Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 02, 1910, Page 7, Image 7

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AH Men Who Will Play Part in
Pugilistic Drama on Ground,
Save One.
Dozens of False Reports About Two
Fighters, About Referee, About
Everybody, Keep War orre
epondents in Hot Water.
REXO, July 1. With the appoint
ment today of the timekeeper and the
announcer, the circle of ringside offi
cialdom for the Fourth of July battle
oetween -Jerrrles and Johnson, upon
"which rests the undisputed heavy
weight championship of the world, was
completed. The officials are:
Tex Rickard, of Nevada, referee.
Charles White, of New York, alter
nate referee.
Georgre F. Hartlng, of San Francisco,
Billy Jordan, of San Francisco, an
"Tim" Sullivan, of New York, stake
Tom Corbett, of San Francisco, bet
ting commissioner.
Despite the persistence of rumors
that Rickard did not Intend actually to
referee the contest, no tangible ground
lor the report could be discovered.
Rickard himself denied emphatically
that he had any intention of stepping
down at the last minute In favor of th
New Yorker.
"I Will Referee," Says Rickard.
" "I am the referee," he reiterated,
"and I am going to do the refereeing.
Here " Rickard reached into his
pocket and produced a roll of bills
"Here, just bet that $500 for me that
I referee tho fight. That's how I feel
about it."
Of the fight officials named above,
all but Jordan are on the ground.
Harting and Sullivan arrived today.
"I have $50,000 of the purse money
now in my hands," said Sullivan, "and
the rest will be turned over to me to
morrow." Rickard , was at the depot to meet
Sullivan. After a brief conference, the
pair climbed into an automobile and
set out for Jeffries' camp. Five mem
bers of Sullivan's party accompanied
When the machine drew up at Jeff's
cottage, the " fighter came forward.
"Hello, Tim," he said, extending his
"Hello, Jeff," replied Sullivan, "I
wish you all kinds of luck, boy."
Johnson Is Visited.
After a few moments of talk with the
big man. Rickard and Sullivan whirled
Over the dusty road to Johnson's quar
ters). They arrived Just after the cham
pion returned from his afternoon road
work- The greeting between Sullivan and
jonnson was cordial ana arter an inter
change of remarks, the two officials
hastened back to the city.
Reno was much perturbed today by
rumors. They were flying everywhere,
tumors about Jeffries, rumors about John
son, rumors about Rickard, and the ref
eree job, rumors about everything and
everybody directly or indirectly con
nected with the fight.
Taking the Jeffries rumors in chrono
logical order, this morning he broke his
left forearm; at noon he ruptured a
blood vessel in his elbow and at 2 o'clock
In the afternoon he underwent an oper
ation for apendicitis.
Jeff Plays Cards.
In spite of all this hard luck, he was
sufficiently recovered at 5 o'clock to play
a game of cards and draw-bridge.
"Well, so long as I am all right on
Monday afternoon."- said Jeffries', "it
don't cut much figure what happens to
me now, docs it?"
The only real affection to come upon
Jeffries during ths day was one which
threatened his pocketbook. A suit for
JoOO) attorney's fees was filed against him
In the District Court ly the local law
yers who drew up the contract conveying
the fighter's share in the moving pictures
to an Eastern syndicate.
The lawyers said that because of the
terms of the contract with the syndicate's
representative, they utre entitled to at
least $3000. They argued that E-ince by
the contract Jeffries and his partner in
the deal, Tex Rickard. would get $56,000.
In good hard money as soon as the first
gong tapped on Monday and that even
If r.o blow is struck in the fight, that
$66,000 belonged to Tex and Jim absolutely
and they could throw it at the birds If
they liked, $500 did not look very big
after all.
Rickard Discusses Case.
Rickard said later in the day that the
matter haxl been adjusted. The law
yers said that it had not. They ad
mitted, however, that it was liable to
be settled at any moment. There were
numerous conferences at the lawyers'
offices during the day and Rickard did
not appear worried in the least, so it
Is supposed that it was all settled to
his satisfaction or would be at any
Another cf the flock of rumors that
electrified the corps of newspaper men
and sports that dotted the shady side
of Center street, was one to the effect
that Sam Laneford would box with
J!m Jeffries bc-fore daylight faded,
that particular rumor kept the war
correspondents hopping around in cir
cles. They went out to Moana, then
came back. As soon as they got back,
they wished they had stayed there, and
started out again.
Laugford Hurries Out.
About 5 o'clock it became known that
Jjangford had come in from the camp
to his hotel, secured a large and suspicious-looking
grip, which resulted in
suggestions of collecting boxing gloves,
and hastened back to Moana. Every
thing was on the jump out at the camp
again. The rumor was almost de
stroyed by the hurrying wheels. Most
of it was hanging in the air, a cloud
of blinding, stifling dust.
When the war correspondents ar
rived at Jeffries' quarters there was no
eign of Langford. He had not been
there, it was declared. The scribes,
greatly disappointed, waited to watch
Jeffries do his last work, a few short
Bprints, then abandoned him for the
night. Jeffries' home spurt from his
road work was made under the eye of
the moving-picture camera, and this
probably is the last time the machine
will be trained on him until he enters
the ring.
. Xolables Swarm In.
Reno began today to assume some
thin c of the anTie'iranfp it trill nn
Monday, before the battle. The depot
was a scene of much excitement. So
many notables arrived that the corre
spondents began to look hopeless. It
was impossible to talk to them all.
Some escaped, uninterviewed. '
Later-iu the dajc the Overland-Lim
ited, from the East, rolled in. Tim
Sullivan, the stakeholder, took the
spotlight among the arrivals, but
Frank 0tch, the wrestler, and a host
of lesser lights came in for a share
of public attention. Even old Sol took
an interest and he gazed at the cos
mopolitan throng so curiously that
many called for liquid help, and ran
for shelter.
An odd sight was presented along the
main thoroughfare of the city when
the evening shades allowed the visi
tors to get out on the sidewalks and
circulate again. In.front of the hotels
the passageways were solidly blocked
with men talking fight. Across the
street, from the door of a poolroom,
a hoarse voice barked offers of wagers
through a megaphone.
Gamblers Bark at Crowd.
"Who wants 10 to 6 hi? Take a
chance, boys. It's going on Inside
now. They're betting real money. Ten
to six and a half. Who wants it?"
Late tonight, when the day's arrivals
had taken their last look at the two
fighters and compared notes, the beting
aspect of the situation began to liven up.
Tom Corbett, the betting commissioner,
received $50o0 from his brother Jim to
place on Jeffries and later in the night,
received $10,000 from a New Yorker to
wager at $6500 or better against Johnson.
The only otner $10,000 bet thus far re
corded was made by Andy Craig, of Chi
cago, some weeks ago. (
Jack's Suite Has Purse.
The trainers, rubbers and other camp
attendants out at Johnson s headquarters
tonight raised a purse said to be $5000
which they were offering at 6 to 10. Up
to a late hour the money had not been
John Bush, of Ely. came in with $3500
which he placed against $5000, taking
the Johnson end.
Johnson refused tonight to permit
his manager to toss for corners. At
least that was the excuse made by Tom
Flannagan when Sam Berger, from
Jeffries' camp, asked him to make the
trial ahead of time. Berger wanted to
toss tonight, but Flannagan Insisted
that they waint until the men enter
the ring and then toss in acordance
with the time-worn custom in rin&
Fans May Be Used.
You know, said Flannagan after
the conference with Berger, "we may
use electric fans in the ring. It is
not decided yet. We think it possible
tnat the othed fellows may put in some
apparatus that we don't know about
and we are not taking any chances."
Late tonight there was a squabble
between Tex Rickard and the contract
ors who built the arena. There has
been a difference of poinion between
the supervising contractors and the lo
cal builders before and this is said to
have extended to Rickard tonight.
Rickard was refused admittance until
the battle ground is turned over to
him on July 3, it being feared that he
might put up signs tuat the local men
did not wish to have placed.
Fair Fans Treated to Display
of Baseball Fireworks, in
Honor of Vernon.
Tom Seaton Suffers Explosion
Third, Garrett Performs Wretch
edly and Their Teammates
Do Little but Heckle.
Y. 31. C. A. Players Will Compete for
Championship Honors.
Arrangements have been completed to
hold the championship tennis tourna
ment of the Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation July 5 to 10 on the Y. M. C. A.
courts at Tenth and Columbia streets.
The tournament will be for the champion
ship in both singles and doubles and will
be open to all members of the associa
tion. Entries are being received by P.
H. Wyman, manager of the Y. M. C. A.
Tennis Club.
Several valuable prizes will be offered.
First prize in the singles will be a valu
able gold medal donated by R. D. In-
man. An s tennis racquet will be the
second prize, and it is probable a trophy
will also be hung up for third honors.
Valuable prizes are also to be given in
the doubles.
The Y. M. C. A- has several very fast
tennis players. It is expected that there
will be at least eight strong teams in
the doubles and that entries in the sin
gles will number about 20. The Y. M. C.
A. players are anxious to test their skill
against tennis experts of Irvington and
Multnomah clubs, and matches probably
will be arranged after the association
tournament is concluded.
Fast Time Promised in Two-Day
Harness Races.
With the day of the races drawing
near the horses of the Riverside Driv
ing Club, which will run on the Port
land Fair and Livestock Association's
track the old Portland Country Club's
place near Rose City Park are rap-
Idly rounding into racing form. These
lean, sleek, well-groomed racers have
been sent through their paces over the
Yesterday's Results.
Vernon 7. Portland 1.
Los Angeles 0, Sacramento 4.
Oakland 3. San Francisco
Standing of the Clubs.
ft l o r j d o
club. s g g g : 8
pi H ' & B o . fa
0 . I . " an
1 '. I n c '. ?
I LJ-l-l-l l--l-l-l 1
San Fran.. I I 71141121121 6 51 .5B7
Portland .. 4 81 61 8 1 44 .543
Vernon ... 7 12 7 121 9 47 .52S
Oakland -.1121 7i 9 10110 4S .527
Los AngelesllOl 4 81111 112 45. .4Si
Sacramento I 6 71 3 8 51 2 .341
T,ost 30;37i424347156I264 '
Portland advocates of a safe and
sane Fourth were given an awfully
rude jolt yesterday . afternoon on tho
Vaughn-street diamond when the team
under contract to Manager McCredie
gave a wonderful pyrotechnical ex
hibition. It was supposed to be base
ball and for the benefit of the fair
ones, it being ladies' day. Anyway,
the Brewers from the village -of Ver
non, under the leadership of one Hap
picus Hogan, trimmed Portland to a
nicety, score 7 to 1.
Without any presentation speech, any
banquet, or any undue pomp, big Tom
Seaton presented the contest to the
villager's In the third Inning, when the
big fellow forced in two runs,
whiili would have been plenty for
the Brewers, but to make it more sure,
the Vernonites gathered in five more
Wlllett Does Good Work.
While Tom Seaton and Jesse Garrett,
who relieved him in the third inning.
were presenting the visiting players
with walks, hits and while the Port
land defense was booting and throwing
the ball all over the lot, Roy Wlllett,
incidentally a Portland discard of last
Spring, had the Beavers eating out of
his hand. The ex-Portlanders allowed
the local boys but three hits and not
more than one in any one inning. One
of these hits was made by Martinke,
Vernon cast-off, who plays the right
garden for Manager McCredie.
Sulkiness on the part of some of the
Portlanders gave dubious exhilaration
to the pastime. Olson was the chief
offender. His conduct, proved to be
contagious, for his manager, Walter
McCredie,'' was plastered with a Ave
dollar fine by the "Umps" and was
also chased off the coaching line. It
was all on account of a decision at
first base, which could have been made
the other way, so close was It. The
umpire did seem a little off on balls
and strikes.
Fairgrounds Interest.
Not only did the large crowd witness
a ball game, such as it was, but It
saw the razing of part of the old Lewis
and Clark Fair buildings. The Ma
chinery building, which stood on the
north of the field, was being torn down
and the fans saw half of the whole
building collapse. For a while it was
a matter of conjecture whether the
old shell had fallen or was torn down.
The latter proved the case, however.
Many of the fans were more interested
in the fair grounds than in the game.
Two Innings of good ball playing
Toll fe Cifobs, loco morrison at seventh Toll & Gilblbs, Hoc
Agents for the South Bend Malleable Range, Leonard Cleanable Refrigerators, New Process Gas
Ranges Sold on the Convenient Payments, $1.00 Down, $1.00 WeeK.
Toda.ygSa.tordlaiyLaLsfc Day of Joime Rose Sale
Ending the greatest economy event of the month substantial savings that have attracted to this store hun
dreds of economical buyers. Take advantage of the last day's of ferings there 's many an opportunity to save.
Paying $1.00 Down and 50c Weekly Gives You Choice of Any of the Supreme Sewing Machines.
Six Models Priced From $16.00 to $38.00. Come in and See Them Demonstrated, First Floor.
Free Instructions at Home to Purchasers.
These June Sale Savings in
CMldlrerfs Wa.slh. Presses
Should Induce Many Mothers to Visit this Store Today
$2.95 -DRESSES AT $2.19 Of French
gingham, in a variety of colors and
plaids. Beautifully trimmed in solid
colors and large pearl buttons. "Waist
with deep plaits over shoulder. Two
plaits down front. Full box plaited
95c DRESSES AT 89 Of navy and
cadet blue percale print. Waist, collar
and cuffs piped. Large and small ring
dots. Practical for morning wear.
$1.50 DRESSES AT 31.19 Of checked
percale; collar, cuff and waist strap
pings in plain colors, daintily trimmed
with soutache braid.
$1.95 DRESSES AT $1.48 Of light
figured percales. Cuffs and belt piped
in dark colors. Imitation yoke and full
box-plaited- skirt.
$3.95 DRESSES AT $2.95 Of fancy plaid ginghams.
Piping of white pique. Side button effect. Large pearl
buttons. Full plaited skirt.
$1.50 DRESSES AT $1.19 Of black and white check
percales. Collar, cuffs and belt piped and trimmed in
scarlet. White pearl buttons. "Waist has box plaits down
front. Full plaited skirt.
$2.50 DRESSES AT $1.98 Of French gingham in large
plaid. ' Yoke of plain material trimmed with fancy white
braid. Plait over shoulder. Full Skirt.
$1.25 DRESSES AT 89 Of light figured percale. Waist
with two side box plaits and panel of solid color. Fin
ished at belt with large white pearl buttons.
$1.75 DRESSES AT 69 Of dainty sheer French lawns.
Dutch, necks and short sleeves. Waists made with fine
tucks. Finished at belt and neck with bias facings of
narrow striped lawn, cool thin frocks for the hot days.
$2.25 DRESSES AT 89 Of white French lawn with
small figures. Square Dutch neck and short sleeves.
-Full plaited waist and skirt. Trimmed with piping of
solid colors in pretty contrasting shades.
Dressers and Chiffoniers
Iron Beds and Brass Beds
Wood Beds, Toilet Tables
Dining Tables, Dining Chairs
Buffets and China Cabinets
Hall Seats and Mirrors
Living Room Furniture Fumed Oak.
Library Tables, Bookcases
Arm Rockers, Arm Chairs
Morris Chairs, Roman Chairs
Outdoor Furniture
Leather Furniture
Center Tables, Parlor Cabinets
Fine Upholstered Furniture
Office Furniture
Bedroom Chairs and Rockers
Carpets ande" Rugs
Drapery and Bedding
Gas Ranges, Refrigerators, Etc.
Convenient Payments on Homefurnishings
were more than the players -could
stand for in a row. Then it was that
Tom Seaton took on a wild streak and
one hit, coupled with a bad boot by
Olson and three passes in succession
chased two tallies over the rubber. Tom
was not allowed to finish the inning
and was chased In favor of Garrett, who
disposed of the side and got along first
rate for three innings, when he met
his fate.
Brown Is Hit.
The Texan hit Brown, or at least the
umpire thought so, then he' made a
wild throw, letting in one tally. A
single, a double and Hetling's boot put
over the other three scores. In the
last inning, Garrett forgot to put his
foot on the bag to receive Ort's toss
of Stovall's dinky grounder. Two outs
put the runner on third, from which
post he scor.ed by pilfering home under
the very eyes of Garrett and Fisher.
Garrett threw it about two yards wide
miii.h . y ii I ii jrr?.-; . k is. .
' " ' j 1 ' ; yr ,.-v..tiA.....M,.,., - . J".
fi&W&W-'isr w x'. " km
- , - nil ii i- . i-i - ii. ii nn. i
club s mile track every day the past
two weeks in preparation for the races
to be held on Saturday and Monday.
A parade of all of the horses that
will race in the two days' meet will
be held tonignt over the city streets.
This will aftord Portland lovers of
fine horseflesh an excellent opportun
ity to size up tne animals. Some of
the horses that will race at th'ese
meets are reputed to be the fastest
in the -Northwest. During th reces
on Monday the returns of trie Jeffries
Johnson fight will be announced. The
races will begin at 2 o'clock.
Harris-Trunk Co. for trunks and bags- '
ot the plate and Stovall slid in with
the last run without any hindrance
from the opponents.'' The official score
Carlisle, If : 5 2 2 1 O O
Stovall. cf 41 1 0 O
N. Brasbear. lb 3 1 O 9 O O
Coy, rf ...5 -1 O O O O
R. Brashear. 2b 3 O O 3 5 O
Burrell, 3b 3 O O 1 1 O
Lindsey, 89 4 O 1 2 8 0
Brown, o 3 1 1 6 O 0
Wlllett, p 3 1 1 .1 2 O
Totals .33 .7 tt 27 11 0
Ryan, cf 4 O 1 2 O O
Olson, es 3 O 0 3 5 1
Rapps, lb ' 1 0 O 8 10
Fisher, c 4 1 0 5 1 1
Martinke, rf 3 O 1 O O 0
Hetling, 3b 3 0 0 2 2 1
Casey, 2b 3 0 0 2 1 0
Speas, cf 4 0 1 1 0 0
Seaton. p 0 0 0 0 2 0
Garrett, p 3 0 O 0 2 2
Ort. lb 1 0 0.4 1 O
Totals 29 1 3 27 15 5
Vernon 0 0 2 O O O 4 O 1 7
Hits 0 1 1 1 0 O 2 1 08
Portland 0 O O O O 1 0 O 0 1
Hits O 0 1 O O i l O 03
Struck out By Garrett, 4: by Wlllett, 5.
Bases on balls OfT Seaton, 4: off Wlllett. 4.
Two-base hit Stovall. Double plays Seaton
to Rapps to Hetlingr; R. Erashear to Lindsey
to X. Braehar. Sacrifice hits N. Brashear,
Wlllett. Stolen bases FT.-her. Martinke. Sto
vall 2. Hit by pitched balls Stovall. Hetling,
Olson Brown. First ae on errors Vernon 4.
Balk Wlllett. Left on basest Vernon. 7;
Portland, 1. Innings pitched By Seaton, 2 2-3.
Base hits Oil Seaton, 2, runs 2; off Garrett,
r. runs 6. Time of erame 1:55. Umpire Fin
Seraphs Overtake Senators After
Statesmen Have Good Lead.
LOS ANGELES, July 1. In a slow
and uninteresting game at Vernon this
afternoon the Seraphs overtook the
Senators after they had made a good
start towards the game. Hallinan
commenced the trouble for Hunt In
the fifth, when he cleared the bases
with a triple to right, and scored on
Dillon's single, Nourse meantime re
placing Hunt in the box. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
L. Angeles. 9 8 7Sacramento 4 10 0
Batteries Thorsen and Smith; Hunt,
Nourse and Thomas
first round gave Seattle three runs.
-After that, McCamment pitched a pretty
game. Seattle's throwing to bases was
bad. Score:
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Tacoma ....4 6 1 Seattle 3 9 4
Batteries McCamment and Blanken
ship; Chinault and Custer.
Vancouver 6 ; Spokane
. VANCOUVER, B. C, July 1. Gardner
beat Bonner for the second time this
week and Vancouver won the morning
game easily, 6 to 0. The Spokane pitcher
lasted six innings when he was replaced
by Ryan, who held the locals without dif
ficulty. The score:
R.H.E. R.H.E.
Spokane 0 5 0 Vancouver 6 7 1
Batteries Bonner and Brooks, Shea;
Gardner and 9ugden.
Philadelphia 40
New York 37
Detroit ......... .1l
Boston ..32
Cleveland 25
Chicago ................. 125
Washington -
St. Louis ....1
Two Home Runs Secure Victory for
Oakland Team.
SAX FRANCISCO, July 1. Willis
was a mystery to his former teammates
in today's game, and Oakland won the
second contest of its series with San
Francisco. Pitcher Willis was recent
ly released to the Oaklanders and was
in superb form. Oakland continued the
batting streak started In yesterday's
battle. Two home runs were made
during the game, one by Mltze and the
second by Maggert." These hits won
the contest for Oakland. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Oakland ...3 5 ljSan Fran...O 7 0
Batteries Will is and Mitze; Stewart
and Berry.
Chinault Holds Home Team Down
Until Game Nears End.
TACOMA, Wash.. July 1. Chinault
held Tacoma to one hit until the eighth
inning today, when he gave four in suc
cession and allowed Tacoma to win. 4 to
3. Bassey's double and Mott's single
'brought In the runs. Five hits in th
Eord Loses Pitclters Battle for Xew
York, in Kirst Contest. t
PHILADELPHIA, Jtfly 1. Philadel
phia won both games of a double
header from New York today. Coombs
and Ford had a pitchers' battle In the
first game. The score:
First game
R. H E j R H E.
New York. 0 7 iPhIIadelp'ia 2 6 4
Batteries Ford and Sweeney;
Coombs and Lapp.
Second game
R. H E R. H E
New York. 3 10 llPhiladelp'ia 4 8 1
Batteries Quinn, Manning and
Mitchell; Plank, Bender and Donahue.
league will play the new Peninsula
team, also of that organization, on tho
new McKenna Park grounds, Ports
mouth, Sunday afternoon. Both theso
teams were admitted into the
this year. The new Peninsula toam
was formerly the Fulton Blues. That
team formerly was the Sellwood aggre
gation's chief rival in Portland base
ball circles" when both were playing
independent ball.
Not only will the Fulton and Penin
sula fans attend, but the Fulton hand
will be there to dispense music. Parker
and Scott, both midgets with iron arms,
will be the opposing players on the fir
ing line. Alex Cheyne will umpire. The
contest wiii begin at 3 o'clock.
Xew York..-..
Cincinnati . .
Philadelphia ..
St. Louis.
Brooklyn .....
Boston .....I.
.. .2S
, . . 2!
3 1
. 521
Brown's Pitching Secures Contest
for Chance's Team.
ST. LOUIS, July 1. Good pitching by
Brown gave Chicago a victory today ovfr
St. Louis, 2 to 0. Score:
R.H.E.; R.H.I.:.
St. Louis ...0 4 OjChicago 2 5 0
Batteries Harmon and Bresnahaii;
Brown and Archer, Kling. Umpires Ris
ler and Emrfie. '
Washington 2; Boston 1.
WASHINGTON, July 1. Washington
defeated Boston today, 2 to 1. Lord
suffered a broken finger when struck
by one of Johnson's fast in-shoots and
will be out of the game for two weeks.
R. H. E.l R. H. E.
Washington 2 8 ljBoston 1 8 2
Batteries Johnson and Street; Smith,
Arrellanes and Klelnow.
St. Louis 2; Chicago 0.
CHICAGO. July 1. St. Louis defeated
Chicago today in the first game played
in the new American League Park.
Sullivan caught his first game of the
season for Chicago. He has been nurs
ing an injured foot. Score.
R. H. E. -- R. H. E.
Chicago ....0 5 ljSt. Louis ...2 7 2
Batteries Walsh and Sullivan; Pelty
and KiUifer.
Cleveland 8; Detroit 3.
CLEVELAND, July 1. Cleveland won
easily today 8 to 1. Crawford hit a
home run over the 45-foot right field
fence. Score:
Cleveland ..8 15 0 Detroit ...... S 9 1
Batteries Falkenburg and Easterly;
Wlllett, Stroud and Stanage.
Peninsulas to Be Encouraged by
Band In Game With Sellwood.
For- the first time this season the
Sellwood Tourists of the Trl-City
Xew York 5; Brooklyn 4.
NEW YORK. July 1. Xw York
came out winner over Brooklyn in the
ninth Inning- today. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Brooklyn.. 4 10 lNew York.. 5 6 0
Batteries Scanlon and Bergen;
Wiltse and Myers. Umpires John
stone and Moran.
Philadelphia Wrins Twice.
BOSTON, July 1. Philadelphia won
a double-header from Boston today, the
first game 6 to 2, and the second 6 to,
5. The scores:
First game
R. H. E.
Philadelp'a 6 4 3 Boston.
Batteries Moreh and Dooin;
Good and Graham, Rariden.
Second game
R. H. E.
Philadelp'a 6 9 lBoston
Batteries Ewing, McQuillan, Ma
roney, Shuettler and Moran; Frock.
Mattern and Graham. Umpires O'Day
and Brennan.
R. H. E.
2 9 0
R. H. E.
5 9 0
Cincinnati 4; Pittsburg 1.
PITTSBURG, July 1. Pittsburg lost
to Cincinnati today, 4 to 1. In the first
two innings the visitors scored four
runs. The score:
R. H. E. R. 11. E.
Cincinnati. 4 5 0Pittsburg. . 1 S 4
Batteries Suggs and McLean; Cam-
nitz, Maddox and Gibson. Umpires
Klem and Kane.
Vanderbilt Has Two Wins.
PARIS. July 1. The Prix Grand Master
for 3 year olds, $4000, distance seven fur
longs, run at Maison Lafltte late todav,
was won by W. K. Vanderbilt's Ramos
Zeum. The same owner's Clara II won
the Prix d'Eragry, a selling event for
2-year-old fillies, of !600. 414 furlongs. In
the Prix d'Essai des Poulainsi, for 2-year-old
colts of $1000, four furlongn, Frank J.
Gould's Leremendano finished third and
in the Prix de Grenille of $1000. distance
16 miles, Eugene Fiochof's Gyrca was
tbt- ...