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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1909)
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TITFi OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 18, 1009.
t J- I or
JTY BEATS LIGHT COMPANY
Wint in Federal Court in Conteit
Over Cutting Wirea.
MAY SLICE THEM AFTER JULY 81
.lile W. II. Manger Head IXw !
erfr l)lmlliiK Restraining- Or
drr Obtained by (omir
tfter l,at of Ifrnath.
ji'rtge W. II. Munger ha nanded down
memoranda opinion In the Vnltrd Btatee
circuit court dismissing, (or want of equity,
th rjtff of the Omaha Electric Ught and
Power company against th city f Omaha
and Waldemar Mlchaelsen, city electrician.
The opinion states that the restraining order
heretofore granted will remain In forre
and the decree will not be formally entered
tin II July 31.
This order retrained the city from eut
tlnK the wires. It la annum fd that after
July .11. It may resume cutting them un
lew Minn other action Is taken.
The restraining order wa Issued by
Ju.lce T. C. Munger, June 29, IMS, and dl
rcctn (hat the city of Omaha and the city
electrician sease from euttlng or remov
ing the wire, of the Electric company, or
to otherwise do anything that shall Impede
Concluding with reference to the ordl-
nam e of lfM. from which the original com
pany derived Ita rights, Judge Munger
. "When the ordinance waa enacted It did
nut in my opinion Intend to transmit the
electric current for all purpoaea, an J
whether for other than light purposes the
ordinance does not atate.
" The payment of a percentage upon the
.company's gross Income constitutes valid
ratification of assumed authority of th
complainant. The payments were merely
voluntary, with the full knowledge of all
tne racts and its legal rights and upon
no representation or conduct by th elty
which stops It 'from denying that the
complainant's rights are greater than those
mrvrtsfly stated In the ordinance of 13S4.
Money Stolen in
'..7 Broad Daylight
Sum Taken from Gardener
ivlorket by Thief, Who Geta
. T making change from a canvaa Dag
:i:otity, containing between (76 end 1 100.
Ir'U Wltzlx, a gardener living at S427
South Thirteenth street, was robbed of the
cunh by an unidentified man, who ran up
to Wltxlg's stand at the Eleventh street
market, between Jackson and Howard
streets, grabbed the bag and escaped, with
a crowd of men and a policeman In pursuit.
The thief effected his. disappearance be
fore the search r him became organised
and his Identity and whereabout are not
known. The police, who sent squad Of
men to the scene as soon as possible, have
be& furnished with a good description of
the moncv arabber and are looking ror
COURT HOUSE WORK WILL BE
, PUSHED BY STEAM SHOVEL
It Hon l.nted and Commissi"
. : Oo Arce!l Cojjtrnrtor, wn
1 !-'' VTlelet th Jan.
J ; ' ' m V '
' The delay in grading for th new court
nous, which has caused the county com
missioners to bring up the contractors,
ilAmoureo'ix Peterson, for neglecting
their contract, will be ended Monday, when
a force of thirty-five team will push the
Lamotireaux A Peterson relet their con
tract to Larsen A Peterson, proprietor of
seam shovel, and. although the contract
stipulates that the work should not be
relet, the commissioners mad no objec
tion. The steam shovel ha not been run
imr however, and the time Is run out by
several weeks. At a meeting Saturday
morning the contractors promised to put
. ir force to work Monday ana cam
. well A Drake, general contractor for the
- W..H.I,.. -.in hein In order to get the
j excavating out of the way.
'THREE COUNTY BOARD PLACES
j TO BE FILLED AT ELECTION
.ml Trsirr Will
Make Appointment ( M.
Th. iiurti of county t,uiniinMiw"
Kennaid, will leave open three position
the r.mnt v boara. air. "
the only term which expired with this elec
tion, but It will be necessary i
..ma one to serve In the first dlstrlot from
l the present time until election, November
. . V. ,hArt
,a m' inmram iu ,ri w
S term from election time until the new
; term begin. January t WlO. and oro
: oner to erve the nest regular term begln
' nlng tn January and running for the full
i thru vrara.
I The appointive office will be filled by the
f county Judge, the county ciera ano
rnuntv treasurer. There have been ec
. sla filings for the long term. Arthur Pew
! -. p.ier O'Malley. democrats: and
Charles J. Anderson, John A. Boott, George
S lister and lrni muni, ruui.
'CREIGHTON FACULTY CHANGES
Tkre New Prnfeeeore Corn Two
l.esre the t'nlverslty io
r.Tjut few change will b road In the
faculty of Creuihton university this year
unooi the acbolasyc profsseors.
the same PTlet. being t the untver.lty
this year as Prof. Kemper, Pornln
iiiw win take tne worn oi i
v-nin.hu. a. J., and Prof. Ryan, 6. J.
The former goes to Detroit and the latter
tn St. Ixjuls.
The faculty other than thee for the year
include the following
Rev. Eugene A. Megevney, 1. J., preel
. Kev. William F. Dooley, 8. J,
Rev.'john C. Kelly. 8. J., treasurer.
"k r uu Terence li. Ivlln. 8. J., chaplain.
".Rev , Anthony Geyser, 8. J., professor of
Ri v William T. Klnsella. B. J., profeaeor
Sv.nmHuh literature In mor-jwilor clasa.
Rev William F. Rlgge, 8. J., proteesor
of analytical geometry, pnystcs, meenanlos,
Rev Thoma Connere. 8. J., prvfeaoor of
t.iin' Oreek and Bngllsh literature tn
sophomore class, lecturer In clvk
. r reiision.
Rev Patrick Wullena, 8. J., professor of
history Latin. Oreek and English liter-
atiire In freshman class. ...
He". Martin M. Bronsgeeet. 8. J., profes
Rev Albert Wis. 8. J . moderator of the
Creighton Oratorical aesoctatlon. professor
Rev. William Brhlermen,
B. J., and Wll
Hsm 0"Connell. B.
vocal and Instru
Rev. Terence H. Devlin, a.
director of athletic.
William J. rcnm-MT.
Tracy Bros. Co. ibare prvfll.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Wove meet Prist It.
Ornate Ueetrla work repairs elevator.
Unehart, aotoffraphev, llth at rrnam.
era photo, removed te llth A Howard,
Bfaltabl Life Police, sight drafts el
maturity. H. tx Neely. manager. Omaha.
Joajr sooner and valuables In the
sYmerloaa Safe Ieposlt vaults In the See
building. Boxes rent from li to til
Wfeers Can Tew Start Monthly Deposits
of II to 111) earning f per cent dividends?
At the Nebraska Saving and Loan Aaa'n,
Board of Trad Bid.
Chemloal Com pea y starts Vs The Dlehl
Chemical company has been Incorporated
for rs000 by P. II. Dlehl and Jessie A.
Beat Monty Sever Oomes Beck Put
Into a home. It stays. Nebraska Savings
and Loan Association will show the way
Hoard of Trade building.
Mandamus Salt ArguedThe mandamus
suit to settle tb dispute between the
county commissioners and the county
comptroller as to how the contractors on
the new court house are to be paid was
argued before Judge Troup and will be
Baohman Marries Two Ckmples Two
marriage ceremonies were, performed by
judge Bachmann Saturday. TV. L. McQal
aim a'umjt Diwwin wfr one coitDie ana
Abraham Fkulnlck and Mrs. Helen Kees-
ler were the other. All four people live
Promotion (or . T. Swob E. T. Bwobe,
secretary and organiser for the National
Fidelity and Casualty company, has been
elected vice president. Mr. Bwobe will con
tinue to serve as secretary. G. W. Wolfe,
who last year was manager of th aooldent
department, was elected one of the as
Killed by Train
Miss Nancy May Faulk of Council
Bluffs Meets Death on
Miss Nancy May Faulk, the 17-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Faulk, 1026
Avenue J, Council Bluffs, was run down
and Instantly killed by a switch engine on
the Northwestern tracks In Council Bluffs
Miss Faulk was crossing the tracks, re
turning home with a pail of water, near
the coal Bhutes at the north end of the
yards, when she was hit by a switch en
gine backing three cars southbound. Hr
head was crushed and death was Instan
taneous. The body waa taken to Cutler'
undertaking establishment, where Coroner
Traynor will bold an Inquest Monday.
MERGER PLAN TALKED OVER
Consolidation of Omaha and Isr-
ronadlna; Places Advocated at
tfce Commercial Club.
Mayor Dahlman and six members of th
municipal affairs committee of the Com
merotal club discussed the consolidation
of South Omaha, Omaha, Benson and Dun
dee at a meeting at th Commercial club,
The meeting waa an Informal one and
the situation was simply talked over, no
action being taken or determined upon.
A great many South Omahan who
formerly opposed consolidation are now In
avor ' of rt," said the mayor.
To take In Benson," said David Cole,
It would be first necessary to bring within
the oorporate limit the area between
Omaha and Benson, but this can easily be
done by the city council."
Mr. Col said that he thought Benson
would vote In favor of consolidation. Ottv
ers at the meeting were John L. Kennedy,
Dr. J. P. Lord, John Bobbins, P. A. Brogan
and H. a. Weller.
TENANT DEFEATS LANDLORD
Jad; Treep Dissolves Reetrnlntnc
Order Secared by T. Camp
hell Against J. W. Cknpek.
The proceeding of Sylvester T. Campbell
of Plorenoe, who had begun an action to
oust hi tenant, Jamt W. Cnapek, off the
farm because he was not cultivating th
crops, when In fact Campbell had got
possession of all hi tool on a chattel
mortgage, was ended when Judge Troup
dissolved th restraining order without
granting a hearing and the attorney with
drew the case.
Campbell made a showing In court that
although hi tenant had paid him half of
the rent for the year and the retnatnjjer
would not come due until September, the
weed were spoiling the crop and per
manently damaging the property.
Judge Troup granted him a temporary
order which enabled him to take posses
sion. The order was revoked when Judge
Troup came to the conclusion that the
case waa being unduly delayed and the
proceedings were dropped.
JIM PICNIC IS AGAIN DELAYED
Revel mt rnterrlfled Postponed Ui
A agrwe t T smd Seen of Actlem
The Jim plcnlo ha again been postponed.
this time to Saturday, August T. Tb place
Of the plcnlo ha also been changed from
Wolfe's park In East Omaha to Seymour
Lak pork. The ptcnlo waa originally ad
vertised for July b. but waa postponed
until Sunday on account of rain. Those
In charge of the proposed festivities feared
the weather la not yt aetUed, and there
fore It waa aeraln postponed.
k committee on the weather baa been
appointed by the Jlmocrata tfcla time, and
they now believe the sun will shin on
WINTER WHEAT ABOVE GRADE
Qealltr te Better Than That of Laat
Tenr and ttsnatlty te
Nebraska, winter wheat Is of a better
quality than Ust year's crop and will be
greater In quantity.
The first six carloads of the winter orop
have been received by the Omaha Oraln
exchange and examination show that it
will all pas th No. I qualification and
will avarag 60 to DH pound to the bushel.
"The outlook 1 most encouraging," de
clared Q. B. Powell, chief grain Inspector
of th Kohenga, "and th yield will be
better In quality and greater In volume."
FAST TRAIN THROUGH OMAHA
Barllaajlan's Denver-Chlengo Pas
Ml(tr Will Pan Here After
First af Aagnsst.
After having given Omaha the go-by
for years with Its fastest and best train.
the Burlington has decided hereafter to
rua No. 1 through Omaha. No. 1 Is the
fast Chicago-Denver train and for years
baa been running through Plattsmouth and
over the Louisville cut-off to Ashland. It
has been decided to divert this train
through Omaha. It will arrive daily at 1:30
and leave for the west at I ) a. m.
STAR PUGILISTS' QUALITIES
Bugged fhyiique, Keen Eyesight and
ATTRIBUTES OF THE. SCEAPPEB
ael Rig; raetor In Scoria sj Bin
Snreesa -Madera Flatter Try
to Appear Well When In
NKW TOR If,. July 1 -The physical and
mental qualification that go to make up
a crackajack pugilist differ from those of
any other class of athletes In the world,"
said the old New Tork sporting man the
other evening. "There arc many strong
points about a fellow who becomes a
champion fighter that are not generally
noticed by the fickle fight fans of today.
In the first place, the successful pugil
ists must have the rugged physique
brokd shoulders with big punching mus
cles In the upper part of the back, a
good thick neck that can stand a strain,
heavy, well set Jaw that denote bulldog
tenacity; a (moll, rather flat nose, not
easily broken; small, sharp eyes, with th
fighting glint In them. Th arm of course
should be long and muscular, yet not
bound up like those of a lifter of heavy
weights, while the waist and leg should
be small In comparison with th dimen
sion of th upper part of the body,
"Greet speed Is absolutely neceesary In
the makeup of the classy fighter. I've
never known a great one with heavy, pon
derous limbs. Look them over John L..
Sullivan. Jack Dempeey. Jack McAullffe,
Kid McCoy, Jim Corbett, Bob Fltislm
mons. Tommy Ryan, Oeorge Dixon, Joe
Gans, Frank P. Slavln. Young Grlffo and
a host of other famous pugilists with com
paratively stal I lower limbs. It's that
way with sprinters men, horses and dogs.
Footwork Is Important.
"The fighter of today do much mor
peedy footwork than those of the old
school. Take Stanley Ketchel for an
Illustration. With what wonderful rapidity
he get around an opponent in a twenty-four-foot
ring! HI speedy legs certainly
play a most Important part In all of hi
fights, lie's lightning Itself In the arena
nd by means of his rapid footwork he
keeps on top of his antagonist every mo
ment. No man has yet been able to out-
sprint him In a ring contest. That is one
of his strongest points. Jaok O'Brien Is a
very speedy fellow on his pins, but Ketch
caught him every time he tried to get
John L. Sullivan was fast on his
wnon ne nrst came out. but when he
got fat and heavy he also became slow
ana clumsy. He was a big ice cart when
he met the swiftly moving Jim Corbett In
New Orleans seventeen years ago. Corbett,
It will be recalled, had so much speed thai
ne was on top of Sullivan at all stagea oi
th one sided mill. In that fight Sullivan
waa not actually put to sleep. He was
Imply exhausted and went down In sec
tions like a worn out horse.
Urea af righters.
"Did you ever know that a great ma
Jorlty of flstlo champion of th post have
nao small eyes, set well back In th head?
Tankee Sullivan, Joe Cob urn, Jim Dunn,
Jem Mace, Joe Goss, Billy Kdwards, Jack
Dempeey, Jack McAullffe, Bob Fltsslm
mons, Terry MoGovern, Toung Corbett, Jim
Hall, Jimmy Brltt, Battling Nelson, Joe
waicott, Joe Uana, Abe Atlell. Toung
Grlffo, Kid Lavlgne, Tommy Ryan, Bill
Papke, Jim Jeffries, Jem Drlscoll, Billy
Pllrnmer and many others have been noted
tor their small, cunning eyee. But their
optic have all been clear, bright and plero-
ing just the same.
a. pugiust oi tne highest class must
have a good, true eye one that can cor-
rectly Judge distance, so that a blow can
reach the mark aimed at. That was one of
Dempeey best qualities. II could hit an
adversary on th spot selected without
being an Inch out of th way.
jock Johnson, by the way, doe not
have many of the strong point of a cham
pion In hi makeup. HI eye are too
large and unprotected. An old London
rule fighter would simply blind him with
bar knuckle In a hard battle. Compare
th colored champion' optics with those
of Billy Edwards, which were small, deep
set and protected by overhanging brow
bone. Johnson's legs are too heavy for
speed. He . will discover this fact when
he get Into th ring with Ketchel, who
will force him to move quickly or take an
unmerciful walloping. Besides Johnson's
fet or flat, and that remind mt that I
never saw a flat-footed fighter with any
great amount of action. Of course John
eon may cop Ketchel with an upperout
when the latter 1 coming In, but if he
ml sees or Ketchel gel him going It will
be all over with the big negro. He won't
be able to keep away from the Michigan
Lion' awirt attaok.
Why He I Chesty.
"X suppose one of the proudest mortal
1 a champion prise fighter who ha been
pampered and petted like a prise. dog. Tou
can't blame him, for hundred of admirer
are giving htm presents or slapping him on
the back, at the same time telling him he'
the greatest thing that ever happened.
Thl egotism 1 part of hi fighting quail.
fioation. It' thl prlds that makee bun
go In and battle hard to wn. Of course
th big purs may cut a big figure with
him, but vanity ha much to do with hi
nocess In tne ring;. He susceptible to
flattery and the cheer often help him on
"Sullivan, for example, 1 one of the
proudest men In the world today. He ac
tually considers himself a bigger man than
Theodore Roosevelt or anybody else.
Dempeey was also a proud fellow. He be
lieved himself Invincible, and when Flts-
slmraons put him out poor Jack' heart was
broken. I auppoM If you hunted all over
the globe you couldn't find a more cheety
negro than Johnson, with hi flashy song
and dance olothe and big diamonds, ife's
a moving picture of pride, no mistake.
"Some physiognomists will tell you that
the Ideal fighting face Is the low brow,
que re Jaw, Bill Byke type. Thl 1
mis Lake. Can ypu point to one great pugll
1st today with this kind of a mug? I'm sure
no one would plok Ketchel as pug. In
orcwd on th s'-et- Corbett, MoCoy, Mc-
AuUffa. Toung Corbett, Packy McFarland,
Tommy Borne, Abe Attell, Battling Nelson
and a whole fleet of clean cut pugilists
might pose for Broadway swell when they
have their glad rags on and mingle with
the fashionable throng on th Great White
Way. I tell you a big change ha com
over the fighters of today regarding their
general appearance) when you recall the
old bruisers of bare kunckle day.
Cm mt Tnm Wilson.
"I remember when they- brought Tag
Wilson over from England to box Sullivan
In 1881 The English scrapper looked like
a thug a regular BUI Sykes with a hard.
brutal mug. He wor tight trousers, a
short pea Jacket with big whit peart but
tons, a greasy cap, with a huge colored
handkerchief tied around bis neck. An he
needed was a Jimmy and a dark lantern to
complete his burglarlike makeup.
" 'Blee me b'yes, but yerU 'av to 'sve
a bloemln new rig,' said Arthur Chambers,
29 Linen Dresses, worth $17.50 to $22.00, tf"7 FA
will be sacrificed, at Vl-WW
15 Ladies' Suits, worth $35.00; will be sac
rificed at, each. . . . ,
a he greeted Tug at th pier. So they took '
Tug to a clothing tor and fitted him out
a swsll Prlno Albert suit and a silk
hat. Thsn he was a comic piece or scenery
with the new tog on.
'Now 'ow do yer feel, h'old pal, togged
up like a lord?' asked Chamber.
'Not a blawsted bit Comfortable,'
Harthur,' replied Wilson. HI feel like a
ruddy sky pilot doing time h'at a gent
funrl. Will HI 'av to keep dese tog on
h'nll the time?"
No. no, h'old chap. Ter may take 'em
h'off when yer get Into the ring,' answered
Chamber with a grin. They say Tug Wil
son has th very same Prince Albert suit
and high hat stowed away back of his shoe
shop In England, where he shows them now
and then to a few chosen friends.
American Fighter Dreeay.
American fighters from Tom Hyer down
were always mor dressy than English or
Australian ecrappr. John C. Heenan waa
on of the neatest and most fashionably
attired men I ever met and that was forty
years ago. When Heenan went to Oreat
Britain In ISM to fight Tom Sayres for the
International championship he made; a hit
with the English nobility by his swell ap
pearanoe. They inviud the Tankee gladia
tor to their clubs and estates and gave hTht
more recognition In a social way than any
foreign pugilist ever received before or
since. Heenan was a gentlemanly fellow
and always tried to conduct himself In a
modest way. Heenan did more to raise
the standard of the American prise ring
than any other man who has stepped
through the ropes.
"Peter Jackson set a good example
among the colored fighters, for although
Peter was as black as tho ace of spades
he tried to dress and behave like a gen
tleman. Jnckton. was no piker when It
came to a matter of fine olothe and a
good living. He would buy wine with any
of them, yet he wo never boisterous or
too fresh, like some of the coon fighter of
the present day. H eldom talked upon
flstlo topic and never mixed In tough so
ciety. A a fighter he was far superior
to Jack Johnson In both science and hlt-
tlrifc. But he loved the grape Juice and
fell by the wayside.
'A classy fighter must hove a clear
brain. No dull wltted. bull-headed renow
can ever hold wy among the topnotoh-
ers. The modern flstlo champion must be
hHht. Intelligent walloper. He must
be a good ring general who can plan his
battle and be able to carry It out by skill
and science to a successful flnluh. Take
the American ring star of today and
you'll find they ar all bright, olean cut.
smart fellows, with other qualities that
were unheard of In olden time."
Pacific Fleet to
Take Long Cruise
Will Cross to Manila for Battle Ma
neuvers and Pay. Visit to
BEATTLK. Wash., July 17. The Itinerary
of the Pacific fleet for the next ten months
Is being worked out by Rear Admiral Uriel
Sebree and Includes a voyage to the orient
and return to th Pacific coast navy yards
The first and second squadrons of ths
fleet, which consists of the cruisers Ten
nessee, Washington, South Dakota, Cali
fornia, West Virginia, Maryland, Pennsyl
vania and Colorado, moat of which ar at
Puget Sound navy yard and th Mmalnder
at Mar Island, will rendesvous In Seattle
harbor August 18 and on August will
proceed to San Franclsoo for ammunition
and supplies. They will sail for Honolulu
about September 6 and continue across th
Pacific to Manila bay.
Crossing the ocean the fleet will engage
In maneuver and at Manila battle practice
111 be had.
The fleet will visit various Chlneee and
Japanese port until th latter part ef
February, when It will return to thl coast
for target practto at Magdalena bay.
EIGHT HUNDRED THOUSAND
DOLLARS FOR NEW YORK LIFE
Prtea at Which th Bntldlasj 1
Offered to the Omaha
Something near SMXMJOO Is the price at
which the New Tork Life building is held
by the owning company and offered to the
Omaha National bank.
It cost the New Tork Life company, that
corporation ssys, tl.M,000 to acqutr th
property and put up the ten-story building
which may soon cnange hand. This figure
Includes the property Immediately east of
the New Tork Life building property.
Negotiations for It puroha are proceed
ing favorably' and the outlook I that th
deal will be closed.
"If we buy It It will not be by the cor
poration," declared President J. H. Mil
lard, "but we shall form a company to
take It over, the company to be known as
toe Omaha National Bank Building com
MA Chi si Off the Old Block."
Tommy "Papa, you are going to take
me to the circus, aren't youT"
Par "If you are a good boy. Tommy
I will probably take you."
Tommy 'Well, I'll try to be good. rra
'cause If you can't take me you won't
have any excuse for going yourself, and I
I don't wint to disappoint you
Mis Wolff will leave for New York July 24, and announces the FINAL CLEAR
ANCE of the following garments MONDAY AND TUESDAY.
FOR DAVIS CUP TRIALS
English Lawn Termit Cracks Who
Will Oppose Out Experts.
FOUR OF THE BEST AXE COMING
W. Gore, Present English cham
pion, Veteran of the pnrty
J. O. Ritchie and HI
NEW TORK, July 17. That the Davis
cup trials this year will be productive of
some gilt edged lawn tennis Is beyond
question, for England will be represented by
Us foremost cracks of the present time
and surely only the best will toe th base
line for the Stars and Ntrlpes. Though
there may be some changes as time wears
on, the English team spoken of Just now
are A. W. Gore, Major J. O. Kltchie,
Kenneth Powell and J. C. Parke. Of these
perhaps Richie and Tarke are best re
membered on this side on account of their
effort In previous contest for the Davis
cup, but because he 1 th present English
champion at singles, A. W. Gore com
mand the most attention.
His recent defeat of Richie In the chal
lenge round at Wimbledon was remarkable,
especially as In years he Is long beyond
the climaterto when most players are sup
posed to be at their prime. Today he Is
41 years of age, but the flight of time has
detracted nothing from Ms ability as an
all around man at trie game. liher at the
net or at the base line, he Is equally ef
fective, while hi resourceful tactic ar
Inexhaustible. It I a fact well demon
strated that no man can ever say he ha
Gore beaten till the last point ha been
tallied against him. It has been said of
him that fortuns'seem to smile upon him
at Wimbledon above all others, but maybe
whatever success he ha attained there
la due more to hi clevernes than to luck.
Oei-e l Well Knows.
In 2 Ml when Oore first won the cham
pionship title, O. W. Hlllyard had him
virtually defeated and only failed to gain
the victory by a net oord stroke, but to
the surprise of the spectators at that very
last instant the tide turned Gore' way
and every stroke was a winning stroke
until he won out. Gore needs no introduc
tion to Davis cup matches, as he played
with H. Roper Barrett against Brookes
and wilding, tn Australians, two years
ago at Wimbledon. Thl match will never
be forgotten by those who were fortunate
enough to witness It. In the early part of
the fray the Colonial appeared to have
the Englishmen at their mercy and won
the first two sets handily. Brookes was
serving his terrific break-backs, and the
Antipodeans were 40 to 16 when the specta
tors rose and prepared to leave the courts
thinking It was all over.
Brookes, first service ball aras a fault,
and he served an easy on the next,
which Oore killed by a nice drop shot and
won the point. Then came the turn of the
tide again for Oore, and the people sitting
around who knew him smiled when he
won the game, and there were miles, too,
on many a face when the Englishmen
won the set and the set following It, mak
ing th score 1 all. Then came the final
tussle, which ha left an Indelible mark
on the history of Wimbledon. Gore and
Barrett actually romped the, first four
games of the final set without giving the
Australians a chance to score, but at that
stage the Englishmen faltered and their
opponents took advantage of the moment.
Finish of Oreat Match.
Gradually Brookes worked back Into
his fearful service and won ace after ace
until the score stood 4 all. Then the
Englishmen did some bracing and won
the next game, making the tally t to 4
In their favor, but the Australians were
there with a rally and won the two next
games, giving them the lead with I to S.
When the score reached 9 games to S the
Australians were ahead and then Came
a deadlock struggle the likes of which has
never been seen In a championship. It
was smash, bang every shot until Oore
and Barrett won with a eor of 11 to 1L
No such excitement ha been seen sine
or before at Wimbledon. In speaking
about it afterward, Oore said that It added
year to hi life, that he could talk about
It for da, a every stroke waa so In
delibly fixed on hi memory. It will be
Oore' first visit here, and unlike come
other visitor, h will hardly be bothered
by the change of climate, as he carries
little or no loose flesh around him. Per
sonally he I a splendid fellow and one
of the best liked players of the English
Major Hltrhte a Reporter.
Major J. CI. Ritchie was her' last year
on the same mission that Is bringing him
again, so his style of play Is pretty well
known to followers of the game In Amer
ica. Thl year he won the covered courts
championship at the Qneen's club. Lon
don, and It Is his first bracket In that
direction, although he hoe been trying for
the event for a good many years. That
the win was no fluke Is evidenced "hy the
fact that Ritchie was opposed by such
player as Oore, Kenneth Powell and C.
P. Dlxom. Of course Ritchie Is better on
boards than on ths grass, a victory over
H. L. Doherty being to his credit on the
former, though It la not on record that
he once won from "Do" on the latter.
In the championship single held re
cently at Wimbledon Ritchie won right
through, but ha to lower hi color to
Gore In the challenge round. A an all
around tactician Ritchie I regarded a
th foremost racquet wlelder In England,
and he hi marvellous staying powers,
to wfaloh might be added a coot, emotion-
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less method of going about his business.
H has one marked peculiarity, and that
la his beet work comes along In streaks,
and particularly when the game seems to
be going against him. It Is a sort of a
sudden determination to retrieve a lost
situation. To all appearances he looks to
be a defeated man that has lost all Inter
est In the tussle. Suddenly hi eyes begin
to flash and his fram take on new
energy, and to the surprise of the spec
tator he begins to exhibit his most bril
liant shots and his great skill comes back
It Is said that Ritchie gets these spasms
from the strength of his back muscles.
Tears ago he used to be a crack sculler,
the result of the Indulgence In boating be
ing a great development of the back and
shoulders, to which points are attributed
his hard service and driving power. A
glaring Instance of Ritchie's spasm tlay
happened once at Croydon In a match
against Oore. The event was th open
singles and Oore led him by two rets in
the final round. Kltohle moved around
gloomy and disgusted over the way olay
had been going, when all of a sudden there
was a transformation scene and he woke
up and began to roll off game after game.
Without a break he placed the three re
maining sets to his credit and this on
htm th match.
Some of Ritchie's Play,
On being asked recently which was the
game of his life, Ritchie said:
"After playing a few thousand more or
less Important matches at lawn tennis, It
Is a rather difficult matter to say which
one stands out the most prominently. To
most of us who seek the bubble reputation
on ths tennis courts I should say that
when emerging from the chrysalis stage
of the game with great ambitions th first
victory over Some old stager Is generally
our most memorable match. In my case
I can remember .ulte early In my tennis
career gaining victories over W, V. Ravos,
8. II. Smith and H. 8. Barlow, In each
case at a Wlmbleton meeting. These vic
tories were due principally to good luck,
cool cheek and probably the aggressive
tactics of one who had everything to win
and nothing to lose. S. H. Ptnlth I only
beat once, O. Barlow gave up the game
soon afterward and Ir. Kavea Is quite
capable now, with perhaps a little less
avoirdupois, of avenging his early defeat.
But the fact of beating these players, who
were then on top of their form Smith was
looked upon that year as a certain run
nerup for the championship bueked me up
wonderfully. These happening were a
good few years ago and I frequently won
der If my average game now Is anything
like as good as the games I put up In
these matches and I regretfully come to
the conclusion that It Isn't."
other on the Team.
J. C. Parke, another member of the In
vading warn, was hue lant ytar with
Ritchie and his merits are familiar to the
player on thl aide of the pond. He was
a contender In the men' single at Wim
bledon thl year and won his first mat'-h
cleverly from A. Hendrtk. He (truck a
real nag In the second round as he wan
drawn against H. Roper Barrett, but noth
Ing daunted Fork wmt at his opponent
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with rare pluck. He played well, but was
not able to cope with Barrett, who won
the three sets, 6-4. 6-1, 6-4. I'arke la the
present champion of Ireland, and thoug'i
a cool man on the courts, plays for every
stroke there Is In him.
Kenneth I'owell Is the youngest of the
party, and a decided new corner In DavU
cup affairs. He was the Cambridge hurd
ler of a few years ago and besides winning
llio Oxford-Cambridge contest over the
sticks. Is one of two Knrllshmen who ram
Inside of IS seconds for the 120 yards In
the English championships. While he could
always play a K"'d RAme of ternls, he till
not d( vote his atte ntion exclusively to thu
game until about three yrars age. He
shotted fine form In several of the big
matihes. but bis most notable win wa In
th covered court championship of the
Querns rlub last year. This year he did
not defend his title, but reserved himself
for the men' singles at Wimbledon, but
be wa beaten In the feurth re ana.
1 llth and
Eta WoOes, on