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title: 'Chicago eagle. (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, July 12, 1919, Page 7, Image 7',
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RICHARDS & SONS
PHONE HARRISON 488
Old Colony Building Chicago, III.
YARD LOCATIONS 18th and La Salle St., Thirty.
fifth and Federal, 5455 North Lincoln St., 131 West
Sixty-third St., Arthington and Kilpatrick
Pres. and Trcas.
RE ADY& C ALLAGH AN COAL CO.
133 West Washington Street
Telephone Main 4200
Branch Office and Yard! N. W. Corner 47th and Halsted Street
on Chicago Junction Ry. Phone Yardi 167 and 168
Telephone Harriton 5187
C A. BICKEMT, Presldont C. O. FOWLER, Vlc.-Pre..
BRYAN G. TICHE, Vlce-Pres. CHAS. NEWTON, Treasurer.
DON B. SEBASTIAN, VlccPr.t. W. H. SMITHBURNE, Secretary.
Bickett Coal & Coke Company
COAL and COKE
McCormick Building ,
St. Louii Office, Syndicate Trust Building
T. G. OLSON A. OLSON
Olson Multigraphing Co.
I Quick Service Expert Work
Copies 10 Linos 15 Lines 20 Lines 25 Lines
100 $1.00 $1.00 $1.15 $1.48
200 1.00 1.05 1.30 1.55
300 1.00 1.20 MS 1.70
400 1.10 1.35 1.60 US
50 125 1.50 1.75 00
Telephone Randolph 5776
19 S. La Salle Street CHICAGO
TELEPHONES I 1IC8INESS, HtirKRIOII 011
HALL. HUI-KHIOIl SI50
rjUVATK, HUi'EUIOU M
North Side Turner Hall
CHARLES APPEL, Manager
Large Halls for Rent
820 NORTH CLARK STREET
Always something good to eat home cooking at reasonable
HALES & EDWARDS CO.
GRAIN and FEEDS
Webster Bulldlnii - CHICAGO, ILL.
VAN BUREN AND LA SALLE
L. J. READY WALTER M. READY
for All Occasions
m mil II SPORTS
VVVWsVNWWsWV v i
BRILLIANT DOUBLE PLAY jjj
Hois Yniintr, playing right ;i:
field for the (Hunts, pulled olt n :i:
brilliant double piny In u recent
game ugnlnst the Phillies. Hogg i;
was on first and duly on third, :;:
whenWhltted lilt n fly to Young. !;:
i Hogg thought Cudy would try to ;:
score linn tiiut lnung wouni :
throw homo, no he lit out for '
second. Cndy lield his Imse, ;:
Young threw to second ahead of ;i;
Hogg, nnd the latter was caught
between first nnd second. Ho
turned bnck to first. Doyle
throw over Chnso's head nt first.
! Young rnced In, got the hall and :;
;z uiggcu nogg as ne ciiinu into ;,;
: the base.
IS GOING STRONG
Veteran Has Stood Strain of
Eleven Seasons With Majors.
Prediction of Various Scribes That Ho
Would Bo Displaced at Third Baso
Not Yet Fulfilled Slow In
Rounding Into Form.
After a player has stood the gaff In
the major leagues for eleven years ho
Is labeled "alt In" tho first time he
shows a sign of slipping.
This was the sort of a "rawsborry"
Imntled to Heinle Zlr.i In 1017, even In
fo ro ho Kiit himself Into tho limelight
In the world's series by chasing1 ICddle
Collins home In that now famous
Marathon of GO feet, which was
promptly pointed out as n one-reel
thriller and given the title "I'm u Fast
er Man Than You Are, Heinle Zlm."
Last fall, after the (Hants had closed
their curtailed season, various hcrlbes
v , .?' ,
. i il .l
predicted that 1011) would find some
body else filling the shoes of the great
Kim at third base for the Giants.
New York scribes led tho gang who
expertly pointed out that the grent
one was on the skids; that his legs
were growing stiff and his throwing
arm turning to glass. Then they start
ed picking (ait a soft spot for Heinle
to light. Some chose first base for him,
and the ones who were less hopeful
relegated him to right field, just as
though John Mcdrnw would think foi
half a fioeond of displacing ti cruel,
young player like Uoss Young.
Heinle kept his puce through iil
tho long winter of 1018-10, hibernating
In tho Hronx and saying nothing. Hut
when tho time rolled around for con
tracts to be signed Elm visited the
ofllccs of the (Hants, accepted terms
without a whimper, and calmly told
Mcflraw that If he had ordered a now
third baseman he'd better ciwicel the
When tho Olnnts entrained for
Gnlnesvlllo to start spring trnlnlnf!
the veteran Zim was very much In evi
dence. He got Into a uniform and
started sawing wood In his own way,
taking his tlino and working hard to
get Into shape. Klght hours' work n
day In n Jersey shipyard during part
of tho winter had not done Zimmer
man any noticeable harm, but llkf
most of tho veterans, Zlni rounds lulr
shape slowly, and, llko most athlete?
of an aggressive nature who have a
touch or two of temperament, Zlnt
didn't give a tinker's rap what any
body thought about It. "I.ettem trj
displacing mo nt third base and there'll
bo n funeral for somebody," was the
way 551m looked at It.
BESPECTACLED HURLER HILL
Carmen Hill of Pittsburgh Plratei
Finds Glasses Are No Handicap
Carmen Hill, bespectacled hurler o)
the l'ltlsburgh Pirates, like Loo Mead
ows who wears 'em when In actloi
for tho Cards, finds tho glares aro uc
hundlcap whatever. Incidentally Car
men promises to be one of tho best
young rlgliMiiindera In tho Natlona1
league and Hugo Hewlett tho Phut
chief Is nursing him with Infinite can
In tho hope hu will bo able to take lilf
regular turn on the mound later in the
race. Hill and Meadows aro the onlj
two players hi tho majors today wlir
wear glasses while pastlinlng. liotl
have worn them since boyhood, iwvlnr
weak eyes, but neither has over beer
handicapped by the specs when field
Ing hard-hit balls.
t &-.TV fc ft
MANAGER GRIFFITH DECLARES WALTER
JOHNSON AS GOOD AS HE EVER WAS
J - " ... ' ' &
Washington Twlrler Who Is Good for Several Years.
"Wnlter Johnson has four or llvo more years before him," declares Mana
ger Clark (Irllllth of the Nationals.
"Johnson Is as good as over he was," Griff continued. "He Is Just past
his Ihlrty-second birthday and when seen nt work he ically looks like u
Asked whether Johnson was suffering with n sore Mini this season, tlw
manager replied: "I have never known Walter to have a sore arm. There was
talk about his arm being sore at the opening of the season, but It was not so.
He was suffering from a bad cold, which caused general Indisposition."
GRIFFITH SWEET ON FOSTER
Manager of Nationals Thinks His
Third Sacker le One of Great-
est Placo Hitters.
Clark Grillllli always an extrava
gant talker, and at tho same tlmo a
renowned baseball sage Is ready to
boost Foster. Here Is a sample:
"I have had on my teams the three
greatest place hitters In the history of
baseball, and I want to tell you that
of the three, IMdlo Foster Is the best.
Tho others aro Wllllo Keeler nnd Hal
Chase. Wllllo taught Hnl, and Hal
"Foster Is the Mimrlest batter I over
saw. A pitcher usually can tell by the
position of the batter's feet Just where
ho hopes to hit, Just as a boxer gets a
Hue on tho schemes of ills opponent by
watching his opponents feet. If you
see u right-hand batter's feet set for
'iin attempt to lilt to right Held, you
can pitch fast Inside, and nlno times
out of ten ho will pop up."
Introduce American Methods.
American methods, Introduced on
tho Seine at Paris, of coaching a row
ing crew by use of moving pictures,
havo been tho subject of lively dis
cussion uniong French athletes.
New Pitcher for Senators,
Manager Grltllth of tho Washington
club secured I'ltcher Whltehouso of
the Minneapolis American iif-snclatlnn
team In oxchiiugo for Inilulder Davis.
llll llJZf Jfc,
I ''-T bsssW
fjMMSMHJU MTXr JtomWWBm
' ' im'Htr; tut
UNIQUE TRIPLE PLAY
That triple ploy In n recent
Clowlnnd-St. Louis game was
rather odd and deserves detail
ing. In the fourth IiiiiIiil'. with
the bases full, (Jerber hit a fly to
Wood, on which Slsler scored
from third. Wood's throw was
Intercepted by Chapman, who
found Jacobson and Sloan wan
dering uroillld off hnsex. im,l
i both runners were ictlred, what i;!;
i siioiiiii nave neeu one out thus :;:
resulting In three. ;;;
American soldiers abroad participate
In 0,000 baseball games dally.
lllght Fielder Miller of Worcester Is
out of the game with a cracked uukle.
IMngHodle Is a natural hitter. Never
tonic a lesson In his life. Ho hits
Fowster doesn't feel well unless ho
Is chased from the bench onco or twice
Terro Haute has signed Guy Gri
ger to play first base. He Is just out
of the army
Kitty IJransflcId is being compli
mented for good work as an unipiro
In the Fastern league.
Jim Scott lost his first out as n
pitcher with the Sun Franclbco team,
Oakland beating him 7 to (1.
I'ltchor 1'ete Shields, who lias been
with Hrldgeport, has been released to
Kvansvlllo of the Three 1 league.
Joe Hlrmlnghnui has found It any
thing but a picnic bundling the Pitts
Held team, with shortage of players,
The Cincinnati club Is reported to
havo offered Little Uncle $.1,000 for
Charley Grimm for Immediate de
livery, Tho Salt Lake City club nnnouncps
that it lias purchased Iullelder I'ddle
Fltpatrlck fiom tho Huston Na
tionals. lied Sox signed Lamar from the
Yankees after ho had been (wo years
with New York. Ho was secured from
With Iho pun-huso of Hunny Fab
rlquo from Seattle to play short tin
Los Angeles club gavo Freddy Urlscoll
First Ilasenian Kelllher of Pom In lilt
safely In LM consecutive games. lie
niiido -15 hits and scored 25 runs In
Hay Hales bus been getting a slow
start with tho Angels, Ho hasn't
done any bull playing to npeak of since
1017, and needs considerable; limber
MAY IN HARD LUCK
Jakey May pitched to only two ;;;
bnttnri In n rni'mit Piirilltinla. ' '
. ... .. .....,.. ,....... j i ,
;':; Heds game, but that wns enough .'
',':', for the scorers to charge him ;;
. . wiui me loss oi ine gnme. no ;;.
; relieved Meadows with tho score ;
;: 4 to ! and u runner on third. A ',
i', hit by Housch sent in the run
that tied. Meadows could be
charged with that, so May was
left with the tie game to solve.
The next batter bit safely off
May, leaving two men he had
put on before he was Jerked.
.;; They wore enough, when they
. (..... .. .!.. r...l......l I.. 7.
' " "' " r--- -- - .. .....
i; ami May a black mark.
SIX WEEKS' TRAINING
IS TOO MUCH-COBB
Tiger Star Says Player Should
Remember Length of Season.
Looks Like Folly to Georgia Peach for
Player to Drain His Enduraneo
In South Has His Own
Idea of Training.
Ty Cobb nnswers the critics of his
training camp methods by the usscr
tlon that the routlno of one month or
six weeks Is entirely too long for the
For many seasons Cobb has refused
to report to the Tigers when they en
trained for Dixieland. Hurely lias he
Jumped Into uniform earlier than a
week or ten days before the opening
of the regulur season. Cobb's enoinln
repeatedly declared that failure to
train would handicap Cobb consider
ably. Hut it bus never been so. Sev
eral times the "Southern Typhoon"
has started slowly, but along about
mid June he has found his ntrhlc and
breezed along to the sublime heights
of the offensive baseball world.
"Four to six weeks training In the
South, with two sessions dally, hurt
rather thiiii help a player," Cobb ex
plains. "After two weeks In tin
Smith the player Is trained rnthei
fine. After that strenuous tralnlni!
begins to sap his endurance. When
Uio season opens hu looks good and
a m S ft"'
plays well. Hut before mid Augusi
you will notice that ho Is growlnj
stale; that he Isn't playing with nl
the old dash and speed,
"It would bo all right for a playei
to train four to six weeks If ho win
going to play only for about tw
mouths. Hut when ho Is conditioning
himself for six months' play It Booms
like folly to me to force him to drain
his enduraneo powers In the Soutt
nnd bring him North with not ennngr
left to curry him through six inoiillit
"Fairly In my career I spent four tc
six weeks in training camps. Usuallj
I reported for tho opening of the mii
son In flue condition. Hut after iihoul
two months I would begin to get u lit
tle stale. My work would lack zip. 1
decided filially that It was because )
was overtrained. So onu senson I die
not report to the camp for the fill
training season, but merely put Ir
ubout ten dnjs' work. As n result 1
was able to put Into the regular play
Ing season all the endurance that wat
necessary and X carried It along rlghl
through to tho end of the season, In
stead of finishing tho baseball yeai
fugged and worn out and trained off
I was Just as good physically as when
tho season began. Anil ever since then
I'vo followed that sjsiem of training
Just enough to get the kinks out of
my nrmn and legs without tho sacrl
flea of btauilnn."
MANAGER M0RAN KEPT K0PF
Youngster Promises to De Ono of
Shining Stars in National League
Lcnvo it to Pat Moran to savo him
self nn ace for the day of tho big
emergency. IIo managed to retain
Larry Kopf, who originally was slated
to go to tho Dodgers, hut refused, and
tho youngster who broko Into tho main
show a few years ago as substitute In
fielder for tho Athletics promises to bo
ono of the outstanding sturs of tho
National league this season. Kopf al
ready has niado good, hut Ids admirers
nay ho Is going to ascend to even
loftier heights. Iioth In fielding mid
hatting Kopf has been one of the stars
of the Heds, mid Moran doesn't hesl
tato to express his admiration for tho
youngster. Moran, it Is evident now,
accomplished a ten strike for the Heds
and himself when ho kept Kopf for
WERE CHRISTIANS AT NIGHT
Tribe of Stavrlll In Treblzond Long
Practiced Deception on Their
Not fur from Treblzond (on the
Itlnek Sea In Asia Minor) live tho chin
of Stavrlll, descendants of the Greeks
who kept a (Intel, kingdom In being
until after Constantinople had fallen,
writes (Icoigu 13. White In the Amer
ican IU'vlew of Ilevlcws.
The Stavrlll knew that they were iff
Christ Inn ancestry, but In some hour
of persecution their fathers hnd yield
ed nssent to Hum. The same build
ings were said to servo as mosqucJ
above ground nnd churches below J tho
same men its Illinois by days nnd
priests by night; the same boys were
said to be clrcumcl.ed and baptized;
and named both Usmnn nnd Constan
tino. A few years ago fhnse Stavrlll de
termined to throw off the mask and
return to their Christian allegiance,
and they did so, though At the cost
(tt much government pressure lasting
for year. With some of them I be
came personnltj? aciiiialnted when
they were exiled from home. Ono duy
a Stavrlll met u Turkish friend, and
the hitter remarked, "I hear you've
turned Christian." The Greek nn
swereil that they had always known
that their ancestors were Christian
Orthodox and they had decided to
avow their original heritage. "Hut,"
snld the Mosloai, "jou'vo been to
inosfjuc all iicm vein's and we've said
our prayers side by side; how did
think mi could deceive God nil the
"I never fried to deceive God," was
the answer, "lie nlways knew Just
what I was. I tried to deceive you, mid
111 that 1 succeeded."
NATION WAS NEVER MORE FIT
Ame-lcan People Have Learned Many
Valuable Ljrsons Under Great
StlnJu8 of War.
"Puder the stimulus of wur we have
sweaied off mental, moral uud physical
fat," snys the New York M- dim I Jour
nnl, "We have been forced to curb
our appetites. We have learned to sue
rlllco without complaint, to dare with
out bluster, und sink our will In the
common weal. Many of u went to the
training camps tlahby. We learned tn
rise early, bathe cold, enf plenty, work
hard, and sleep soundly. We learned
to obey promptly, to think precisely,
t work nccnrntely, nnd to command
properly. One by onethe vest rlpplt")
of the body, mind and soul disappeared
and wo were proud to be hard and fit
"There Is n great lesson In nil this.
Fhibblness Is man's greatest sin
against himself. It begets sloth, fear
and selllshness. It undermines tho
mind, the character, (he body. Is this
lesson, leiiiued nt (be cost of lives
and limbs uud worldwide sacrlllce, to
be lost? In (,'ie ponderous abdomen
and feeble leg of yesterday to replaco
the stralcht front nnd springy carriage
of today? Aro we going to shrink from
the cold liath and the hardening neces
sities or dully life? Or will wo attack
the post-war period resolved to remain
hard and fit In body, mind und soul?"
Fishes In Shipyard.
To catch a nice lues's of fish right In
the middle of n shipyard, without tho
trouble of walking to the river bank, Is
a novel ns well as a pleasant Incident
of any shipbuilder's noon hour. Denn
Adams, a fool-ronni foreman In tho
G. M. Stiindlfer plant ut Portland,
Ore,, enjojed such a run of luck n
year ago, and never told about It till
"A year ago I stood about where
the olllce Is today," said Adams re
cently, "and got n basketful of smelt.
Di edges were at work clearing out n
fill and the pipes were run past here,
carrying water and Mind to fill up tho
Hwainp. The smelt run wns on ami
It -wasn't u dllllcult matter to get all
of 'em you wanted as they came up
through tho pipes. Some fishing I"
Fore mid Aft.
He Didn't Have to Learn.
Hrncst lliitcbeson, the noted pianist,
tells a story related to him by Un
bend of a Hiiropean couservafor
which will entertain many teachers. A
new pupil m rived nt the conservatory
for cMiiiilnutlnu. Tho teacher struck
u note on the plnnn and asked:
"What note Is that?
"Major," answered the smiling pupil.
"What note Is that?" asked the
teacher, sti Iking another.
"Minor," cumo iho prompt nuswer.
"What unto Is this?" then n&ked the
"Diminished," blandly retorted the
"Where did ou learn all that?" In
quired the teacher scratching his head,
"I didn't learn It," responded tho de
lighted pupil, "I nlwnjs knew It,"
Music and Musicians.
Try This on Your Parrot.
As the nulomohllu party passed oao
corner the saw- a soldier on guard,
u big white dug beside him, and then
a beautiful American ting. Of course
this combination attracted the ntten
tlon of ever.vouo In the car. Tho flat,
was silk, Hie dog majestle und the
soldier proud of his trust,
"Oh, look ut tint dog on guard I"
exclaimed the won an.
The little boy snfkered audibly. All
woio Impressed with the solemnity of
the sieue, ami this authrenk seemed to
tho father uiiciill, for.
"What do joii inwm, laughing, John
n?" ho demanded.
"Oh," cried little J ti.uy, "miimma
snld, 'Look ut tho do, u i.o guard l'"