass or red drum will take
squid, mullet, shedder crab, and possibly
tho most killing bait for these proves to
be menhaden or mossbunker.
Striped bnBs take blood worms, shedder
crab or mossbunker.
Bluefish may bo caught with lead squid
In trolling or with bunker.
It can be readily seen that a great va
riety of fish may be caught on any one
of the nbove mentioned baits, and the
fishermen out for small fish may hook
Into ono of the largo gamo varieties, and
this Is often the cnBe.
Frank Graham, William Gallegher, Earl
Overpeck, attaches of tho Colonial Thea
tre, Gcrmantown, will Journey to For
tcscue, N. X, over Sunday to hit the big
Members of the Germantown Avenue
Business Men's Association once again hit
tho high mark with tho kings, weaks and
croakers at Fortescue Tuesday. They
were George Selp, William Peck, Charles
Foerderer. Louis Dlerkcs, August Kurtz,
William Happold, Fred Muessee, Victor
Powers, Max Kauffman and Mark Lip-,
schutz. Mr. Kauffman, who was fishing
with light tacklo, hooked and landed a
48-pound black drum from Captain Gar
rison's boat, the Fedora.
Link and George Roden, of Philadelphia,
will try Townsend Inlet this week for
channel bass. They have looked the
grounds over very carefully and found an
Ideal gulley at the southern extremity of
William Lyons Journeyed to Anglesea
over the week-end and brought home 65
fine sea bass, the largest weighing 5
Aleck Knox and Mr. White, ot German
town, caught a fine mess ot togue and
salt-water eels, one weighing eight
Ltam to Xulm by . Tw 8U EwryMar.
AYVAD MANTG CO.. Hbkn. N. J
Fishing. Season Is On
ALL KINDS OF
LIVE BAIT & TACKLE
RELIABLE LIVE BAIT CO.
Open Saturday evenlnn and Sunday morning
183 N 8TH BTnEET, PIULA.
4100 NOB.TU KUTII bTHKBT
MONDAY, JULY 5
Admission, 23 cents. Games Start I V, M.
r ffiTi BizaJMtslFfim iMaT
NEW JERSEY COAl
Many Gulleus Are Forme
Emll Hess and John Klrby, 0f fi..i'
m,V, w " "" "-" '"" A"'Me&'
Alexander Lyons, of Philadelphia. IP
ono of the high men on tho Alice '&
Blesca Sunday, and landed a nlne!
Charles Rloff and Mason Davis nei
mantown, will leave for tho weck"iP
Fortescue to fish for Mn f... n5fll
Gus Musselbach, of Newark, m!
landed thren rhnnnel l.n. l, v.i."i
Corson's Inlet, weighing 30, 31 4Ii
pounds each, This Is an unusual perfMg
cmie iui uiiu uu.y b lisiling,
Cantnln Nlokriln. nt Auxin .....
Friday a 34-ppund channel 'boss at
HonrV Tfnwlann. nt Tt,lln-1nt.l.
fishing Inst week nt Fortescue cauitta
32-pound channel bass'that had two KS
iiiiui-uucii in us jaw.
Dick Allcv. Dnnren Senrrf.,,, -.
Blnns will spend tho week-end nt o
William Whiteside, of Now York.cair
mot ween a ai-pound cliannel bass
nsning tno surr nt Corson's Inlet.
ClnUdn Ilnlirnfn. .TnMc Wnli..
Alelfiselbnr.il. nt Knwarit nMj ..H&
Schocnnlng nnd William Hart are itS
ing tho woek at Corson's to hit the chil
ncl bnBH that como In tho surf nt this ft
Bort this tlmo of tho year. Seven tt
been taken to date
Edwnrd Cornmnn, who has Just i?
turned from a fishing trip through Nfi
England, reports splendid surf fl.nlwt&i
and striped bass. Having InveetliatdLl
mo iuiui wumiiuuna m uiock Island W
line Mail ..-.- a i .' ,
... ...uuu uiiuiiKcmcius io iry tne Tm.
Ing tuna In Septomber. ,
Tho Oconn f!ltv tflnMnr- rl..i,t. V
has had an unusual run of fish, Sy
.....,.. iui mm wuuk was. weaKnsh. n
klngflsh, 585; flounders, 35, spot, u
croakers, 14, nnd ono black drum we(J.
ing 16H pounds that was caught by cj.
enco Brush, of Philadelphia. 3
Members of tho Asbury Park 1j
Club havo mado arrangements IoIm
off shoro for tuna Uint aro now report.)
-i hi- --rauy uuaBi, epeciai tackUou
been provided to carry a sufficient mff
tlty of lino. SX
William Gallegher, of Phlla
fished tha WlHsnhlnlmn rnr nnrn
Dr. nhnrlnH .T nnvannh -e rji.i
phla, will leave shortly for'hls bunpSS
w.. ...., viuuiiu, tvuuru no will 113Q
plko and pickerel. i
Thomas Bnllnv. Thnmna ir. --..-
Joseph Pall, of Germantown, will cn
MflTt IvaaL. nt lift n-,n ., i, , -i7
.. .,ww.. w.t ..... uicum uiiu will lis
Joseph Carson, of Philadelphia. m5
In Word that thn hrnnlr nn lnb tJS
aro biting hnrd around Rangeloy, Mi
whero ho Is camping. fl
Dir' w Kelfor wl'o was using coichau
uiiu uuai miner incs, landed the grant
daddy brook trout of Saw Creek Si.
iMwUBurwU io incncs.
RUNS SCORED BY,
MAJORS THIS WEEKl
NATIONA-j LEAGUE. J
Sun. Hon. Tues. Wed ThunTot
o B s
. 8 J O
. .1 4 ,1
. 4 4 7
.4 .1 l
. '12 4
.4 2 2
. 11 4
. 0 0 12
Chlcngo .... 4
Bt. Louis... 3
1-altlmora . .
Brooklyn . . .
Uuffalo . ..
Knniaa City 3
HERZOG NOT FOR SALE
Garry Herrmann Mnkea Strong p
ntal in Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI, July 2.-Mnnager Cht
Herzog Is not for Bale, nor Is he on
market to bo traded, according to P
dent August Herrmann, of the CIneln-il
wnen shown a dispatch quoting Pft
dent Thomas, of tho Cubs, as saying tH
ho hod a "chanc to get" Herzog, Pre
dent Herrmann said: M
"That is a Joko. There la absolute)
nnttilnfr in It T An -t-t l.mn, .,(. Mr
Thomas got his Information, but I g
-ay mm in mis instance ne nas jm
wholly misinformed. Herzog Is noljj
Brno or vruue.
William H. Rocai
article, "What Constitu!
a Rintr Chamninnshio
America" is as prood as
judge for settling tiu
qucsuons. .Keaa tms u
nnrfanf- rlpricinn hnnHf
down in Sunday's Publ!
1 V42-lwy vs23iB!iJy StfSSL- AHCT'NoPiJ 5"TAHw?y e7. Cl! S7
HE AST ME V
F0GR IT OUT fAAffet
r . -v-Vue-vN 7 TtbMMERE ? ON. V--lL--'r
f' I r v I U:Ji I and r J
F T T-cl xw , fi rwr . I -r i r n-rt v n. uec-.lr
-- . ,