Newspaper Page Text
Giants Conflict With
Billy Sun day* s
S oui - S a v i n g Sched u le
Comment and Gossip
On Sports of the Day
I.- By HERBERT -
SEK?a-\TIONS are much a part of baseball. Nothing else peril
accounts so largely for its gripping, interest. The frolicsome T
lies, who three short weeks ago appeared to bo literally shoi
pieces, have l?een providing the first sensation of tho new baseball y
The Bra-Wr?, the Giants, the Cubs, could have rushed off at the si
?wild pace without causing a ripple of excitement, but so little was
pected of the Phillies under their new manager, Pat Moran, that tl
wild whirl hau sot all tongues wagging. Without detracting from
crs-sdit dire tho players, who have settled so quickly into their stride v
a show of -spirit that is impressive, It may be suggested that th? rac
rot always to the swift, and that one year the Pittsburgh Pirates ?
fifteen out of their first seventeen games and yet finished far back
?the rwck. Hi.story May Repeat Itself.
ABOCfSfay 10, 1914, the baseball writers were marvelling and t
ing much the samo things ebout the Pirates as they are r
saying baout the Phillies. On May 9, to bo exact, tho Pirn
Were sailing along far in front with a percentage of .882, while the Pos
Braves were trailing with a percentage of .281, taring won just th
of their thirteen pames. But, oh, what a difference a few months ma
Every baseball fan knows where the Braves were in October. All t
Is not recalled for the purpose of discrediting the Phillies. They n
not follow the example of the Pirates and slip back to a place in the r<
but tho fact remains that followers of the Giants, to say nothing of
Othfr teams in the National League, have no reason to grow restive
to count the battlo over. -
EtVERYTHINQ else side. It looks as if Pat Moran would make
i m msclf as a big league manager. Judging from th
"^ play here last week In winning four straight, his men have bf
Inspired with that fighting spirit which counts so largely in any contt
Granting, however, that Grover Cleveland Alexander ranks with 1
greatest pitchers of all time, granting that Chalmers has come bark, s
that Mayer, Demaree and Rixey mako up a pitching staff of which a
manager could be proud, the team as a whole does not yet measure up
ekill or ubility with the Giant?. Braves, Cubs or Superbas. Things hi
been breaking right, the men have been aroused and encouraged by ih
very sucres?, bul the comparative newness of the infield is likely to
felt when the bumps which are sure to come are reached.
Fire and Spirit Count.
AMBITION, fire, spirit and rushing aggressiveness are domin?**
factor?, as Grantland Rice suggested last week, in the winni
of a pennant, but this statement is largely true only w:
other things being equal or reasonably equal, and by other things
meant baseball skill, offensively and defensively. Take a finished team
cold-blooded, more or less spiritless veterans who can hit and field and mat
It against a ragged team of youthful recruits with tons of spirit, war
loads of aggressiveness and furnaces of fire, who can hit and field only
ppols, and the result would he the same ninety-nine times out of a hunrlr
.?--the finished team would win. Given two nines, however, well match
!n playing strength, and the one with spirit, aggressiveness and all th
fort of thing would he the one on which to stake your money or yo
reputation. So It was with the Braves last year. So it was why these sar
Braves after fighting their way to the top in th? National League carril
the Athletic** down to four straight defeats in the world's series.
NOW It is my theory that the Giants are not too old and not t?
Fettled in their listless ways of 1914 to be short on spirit and lor
on safety first, when it comes to protecting their legs or their am
or their baseball reputation. In talking with a good judge on Wednesda
he made th? remark: "They've got their heads down and it don't lor
as if they'd ever get them up again." This opinion seems to be more ?
less general, hut I am not yet prepared to subscribe, to it. Certainly tl
breaks were not in their favor against Philadelphia, and the breaks coui
in baseball. It is my opinion, also, that the Oiants are better fortifu
than the Phillies and better fortified even than the Braves, and eventual
will win with the psychological stuff reasonably equal. If perchance tl
Fpirit is gone, the atmosphere takes on a blue tint.
Hope Springs Eternal
CHAULES H. EBBETS is not easily discouraged. He was almost f
iMi.fident on Thursday when the season formally opened in Brool
lyn as ho was when I had a talk with him throe weeks ago. "W
got off on the wrong foot," he said, "but the settling is bound to com
and when it does those fellows will win a l"t of games." The Superbi
do not look so strong on the field as they do on paper, but the material i
there, and once the rough edges are smoothed off, the fans across th
bridge are sure to have a strong rooting interest.
SPEAKING of Brooklyn, the advance stories of the war correspon?
ents wore not overdrawn to all appearances, so far as Schull
ut third base is concerned. He is one of those natural playet
who handles himself in that smooth way which makes hard chances i
the field look easy. He itandi up at the plate, too, with all the confident
in the world, and if looks count for anything, the Superbas hase capturo
a pri7.e. Great Chance for \ankees.
EVERY once in a while a baseball team strikes a bad day, and th
Yankees collided with one on Thursday, when they opened the!
i sea.-on at the Polo Grounds. It was not so much that they wer
beat?n -defeats are bound to come, sometimes too thickly, it is true?bu
because they were outmanoeuvred and outguessed, as it were, in two o
thr?*-e tight situations. Pipp let two plays get away from him whic
should have been easy outs, while Peckinpaugh and Sweeney wore ail
tinctly unsteady. -
MOREOVER, th? game was allowed to drag, and this usually leave
a had impression on the fans. It may he suggested, however, tha
Bill Donovan is not leading a forlorn hope. The loose playing o
Thursday had little or no effect on the outcome, as Shaw, the Washingto
hurler, pitched a masterly game and deserved full credit for the victor)
The Yankees suffered rather in the effect their work had on those wh
from all indications are so anxious to get out and root hard for the toan
The Yankees can he mighty popular this year if they can make a rea on
ably Strong fight. Never was opportunity brighter, and it is hoped, er?
felt, that it was just a had day in that opening how, und not tho Inheren
weakness which has beset the team for three or four years.
FOOTBALL at Columbia?now restored (for which thanks he given) ?
is to ho used for the purpose of proving or showing the need o
reform in other branches of sport on Morningsido Heights. Ac
cording to tho faculty committee, the return of foothall under cortai,
restrictions as to its management and its playing is the first step In th'
abolition of the old athletic system.
COLUMBIA is aiming high, and more power to the forces at work
An effort plainly is being made to approach an ideal in the wide
participation of a majority of the undergraduates in the college
department in all sports. Unfortunately, the experiment, so good as it is
is not likely to prove successful, and for the simple reason that the ideas oi
the undergraduates on what success means are almost sure to be nt dis
tinct variance with the ideas of those who are trying to work a reform. H
Is winning which counts, and a winning 'varsity team will do more tr
Btimulate and encourago the much desired general participation In any
particular branch of sport than all the sermons or iiieals in the world.
IT IS the plain purpose of the faculty committee in lifting the ban against
football to use the apparent demand for this game as a lever against
commercialism and overindulgence. It seems almost unfair for I 0
lumbia, the biggest university in the country, to be cut off from association
In football with those colleges and universities with winch she rightfully
belongs, hut it had to be done, with the plan in view, and the expriment
will be watched with interest. While hating to express it, the feeling is
Strong that the enthusiasm of the undergraduates for football \v:'l not he
so rampant next fall as it has been in the last few weeks
FROM all appearances, the Northeastern Basketball League, made up
of Wilhams, We-deyan. Union and Colgate, with Amherst on the
point of admission, is on the rocks. This is cause for regret. Col?
gate, at Hamilton, N. Y.. is too far away from Wes.oyan, at Mid.:
Conn., to make the circuit altogether attractive to the New England col?
leges., and this seenis to be the chief reason, so fai a ? can b?B learned, for
the withdrawal of Williams and \Ye?]eyan. Mo formal action has
taken and theie is ?till a chance that some compromise may b?
Union hasf??*on the champion?-hip of the league in the two yea: ? of it.? life.
DEFY HEAT IN
Trinity Club, of Brooklyn,
Wins Team Trophy, with
Ozanam A. A. Second.
OF A BIG FIELD
St. Bartholomew' Athlete Chai
lenges Pacemaker Near Finish
and Scores Easy Victory.
A field of 124 runners defled the hot
rays of tho BUS yesterday to competa
in the open novios three-mile roiul run
of the Paulist Athletic Club, over s
coursa which covered ihr? lower por
of Central Park. Although only
nine fdileil to complete the distance, a
score or rucre wtro badly fatigued at
The Trinity Club, of Brooklyn, was
tho winner of the team trophy, with a
total of 78 pointH, it.? members finish?
ing in flrat, fourth, thirteenth, twenty
sixth nnd thirty-second po?ition?. In
doing so, the Brooklyn runners took
into camp two dozen other club?.
Second place fell to the Ozanam
Athlet. ?? Association, which had ?
credit of 92 pointa The Union ?
ment ?viis third frith 108. Thirteen
eiul ?? In nil wera represented by full
teams at the finish, the best record of
Thomas A. Campbell, of the .St.
Bartholomew Athletic Club, proved the
fleetest "!' the large pack, winning the
? ? " practically as ha pleased. He
within ?inking distance of the
rs un? 11 the one and a half mile
mark was reached, when he challenged
Passing the tsvo-mile point Camn
bell was in front, and lie gradually
opened up an advantage, which made
him the victor by forty sard? in the
good ' minutes, 50 seconda.
Arthur Starin, of the Trinity Club,
who showed the way m the early
-.?rund in IS minutes 11
i?. with Bell T. Commander and
.in Charken, both of Clark House,
finishing third and fourth.
The summary follows:
rtholoma-a at is -:o
Ml ? ? . 1! ?IN ? I ?
I?W. f'liarti'ii. 1 M i
Itl -, i . 04
- SI <..m,?,. . ? ?? A ?
- i' ? n ,? s lat? n
- I ?????? M II A IP ?I
17- II. SplM. Mornings ?. ?
Bl s i >.ur M lli.'i??
, : .
21 A. ? ? Il P
? . 'I.? . , "1 HI
'.'i J V.,.' a" ?
Uns? .? <
s . .. '.'o M
S . ? :
: : W. Kolilln. i s >
rs i i: ? .
? M K A ?
M .1 ? s . ,. ? ?.1
? ' A ?' .
10?S. Vli . . . 20 .-a
(Hanaro A. A
i P C.
44 M ? Slile HouM
4' '. ' S ?
- ri i y m. n a H
4-1 ' i -AC. f-rs -,?
s a . : i ?, i
:u -, ?
l i s M COMPETITION
i . |B?
? I ? Il
: 41 -64. ???
?: n A ?: .' IS 3.? s?s. |M
19-47-83 IS-71 . .
- - ,
When a Feller Needs a Fr?end__j_J^^__
Results of Games in Three Leagues
and Standing of the Battling Teams
<.AMI> Id l>\i.
New YcrV at llronkl.? n.
Iln.ton .11 rhilHilelphln.
I'lll.l,lirai, ?it -I l.nnla.
? I,,i oai" ??t < Inclnnati.
BESVLTf of OAMn u-iihdu.
? Idrago. 4i < In? Innntl, i (II Inning?).
99, I oui?. K; 1'Mi.l.urr.h, 1.
NATION \l. LEAOl ? ?31 \M>I\<?.
\\ i r? ? i i*r.
Plilla. Ml MHI? St. I.onl?. :, ; .417
Cincinnati.... .1 .700 lii.,i,..i?n . 4 H Amt
Chicago 5 .S ..Mm I'lll.liiirgh. I ? .4011
Ho.ton.r> r, ..'.?in ttmrn ?nrk ? ; :iii
Giants Swat the Ball Hard
And Smother Pater son Nine
Thorpe Leads at Bat with
Three Doubles and a
Single?Five Runs in
'B. VtlatrajjO n Sis? Trtrun?. !
Paterson, N. J., April "S.- Ir> a one-,
? which was made a farce
i.f'ir the flrsl inriing the Cilant? easily1
defeated the home team here this af-1
tern?' B crowd of 1,.*>00 fan?.
The scor-? was 11 to S. '
? ra tallied five runs by
hard w?,rk in tho first Innlnir. After'
that they loafed, and the result was
never in do
Snodgraaa led off with a double,
nt; the first ball pitched over,
the centre field fence, lie went to
third on Grant's single to right and
?cored on Brainerd's long double
I. I.obert singlad to left,
Irainerd. Robertson ?truck ;
I h I ar,| drive to the
left eentr? :e, tallying: I.obert
| and cr.me in a moment Inter on Mur
?? to centre. Wendell filed
and Schupp liftod to
In the fourth inning th? Ciants made
? . ? ? i.y Snodi
' Schupp, coupled with two
i by iht? home team. In the fifth
Pu!? ' t n ? ? fifth. ;
This i ? I by two in the sev
leature of the game was
the hard hitting of Thorpe, who had
I out of five
Johnny Keyes, i *" Il a Pateraon nine,
of as many trips
ti> the [slaSi ',--' was a triple and
'I he acore folio
? ' r h po a?
I I 11
l*f ?? ' ? a 1 8 8
. 14 ? f, ; i i : o
3 '. ' ' ' . ' - ''ll"l
rf 4 1 ? Kay. ft 4 ? I 2 2 ?
? - ?
us. rf 4
ii 1 1 0 I) 0 ')
10 0 0 1 1
' I Totals ait 11MIII
< ? - i.i Paun In th? firth Inning
I 8 8 8 1 8 1 1 B?11
. ? Il r i '
? - in. 1 ; at
BASfBALL TO DAY. IM F W N S
... . ia ? : a. Jvc.
INDIANS CUT STRING
OF DETROIT TIGERS
Morton, a Youngster, Pitches
Team to Victory In a
Cleveland, April 25. -Cleveland broke
Detroit'* winning ?treak of eight grames
here to-day, beutln*?* the Tigera by a
score of 3 to 1. A
Morton tviwt a paille and blanked De?
troit until the eighth, when Jaeobson'a ?
double and Cobb'a Mnple resulted In
a run. Detroit had two on In the I
n?nth with two out, but Morton retired
the aide by striking o'-t (??-orea Mori
arity, who batted for Dauss.
The acore followai
?SLSVSL-JfD ?A. >'.?' DBTKOIT fA, 7, v
abr h po ne, po na |
I.elt.olfl. cf 4 0 I 4 i' ' '?? ?*i ?? 410 170
< a 111 ? ? r. 100 140
i 'han an.as 111 0 1 llCobb. cf.. 4 0 1 1 n I
Jh ks n.rf 4 1!. r' 4 " 1 0 <? ?>
If 1 0 I : h. If... 4
Udini'a.Ji, 300 4 3 ' Kav'aah II
- . *
Wo, l. lb, 00< II?
! gan o... 4 o o 4 i >:? -? ? l I
? >N?ri. o. ?o? i ' aOioio
Morton, o. I 0 9 o I
?Smith. ...1000' : 10 t 00
ton., o? o o ?)
. M riarlty 100 0 0 0
' 0 00 |
Tot-la., tl II 1*714 1 Total? S? ?.'4 110
? i ,.??? .,??.,, . . . ,., ?Bitted
.' . . . ? i ' r Daum
. I Han for lieK -
? ??i leooooeti
Kan, ' '? ?
a ?* " ?
.- I?, off B
- I'auja. 2 In .
y 'r?t ' ??- ? ? Sf Mori - ft
i ? ??<?? - ? ?
: .?,???? f Oavm 1 Wild i
I 'a?.?. 3 Fir?? r ??- 1^-ft
HI ? rand ami O LoughBa.
And Now Their
Edward G Harrow yeste'day an?
nounced his assignment of umpires for
the opening International League
games as followa:
A: Richmond. Tuesday, April 2" -
Carpenter and ( leary.
At Providence, Wednesday, April 28
Hart at..I Eckman.
At Newark, Thuraday, April 29
Harrison and Freeman.
At Jersey City, Thursday, April 2?
Mullen an,! Brown.
Tribune Nine to Play.
The Tribuno J?niora will ope,
season ti-xt Fridiy at Proapect Ptr'a
Parade liround?, playing th.*
I nine. Play ?ill be called at 1:30 p. i_.
r, \mi s Ton.w.
?f ?.?Mngtun lit New fork.
riillii?lt'l|ililit lit lfi>?ton.
??t. lutii? a? Detroit.
( i.-srl.iiiil at flilrago.
KFaSIITS OF OkXtXtM i l>TI.RIS\T.
fleiflaiKl. 81 llrtri.lt. 1.
? Mcsags*, I? s*- lo'ii?. ?
AMrmriN ika?;i:i. siamiimi.
HI. i'i UM i?
Ilelr-ilt. .. 1? :? .."'O Cl<-r?-lanr1 ?I H ..Mill
Nrs? Vori?. .1 4 MS I liirns-o. (I ?! ..Mm
tf it.iliiRi.iii .1 4 .6*8 I'lilU :l I .878
aSeatssa.4 4 ..Mm St. I ?mi- I I
WHITE SOX KEEP WINNING
Rns-'oll Fans Eleven; Browns
Liso Fourth Straight Game.
' ileago, April 25. Chicago made it
foiir ?traight from the St. I.oui?
Browns in-day. Russell struck out
glevon men and won a pitchers' eon
test from Baumgardner by a ecore of,
1 to 0.
In the fifth Inning J. Collins ?sralked, :
advanced to thud on two sacrifice hits
and tallied on Schalk'? hit.
The score follows!
CHI'A'K? <\. 1.1 I ST. IaCTTi?* (A. T,.M
abrh | ?? ?? ? siriipoi.
Qnlnlan r? s )1 I 81 B.Watker.ll 4 ?,-i : no
Both. Ib..8'"i 0 2 1 l'rait. 2b.. S o o 2 2 0
Una :>? I 88 4 l I Walssb. rf.. : o l I ??
Mr.If HI 0 '??00700
.1 n'lliisi ' r 4 0.1 7 00 :
ru ? 0 I 1 8 0 ..uatlii. Ib.. 10 1 I 10 1
Hrief, lb.. 188 7 ?i Lavan sa.. 8 0S 8 11
i: ?-il. p. loo i 191 Baum-r"tr.a loo o is 11
. . 54 1 4 27 in : TsstalS... 888 418181
I 8 8 8 1 8 8 8 s?11
.-- hlf ' ' I Kim ?I n.n Off ISaum
?s r. ! s? rlfl ?? blti s? "?."?. Brtaf, '
;.a?4 l.i.iu and Agni-??; AU'tln and
?? ?? ???????Chi?-??'!. ?, St, IaOUl?,
I lit,' ago. ':. st I.r.iii?. l. ,
I??*-? on ball, ?.IT H-1.K..I. It "IT H?ura.??r li.or, 2.
ffru ?. ci' H? HuaMU. 11. I'mplrnv-Nal'.la aid
CARDINALS 0UTHIT; WIN
Play Errorless Ball and Beat
th?? Pirates Easily.
St. I.oui?, April Co. The Cardinal!
played errorl??s ball and defeated the
Pittsburgh finite? here to-day by a
sciire of K t? 1.
The visitors hit Poa'?. frequently, hut
cou*-??? not break down the home team's '
1 h? score follows:
ST. 101 IS IN. Km PITTSBURGH .N' I. 1
abi h . abril
I! :iT4;lr.a.2b 3 1 0 1 O0|Caray, If.... Il] 1 IB
.If 3 11 :' o, jo naton.l ,
I on..- rf... 4 1 1 3 " -, V'los lb
1 b. 11114 1 i till
rf ? ? ? i ? - . ; o n 0(
118 1 '?'1210
? ? si : l ? l 10 8 8 81
? 7 1"
???no .. i o i o "0
T ? ? 1881711 f "ala ?11 SSI ?4
?Batted fe* M.i-iv;? in th. nt-.th inning
. 1 0 i) ? 0 0 ; 0 x %
' . lOOOOOOOO-l]
Hin? hinan. I
M er. Lt-ri r B il ?p, -'"i
I/?ft on ?
! " . i Iias-sa en
* Kantlahssar, ? Hit??utt
Ilamaus, 1 In
1 Innlr.a- s. j, KajStiebnar <
s. 1. tinplr????Klrm an 1
Montreal, 6; Bridgeport, 3.
ft port. Cor.n., April BO. The
Montreal team of the International
L-eagus b.?d no trouble in def.
Bridgeport, of the Eastera Association,
by the score of ? to 3 in an exhibition
The ?core by innings follows:
it H y
118 18 8 8 8 8?41?
i ?? . i " ?
ata . .. . i
?, \Mi 1 TO-DAY.
nnffalo at N< wurU.
Halllmore nl UrnoUlvii.
>.?. I unis ?i riit-diiirgii.
la.lllMI*. I 11} i?l I liicago.
RESTLTf <)F GAMES \ 1> I LUI? ?Y.
Newark. 2; Huff ill n. I ?1? Inning;??.
Pittibiirgl?. :l; *?t. I.?iiii?. ?I.
( Iiiciik,,. In; K?ii'?,as (Itv, 8.
Inntr? <'it>. 4; < iilcugo, 3.
rTIiKRAI. LEAGI ? BTAKDINO.
w i im. wir?.
Newark ....? I .MI Kmrttae Cltj.I K JM
Pitt-burgh H .*> .61*1 Buffalo. ' ? ?it
< blraco ?, 4 ??'"? Baltimore. *? H .. ,?l
llriio'rl.n. 7 ?'? MS at. a ...? I- .1 I .-<.?
Cottrell Makes Bow in
Box, Succeeding Pieh,
and Doe?s Good Work.
T.cd by Roger Peckinpaugh, the Yan?
kees defeated Jersey City yesterday by
a acore of 4 to 2. For six innings it
wai a slow game, each side having two
men caught napning at first. Pipp and
Cook were the Yankee victima.
Now York won in the ninth, when
they made three runs. Daley ?loubled
te right dee was thrown out by
0'Leary, Mullen singled, scoring Daley,
( ook doubled, counting Mullen, and
Baumann lifted a. sacrifice lly to Har
iicv, allowing Cook to tally.
In tho seventh tne Vankeea got an
Mullen doubled to left, went
to third on a rassed hall and counted
lingle. In their half the
Skooters se?,re?l two. Hues -.ingied, but
was caught napping. Pieh walked
Trueadale. Wright and '?'Leary in a
row, and Yello scored two runners by
doubling to centre.
Ensign Cottrell, the left-hander
hought from the Hraves, made his bow
1 ri a Yankee uniform and pitched line
ball. i'.e allowed only two scratchy
hits in the fourth. Pieh was wild.
The neue follows:
KEW V' ?RK i ? JERBET CITT II.)
Ma:??: lb 4 0 0 Ot
' ' - ? f. 101 t 99
? i. ? rf . 4 ') I 1 00 Han y, Ib.. 4 ?
110 2 2 0
rt.. Il 12 00 M right. If. ? 1 n i 9 i
110 ? I 11
; ? . .,.?.,
Nun'ker.e 1 0 0 1 ? ? :? 00 0 II
? ..? 1 0 0 ?i ? .?000
t, o 1 o 0 t 0 ? ? -, . ) 0 0 0
T?tala H 111 IT 141 T?tala
? - -1 for VerNv.it tri ??- -- inning
Ktw Tark U o o o o ?> q i o j 4
Jerk?y City ?I.I. 00000020 0?1
ii?* ??<? ?? Jareey
12) '??? '? on ? aaea I; Jen
and i'l k*
? r,-' \ erl out i
ah, S In 4 Inn
... off Thomp
Killed by Thrown Ball.
Newton, Mase., April 25. T1? death
of William Downing, who was struck
on the head by a pitched ball during a
,11 game in N'eedham yester,i.,y,
?ai ai Doe nine, who
?A?-? unable I If o a \>.iUi
BA-iEBa'.L -Wa.ilnjto? P?'k, 1 *.*, P M T?.
?a?, ti?. r?j? ?_ ua.tla.M-? f?j?.r-Ai?t,
?Newark Feds Triumph
in Fourteen Innings
Send Them South
Ko.Ur Pnlnl. B. I. April ?.?.?Tha
eilill'ltlon game between fh? Philadel?
phia Alhlellca and Ilia Providern-? team
of the International l.eagua. aclieiluled
for to-day, wae called off barauaa U\
the pfior condition of ??me of the
American l.r?gua champion?, a?cordln?
to an announcement hy I la? Pro?ldenr?
CUBS AND REDS
BATTLE TO TIE
Game Goes 15 Innings
and Is Replete with
Cincinnati, April 25. -The Chicago
Cubs and tho Cincinnati Reds played a
brilliant l?-inn'.ng game to-day, which
was finally called on account of dark
nesa with the acore a tie at 4 to 4.
The game was replete with marvel?
lous catchea, and fairly good pitching
was the rule after the eighth inning,
when Ktandriilga and Douglas went
late the box. Both these pitchers were
TAild, but they managed to hold down
Benton, who started the contest for |
Cincinnati, was taken out of the box
la the fifth inning, after Chicago had :
made five hits and scored three runs.
(honey, who began for Chicago, was
taken out in the eighth. He had one
bad inning, the sixth, when the Reds
made four hits, which, with a base on
balls, yielded four runs.
The acore follows:
CHirA<>l 'N. I..'. '-'?N?"*INNATf (N, I..;.
at. rli po ae abril po aa
', | rt llllll I.each. ef . 6'j 0 i oO
naher. h? 6 1 0 1 |i?,iI.:rzog. aa 6 0 0 I 6 0
Bchulte.lf 6 2 3 3 0 0 Kllllfer. if 81 4 1 0 0
Zlman.H. Mil ? o Ortfflth, rf ; ?? o s o l
Hater in. SI 121 10 Oroh. 3h..4! 2 2 5 0
Wll'ma.cf TO 3 5 OOlOUon. Ib.. CI 16 11
l'r.aan.c 4 ?1 0 2 3 0 MMIwltx.ll. S 1 I ?4 10.
rh.-lan.:b 60 0 1 ?0|Wing... C..0 0 113 10
d2. 0 1 00 Benton. d. 1 ?? 1 1 0 0 ?
S'-rl'ttrajo 1? DO 2 0 ?Yworbley 1 ?> 0 0 0 0 |
?M-I_rrv 10 0 9 0 0 I ?ale. n ..'??? 0 0 00|
irk? .. 1 ') 1 0 fti
4Wagner.. 0 0 o 0 0 0 ?
Ame?. D... 0 0 0 0 0 0
pnual??i. O 3 0 0 0 1 0 .
?.V.Kolnlti 10 0 0 0 0,
Tota'.?. 62 4 10 46 27 0' Total?.. 64 4 18 46 *7 2
?Patt*?, for Cbenejr Ir, tfce elfrtfh Innln*. i
?? -i In UM t'.fth inninir. '
for Dalo In the aisth Innlna. ?Kan '
for ?'lar ko In the ?Ix li liinlntr ?TUatted for
- In the flhetnth Inning.
00?) 00400000000 0?4
.'intiie calle?; on account of ilai-ki-e?? I
Two ? 9ama
i ?.,. Good, Schult?, Motlwlta. Horn? -'
Kaler. ?*ih'?ii haaea Haraog, Mol ?rita III.
? runa -
r?it Benton, 3. off Cheney, s Bacrlfl
Zimmerman. Pouble pin??Fisher. I'helan to
:.?-.*? on i aaaa ?'"'? icago, ::
14 Fini baa? OB error? ?'hlcago i
on talla?Off Cheney, I; >,(T Bland Ig'
T?e-nton l. off Douflaa, ?'. hi*? Oft r*
'? in T ini Inge; off *???? llillea, 4 In 1 I-.- lug?.
off Benton. 4 oft Dal?, t; of Douirlaa, *
Will ; ? i? Im-!r?<? Klgl*r anl
GOOD DAY FOR JOHNSONS
Both Pitchers of That Name
Win Games in Double Bill.
Kansas City, Mo., April 25. The Chi?
cago mid Kansas City Feds divided a
double header here to-day, the visitors
taking the first game by a score of 10
to 3 and losing the second by a score
of 2 to 4.
Kuch victory went to a nitchor by the
name of Johnson. In the first contest
R. John?on, for Chicago, held t'-e Kan?
sas City team to one hit up to tie
ninth inning, while hit teammates wore
piling up ten run?*. In tho se-on-1
gnme his Indian namesake, (.?.orge
Johnson, kfpt Chicago's eight hits
The scores follow:
'?H!?*AO<i ?F U). I KANSAS OTT (T *.>
et) r h ro ae, abrh po aa
V.-|rVt'rl.rf 4 . "''rn.of 311 1 ft
H Lrf 1 0 0 2 00 Ollmore, rf III 0 ?? ?v
I'U k. If 1 0 0 1 0 0 Krugar. If.. 4 | ?
Mann If 2 I _' 2 00 Kenw'by.ai 401 2 ?1
? Z'tllnir.ef 6 0 o 2 00 8tovall lh. 4 ?? I 15 10
I Wilson.1 4 1 ? 2 1 o perrina, ?t.. 4 0 0 I 10
1 Zelder 3b 4 0 1'? 8 1 .Bawllna-s.?? 101 3 8 1
lb I I 11? 00 1 .-'.i I .1 4 ; 1
r.aa 4 I 0 0 40 Main, ..... 0 01 0 31
I I*rrell.2h 4 2 2 1 00i(*tlllOD. p.. 2 00 0 10
K.J - n.p 4 1 1 0 101 ?Shaw .... 1110 00.
Tnta!a.3*i W It IT 14 I Total? 31 3 4 '?
?1 i'i?1 for Cnllop In the r.lnth Inning.
Chicago .1 S : O 0 r? i g fa?,*,'
1 If . 0 ?'000000 3? 3
Two-?-??? hi*? Wlcklaad, Wllaon, Farrell,
, Peck, Mann. Thraa-baae bit Mann '.
? ' ?? ?. 3 Sacrifice hits- .
Flack, Wllaon, Ollmore l'o.bie. playa Mi
rljr; Kenworthy to Raw
Unge lo Btovall, l'ft on iliaca- -Kanatva 1 :
nfT fiillop. 1 Hita Oft Main. '. In 21-3 Inn
Inga; ?ff (?ullop, 7 Hit by pltehei A'v ?*ui
lop , Beck 1. by J.>hn?on ?? 'hadbourn ,. Struct,
<_*ullop, I; by Johnson, I L'n .
Klnnerun an,1 Howall, Time I
?SECOND >; Wir*.
Kansas crrr r. t chicaoo ?f i, , I
ehr h po aa abrhpnae:
? ? kland, rf 4 0 1 tool
Ollmore. rf 4 0 1 1 00 Flack If .310 ; 0 ?>
Krumr. if 4 0 l 8 00 /.mum* cf. 3 0 : 101
> .*.... 400 <00i
? ' ! /.? M.-r 8b ..101 : : 1
I'erring-, 8?. 3 0 0 3 1i Beck lb .... 4 0 0 ? 0 0 .
. ? -? 3 '?o 1 12 Tinker, aa... 40] I 21
Brown, c. Ill o Si Farrell lb S o 1 121
?? o I 10 0 lendrla n . 3 ! 1 o | o i
* ? lier. .. 10 0 00 0
?Conna?t, i oo ooo:
? ?0 4 ?5 T, 10 4 Tota!?.... \%a\ .
? ".ri fo. 7.*\r\mr \r, "?? ninth Inning
CBatted for ?Terrell in the ninth inning.
Km ?a.? Pity.OOOOOjor? i
0 0 10 0 0 0 1 0-2
Ita?Hendrlx, r*hadbouni, T?*ree.,
ail Braira Ht? i beaaa Ollmora, ?
- ? '? a !' ,,'irn. i , k, ""'Inker. Tarn" 1
run? i"*h|i un. l K.v Ma City, 1 I
l-eft on ?hlcag? I
Kan??? i :? ? Ba_ta on halls
'. iif by Johnaoa ? Flack) Htmck oji -By
Jr.hn?rn . ??. Hendrti ? Paaard ball Wii-i
?on. i mplrea Flnnaraa and lio?i!i Time-.
BEF.l 1IKRS ROOK FAVORITES.
In one of the interviews to which he
Ward Heecher was questioned by the
reporter as to his bookshelf favorites,
1 says an anecdoto in "The Hartford
Courant" "Bacon I have read but I
cannot say I e\er absorbed Bacon as
I have John Milton," said the Brook?
lyn preacher. "I have read a great deal
of hdmunl Burke; at ona timo he wae
a great favorite with me. So was Dr
Johnson for a time. And Barrow and
South read largely also. Barrow was
one solitary man speaking; the English
tongue who was a master of adjectives
;m,l could use them endlessly and never
?4 arc to a great
??Ment like leave?, on a switch- the*
may make it look pretty as a branch
but they prevent it atrikin? tinglmgly'
when you use it," ** *V
Germany Schaefer Starts
Winning Rally in Spec?
OFF PITCHING HONORS
Finds Schultz a Worthy Oppo.
nent ? Thrills Oalore for
Crowd in Statu!?,.
The Newark Fed? defeat??*! the
Buffalo team in the opening gurr.? ?f
their series, after fourteen brilllaatt?
played inning?, at Harr son reataren
by a score of 2 to 1, s
fir??, pine? In
Heinle Behults. * 1 the
Yankees for BulFalo. ;. ? onora
after a pitching dual with ?ieorge
Kaiserling, or '? . ones wore
a Cleveland uni:-..
Although the I .4 .Yashins,
ton Senators at 1 t
as a counter Bttrac mets
mora than tea thousand pei "in In th?
Germany Schaefer, the coi
is paid by i
fans with hi? : ichin|
lines, but of la*
position to lead in '? ?
?.errmtny has proved a c.pable ??b?
stitute in right .
is still nursing a
is beloved by the rah | rtn?.
Both team? tallied a run
Inning, and then not
run was scored, nine
a player on either ? third
base. Schaefer open? ?'???nth
stanza with a double al? i
t:eld foul lino, -,
t- :? ' ?
it a bounder to | ? third
base, who held Scha? "
threw out I
Huhn, last year cub,
of tho Non -'ire a
?ingle to righ ch allowed
Schaefer to reach hoi
Kaiserling allowed levin
hits in the first seven innli ^?, snd
then seemed to gar a? the
gamo progressed, r n th?
opposin;* I? . to sri
inning. l?al*on singled to Ief1 in the
twelfth snd bes h?
attempted to it? si
his chance by ;?
Kngle and Dal? id the
midway station in tl > inn?
ings, but advai Hal
free pa?? t? Kai?
Engle, who made a doubla ani two
Schult** was pound
? by tho t I. Is
the his- six inning? i
seven of tho hit ewsrk hsd
men on second '
1 ho former Vai i per?
fect control, only i?
Rariden, whilo his i ilisery
caused nine rival? ou*.
at Campbell sing s three
timo vict.m. Schaefer, ' ampbela, Km- ?
erling and Scheer each gathered I
Artio Hofman opened th? Fuffal*?
fifth when ha nach".! : irs. os n -
deep abort 1 as double!
to left, Hofman
Louden poppt d ' l M ? ' ?tilas
hit a si."-1 fly t? post re?
turn by Campbell all ?n ta
score. ' Newark tie i
session, when E '"' 1 ?*?'?'
field I ??<?
Clever fielding catch, i
Fch.'or pull? 1 do ?? n
drives in li
high in the air for I 11
Haridon m ... d -M *.
picked Daltoi 's ?'
cisiona by Umpire J
ninth, and wm or lered '
The - ows:
NEW . BCTTAl
- ? - ' 2*
Kartd?n.o 4 0 n ? 1 ..1091JI
S.P 4 8 1 1 l
Total!..47 I 10 4? 22 S ??I'M'.
?Ml-!?'. '- Si
tOn.s o it ?s ' ? n '
Newark ...0 0'" :
I ralo ....8 8 8 S 1 8 8 8 I
s fer. T
to Kuhn; Rai
j. H t?. I; Bf
Kai?erlln?. " .
1; off 9
American Association Results.
Louisville, 4: Columb
Milwaukee, I; K l la?)?
Ka"-, i ? .1 (2d).
St. Paul. ?_': Mi l?
Results of Other Games.
At Byraeuse, N. ? ?-'?*r (??
L. ), 8; Syrai
At Troy, !tats), Ml
Cercle Lavelle, of I
BIG SHELLS IRE in1 ?8IBLB.
The question often it,'*:
th?? giant pi
war can bo seen as th? rougf
the air la ana? -indor
Powell, tho uuth.or, explorer u' i apesisl
ipondent si ' "I w** *?}
the Belgian trenches st the betua n
Weerde," saya Po 11, ? " ? l"''*'*'"
burgh Dispatch." "Hi : - '"} orl
their grim errand to tl
behind us, passed orer our h (ads, Vse
could not actually see them, ' ?-it ***?
could feel t ? ?' *'r