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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 31, 1917, Image 11

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Dodgers Win from Reds?Yankees Beat Browns?Giants Lose
Norwegian Is
Beaten Again
By Californian
Mis? Browne Plays Brill?
iantly Under a Glar?
ing Sun
Undir a glaring sun that made fans
and parasols an act... .:y for
Browns de
-i Bjurstedt yesterday
afternoon 1:1 the special Red Cross
ambulance fund lawn tonsil match on
the clay courts of ti.e Oxford Tennis
a ?Ualga, N. J.
The . urnian won in straight
lets, at 6?4, 6??, and now has a total
ci a BOlatl to I in the race for the
gToiiaa S. Myrick trophy. In the- five
iing.es matches played tiince Miss
Browne arrived in the East. Miss iijur
gtedt cas i t three snd the
former champ.on the last two.
Throckmorton Sprains Ankle
Karl Behr and Harold Throckmorton
were scheduled to meet in the men's
aing.es, nut after Behr had forged
into the lend at 4?2 on games in tne
ni?: Mt, 1 hrockmorton sprained his
ankle so badly in gon.g after a place?
ment shot that he was unable to con- '
. ! , A a ? der, former
national doubles champion, took the
injured player's place against Behr and
thev Mit ? | l?Wl??g two
.it to Alexander,
who ?mi ? fB skill for
Lilis; otf many of
most as ?oon as they
passed over the
bl IBS K eoad set Behr, who has been
shy o: 1 , bat ii rap?
idly working nit^> hil Binda), won at
C?3. The former l>av;s ".up ;
charged for the ne' it every oppoitu
? of everything
. wua severe
snd usually accurate. With the match
ever, it was decided to call hostilities
rder to muke way for the mixed
Miss1 Browne paired with Behr
aga.i it M --s lijurstedt and Alexander,
ai..i thii mBteh bIbo snded without a
I mg reached, be
of tr.e lait. c5.? oi the hour.
Brov.'i.e asd Behr took the first set at
7?6 - id at 4?6. The
third ni koonlf tought out to 7?all
in game? before a holt was called.
A* k1 Greenwich on Sunday, Miss
Brow: y brilliant,
although she did not rue to quite the
lupeilauve- heights she attained on tne
' 3. Miss bjumedt, on
the con*ra:.
ement in her doubles playing,
I lid Stt play the game
oi which bl..' is capable.
The Norwegian acted as though suf
? from too much tennis, and this
be wondered at, when it is
cona.ueud how : .. severe her
campaign on the court? has been this
Many Vo!le>ing Duels
Alexander and Behr engaged in many
.'. ith the ls
iue n!)Out ?tan between them. The
gilli I - ' I service of the
"h great success, M.ss Browne
?Bf with high, deep
oba over the opposing pair's heads,
* Hist Bjurstedt retaliated with
fast arives across the court.
? es match between Misa
Bro*::e and the national woman cham?
pion cave further proof of the "nat,ve
iMghtar' " rrsat] ssfl as a player.
ems able to adapt her strokes
? 'her to the fast
day court aurface or the slower, softer
Mast of the points were won and
toort, neither player
lam?; Willing *ake many chances of
hots llisi
Browse d.d stride for the barrier upon
B?*4BOj a -.er, when she
bad worked her open.ngs, ard her ef?
forts ?ere leeBBB?a?, as she
acored on p.acfment shots by dazzling
The former
" releas in her covering
- i Bjurstedt found It
difficult indeed to find an opening.
y in Trim
And Indians
Beat Athletics
?delphi*, July SO.?Bagby kept
til? A'hi.-Mri' hits well scattered to
*?7. Bad f ??Teland won, 6 to 1.
ty ' :1 ;'ven ?^ *ne rubber in
?lo?, and R. Johnson went
"???'' Itapj - rally. Jan ?
ade three singlei and
-" a in five times st bat, wh?B
ff/1?" and Batet <?hch made three
I T.) ri':r.ADn.PrTTA l?. I?)
a. ab ? a e a el ah r
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can Bl th, j^jt,,,, t. ...,
: ?Maa la tf>? r.i- t.'i Inala*.
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aal ..
i?7'?gc '
t?LJ,., V > ?1,-r..
i? ??-. Tia*
U f
H , ' i me ?ut
International League
j jo??* ,.?. tt, , n ti r
??V; > 1 ? ? 4 I I ? g-? ?6
|?ay?'1i?-W?e?a?T ?,,4 Vt)ji vi ?ha? uA fe.
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"?A?? *e*?a? ?a4 ftervaie?. ?anUM? eevl
aV4^V?ia!ir' IT L""? '* T A^1'
iO* ?* te?* ti* them* ?viss, m
SCram'lana Wee
The American Legion
They've hit the Une and they've Hied the hit;
They've played the ga,-\e to ths ttid of it;
They've been brought up in the testing eehool.
Where verve and courage ahne can rule;
They know what it means, on the final dov.m
To plunge eight yards for tile victor's crown;
They knox? what it meani. i>hen the big croivds roar
And a two-base hit mear the winning score;
And Somewhere over in i ?once, some day,
When the order comes I ,, to plunging play,
With an oldtime rally .n ."(rricd row
Hell-bent Over the Top they'll go.
The New York Dilemma
New York's array of fanatical rooters have been caught in a queer jam of
laU. Tbiy have been pulling lustily all year for two National League results:
Ont. it for the Giant? to win.
The other is for Christy Mathewson to upset ancient Red traditions.
They still remember Matty, and if the old Giant favorite should lift hil
people to the top the cheers would likely be eTen louder than those following a
Giant conquest.
There are undoubtedly as many fans In New York pulling for a Mathewson
triumph as there ore fais pulling for the Giants. At their last clash in New
York the bulk of the crowd was with the Reds in every inning of every game.
Vanished Decades
If Mathewson should hold his Reds In second place all records for forty
years would be cracked, smashed and splintered.
In their entire National League history the Reds have finished second but
once. That was a matter of thirty-nine years ago, bacN in 1878, when J. N. \V.
Neff came near carrying them to the top.
Thirty-nine years form quite a parcel of time. A number of things have
happened since 18T?, tak*n here and there, and if Matty arrives this close to
the fiont his name as a manager will be established. He will belong with
the few geniuses who have achieved the impossible.
The End of Compel'tion
A few days ago we ran aeros?. George? Myara '"hurch, the famous tennis
player, who stopped McLoughlin at Forest Hill-, 1.-st summer.
Church was arrayed in khaki, awaiting his lie-itenant's commission in the
aviation corps.
"So far as tennis championships are concerned," he said, "I am through. I
will still play the game if I am around at the end of the wer, but I n?.'er
expect to be anywhere near championship form after this work is over. And I
doubt very much whether I will ever enter another national champion*!", p.
Once you lose your grip upon this game, there is very little chance of ever
getting back again among the front rank."
As most of the leading tennis nlayers have entered servi;e, there will rrry
likely be a new list of names when championship play Is resumed in the dis?
tant future.
Boston's Sporting Empire
With Harvard football over for a spell and with the White Sox threatening
to drive the Red Sox from the top. Boston still has entries left to fight for ner
??porting ramparts.
The next move will be to send her two star golfers, Francis Ouimet and
Jesse Guilford, agair.ft Jerry Travers and Oswald Kirkby, representing Kew
York. There will be a home match, end, if possible, the winners will later on
face Chicago's two stars, Chick Evans and Bob Gardner.
These matches should add several thousand dollars to the Red Cros.-, fund
and contribute more than a trifle to the sporting calendar.
Golf Mexim
He who putts and mo cs his body
Will soon require an extra toddy, L. L. H.
White he who jabs the balbi sphere
Will say things ladies shouldn't hear.
Any lingering doubt as to where Bobby Jones belongs among the golfe s
was settled when he wen his first four matches, foursomes and single?,
against some of the lead'ng professionals of the country. The records have a
tidy way of announcing the gooda
G. F. S.?Te bat above .400 for the entire year, Ty Cobb must bat around
,.420 for the remainder of the campaign. He has been batting around A2~
since the last of May, so the trick i?n't beyond his reach, provided he isn't
seized in the annoying grip of Henry W. Slump at some stage of the P*.o
Star Tennis Player Joins
California Naval Militia
W. M. Johnston Called to
Colors and Cancels En?
gagements on Court
William M. Johnston, of California,
national lawn tennis singles champion
! of 1915, left for the coast yesterday
afternoon to join the navsl militia of
his nativa state and report for active
duty. The man who won his title at
Forest Hills by conquering the grest
Maurice McLoughlin in the final round
of the national tournament, had filed
his application for an ensign'? commis?
sion some weeks ago, but did r.ot re?
ceive his commission until Saturday.
Johnston's call to the color? means
that he will r.o longer be a competitor
in th? special series of Red Cross am?
bulance fund matches, to play in which
he came all tho way from the coa-t
about ten days ago. Neither will t>o
ibll to play in the na?
tional singles tournament on the courts
of the West Side Tenni? Club, at Forest
Hills, berr.r.ning on August 20.
John?ton waa ju?t rounding into his
best form, and had conditions allowed
him to remain in the Fast unt.l the
start of the national, his chances of
winning the big tournament would have i
been excellent.
OoOfgO T. Adee, president of the
1 StaUi National Lawn Tennis
Aaaoc.stion, announced lart nitrht that
arrsngem.-nt? had about been completed
for bnnifinjr Johnny Strachan East in
Jchnaton'a place. There ia more than
roi chame, too, that McLoughlin
may arrive in time to take part in tome
of th? exhibition matches.
The tournament on the turf courts
of the Seabnght Lawn Tennis and
("ricket Club, of Seabri/ht, N. J? will
atsrt to-morrow with * programme
that promises some excellent tennis.
1 r.e entire proceeds of the tourney are
io go to the ambulance fund.
The following team? are entered In
the doubles: Holcombe Ward and
Kaymor.'l I). Mule, Fred C. Inman and
Lyle E Mahen. T. R. Pell and Bernon
| I'r-nt.ce, Harold A. Throckmorton
and F. H. Alexander, Karl Behr and
',forge If. Church, and N. W. Nile? and
'lhere will also bs a round robin
-rnert for women, w'th the fol
losring ??king part: Mis* Mary
?iowne, Mia? Molla Bjurstedt, Mra.
Louise William?, Miss Eleanora Sears
and Mia? Marie Wagner. In addition,
I there will bs several mixed doubles,
matches. . ,
To-morrow night on? of the ?-restait
night tournament* of the season will
be played on the ?lay eourts of th?
Knickerbocker Field Club, in East
Eighteenth Street Fiatbush. M!ss
Bjurstedt, Miss Browne, Alexander.
Behr, Throckmorton, S. Howard
Voshe'.l and others among the high
ranking players will compete under
'he glare of the electric light
The tourney is being held under the
auspices of the Field Club, the Kings
County Tennis Club and the Terrace
Club of Flatbush, and during the even?
ing there will be dancing ana other en?
tertainment. The first match ?till begin
at 8 o'clock, and trie proceeds will be
devoted to the ambulance fund.
Pittsburgh Star
Victor at Tennis
Chicago, July 80.?Charles Garland,
tho Pittsburgh ttar, won from Glen
Morris, formerly of Los Angeles, in a
Ant round match in the Western pa- ;
triotie tennis tournament to-day, 6?0,
Samuel Hardy, national clay court
champion, with whom Garland li paired
in the doubles, had an easv time defeat
n.g F. L. Day, of this city, 6?1, 6-2.
Walter Haye?, champion of Illinois,
won from Otis Chatfield I ?ylor, ?5?3,
6?2, and Ralph Burdick. : .tsouri Val?
ley champion, defeated L to Williams,
of Pottstown. Penn., 6- ., 7?5.
Doubles play will be?*in to-morrow.
Mrs. Letts Victor
On Chicago Links
Chicago, July 80.?Mrs. F. C. Letts,
jr., Western champion, formerly of
Cincinnati, to-day won medal honors
m the qualifying round of the Chi?
cago woman's golf championship at
the Midlothian Country Club with a
score of 93, one stroke ahead of Mist
Mildred Smith, of Evanston.
Mrs. Letts's score was good, consid?
ering a buttering sun and treacher?
ously fast greens. Several women were
driven to the cl'ihhouse hy the ex?
treme heat. Mrs. Melvin Jones, of the .
Glen Oak Club, champion, qualified by
virtue of her tifie.
The othert who won their way to
maich play were Mrs. Luther Kennet,
former Southern California champion,
fce. Mrs. Ralph Smalley Windsor, 98;
Mrs. Louise Fergus, Glen View, 9?;
Mist Carolyn Lee, Kansas City, 99;
Mrs. Stuart Pritchard, Midlothian ? for?
merly Mist Myra Helmer), 100
Among abo surprises was the failure
of Miss CoVella Lukens. of Edgewater,
runner-up last year, to qualify.
Dodgers Deal
A Heavy Blow
To Old Matty
Rube Marquard by His Fine
Pitching Puts Reds
to Rout
Cincinnati, July IO.?Unel? Wi'.bert
Robinson and his champion Dodger? hit
Parkville thii afternoon like a Kansas
cyclone knd left in the woko a lot of
ruin and de?olat:on ?o far as Redland
pennant hopes were concerned.
Brooklyn, lookod upo*! as a sure ?tep
? -'one for Matty'? Beela to climb
? : place,
hammered Jimmy Ring out of the box
ill the third inning and cinched a game
that wi I a ?core of 7 to
8- This rebuff was all the more hitter
.neland fandom because the bul?
let ii.?(! story of the scoreboard showed
that the (liants were going down be?
fore the Piratas.
M.irqu:ird at His Best
Rube Marquard pitche 1 for the cham?
pions. Me v.as in old-t.me form and
once his team mates got him a working
marg.n was never seriously pre ised
The- lied-, coull do little with t'-.is
sou'hpavr's pffer : gB, bur were fortu?
nate enough te hit for extra basca
v>h<v. thty '.lid hit.
Cincinnati's Into runs were secured
after Mar;uard had the game cinchod.
That of the secoi.d, v. hich was I hi
?i?oral of the i; nix-, carne from Griffith"?
triple- and TI .<rpe':i sacrif.ee fly.
There were double plays in profu
i< r, Olfon, 5vho started the game
?.?;h a single, wai doubled off first
ha-n when DOBbort fouled to WingO
Winga hit into a doubie play after
Bhean had walked with one out in the
after Thoi'pi 's long fly hod s cored a
rjn and when Marquard seamed a bit
A double play against the Dodgers
in the eighth inninsr broke up a rally
that threatened half a doson of runs
1 of tit two scored. Groh
tagged Stengel, going to third and then :
SB ball to Chase ahead of John-,
Dodgers Win in Third
Brooklyn broke up the prime in the \
third. Chief Meyers doubled and took j
third on Marquard's ?ingle. Olson's I
single scored .the Indian. D-iuhert
forced DI. on. tut Hi Myers singled,
tallying Marquard. 8tonge] fli.d out,
but John1-'" seol ! !'aubert j
from second. Hi Myers wa' caught at
the plate on an attempted doubl'
In the- eighth, with one gone, Daubert
5vas hil bl 1. 1er. Jake took third on
Hi M] Griffith made ?\
poor throw to third; when the ball
rolled into Cincinnati's dugout, Dau?
bert scored snd Uyeri reached third.
Stengel beat a bant to Chase, counting
Myers Then & second H*
was doub'ed with Johnston when Groh
killed Jinxntf'l bid for a base hit.
This loee o nnsti'i
fate. Kop: and Roosh bunched triples
for a run in thtjtt half of ?he ?
bu* Brooklyn came right back 5v;th two
more- in the ninth.
The score:
?BOOXLTM fl? Li ? crvr:vxATi ? v Li
ali r h o a e ab r h o a ?
S?? ... 3 0 1 3 J 9
lb 43 1 1? i 4 11110
M><-rw t II 2 .' 3 ft 2 ? Oft >
rf 4 0 1 4 h ii i hal? lr> ?01 ? 001
I. ir 4 1 J ? .. - . ? | : j j o 1 '
lb 4? ? S I ' ??? | A?
a.Sb 11 1 1 - - J ft ii 1 4 f>
Mai ?, r 4 | 2 .5 l o w u (... g 4 ft 1 ? ? 0 '
Mar j .aj-1 a 4 1 2 5 ?? \ . ., ft f > ft ft ft
'!. .?i .. 1 ft ft I? ft ft
p . 1 0 0 ft ft ii
1 ii ft ft 0 ,)
0 ft j ft ft ft
? 7Va"5 SI 3 ? 27 19*1,
?1 fat r.lnj |a Um thirl Irrlng.
?Il i
! ? ,i ft ; j_r I
i " 1 ? n ?> ft 0 1 l_3 !
ISM 5larqu?rl
Thrf.- ' ?
*n lia*???(.:... ?, I
? i -,
.1 K | 1 H
r.:^, In 1 In.'.i
3 lus sjA ne rung ?
hit* ?:..1 - . ..- H II . , ? i.er?By
E.:?r (Dauban Bti ? 1 -.? n. '! , ..--i
by Y..?T. I I mplree ?O D?r an 4 Harrison. Tiree
-". 41.
Chicago Cubs Win
First From Braves
Chicago, July 30.?The Chicago Cubs
defeated Boston. I to 1, in the first
game of the serins to-day.
Allen walked three men in a row in
the second inning, which, with a fumble
by Marar.ville and a base on balls off
"'.agan, gave the locals two runs. They
added another in the third inning by
bunching three hit?
Derr.aree was hit hard, but received
fine support, the visitor.? spoiling most
of the.r chances as a ro?ult of poor
base running. They tav- A them?elve?
from a shut-out, however, by bunching
a singlo and a doubl? for one run in
the ninth
The tcore:
BOSTON iv Li nnrir.f? is li
? a a ?b r ti o a ?
sffOla, ?? 4 ' i -1 - ? '111
f .. 4 9 1 1 0 0'M? if 4 a ft ; : ft
. ! ' ft 1
lb 4 0 i) T M?l Hunt ct J S 0 0
.. . .. .. oil- 1 0 W oma an. a* 8 ft o ? 1ft
T-?gr????r. a i ? } S 1 JftftlOO
.5 ? :? nea. p 10 0 110
lla.-ui p . ' 1 ".
" . . 1 0 0 ft
Han.? p . (' 0 ? ft 0 ft
T-,t?.? ...BltBMUl T,tA'-' sr s s it io o
'fialtail for JUjan In th? ?Igh'.h 1. -j
Bo?u*i . 00000000 1?1
- : i o o o o o 1-3
?a? Mia Ires a ciaj?
L?fi iwi
taa-??h- i ' ago. 4 Fir?' u
of* Kag?-. 1 H!i> ... li- 1
' in Ml .
K:j.-r a-, i
: .
Feature Facts
For the Fans
The Browns' two runs carne in the
first on homers by Shotten and Sis
The Yanks won in the third, scor?
ing three meru
Griffith mad* two triples and
scored two runs.
Koush gut t?o hits in three times
at bat.
Anderson's wild pitch won for the
Four double plays were costly for
the Giants.
The Liants outhit the Pirates, 15
to 12,
KaufT collected four hits in fhc
time-? up.
Wilhoit played his first game with
the Giants, replacing Robertson in
right tie Id lie made twg hits and
.??.orcd t1* ice.
I litre *ere thirty-three hits in
the Tiger-.-M-n-tors game.
(ulib, Yitt and Vtttk each made
live hits in six times at bat.
( obb's collection included a dou?
ble and a triple. He stored five
run?. Yitt scored four times and
Vi-aih thrif.
There ?ere twenty-five hits in the
I ni! nn s-Athletics contest.
Itoih and Jamison each made a
double and three singles.
Ruth held the White Sox to four
hits and the champions are now
within one game of the lead.
Red Sox Take
First Contest
From Chicago
Ruth Allows White Sox Only
Four Hits in Opening
Boston, July 30.?Ruth allowed Chi?
cago only four hits in the opening
tame of the series between Boston and
Chicago to-day, and the leaders wer..
defested 3 to 1.
1 The victory places Boston within
one game of tieing the White Sox for the
lead. Williams, who started in the
box for Chicam, was hit hard in the
trat inning and (--ave way to Danforth,
who held the Bed Sox to one run.
Beaton scorod twice in the first inn?
ing, as a re:u!t of a base on balls to
Walsh, ? sacrir.ee by Barry, a two
bagirar hy Gainer and a single by
Hooper, on top of a wild throw by
u iiliama to ,;.r3t base.
Agr.ew's single, Ruth's sacrifice,
.'s single, and Barry's sacrifice
fly scored Agnew in the second inning.
A thrte-bagger hy Jackson and a sac
nt'ice rlv b] rV.seh gave Chicago its
one run in the tecor.d inning. After
the -econd inning Chicago made only
one hit off Ruth.
The score:
itirii ?I? *,??*?
j Cstaas. rf. i*? ?on watih. cf.... Jil J jo
W...V r ?. S#il ??'Bam ?... ?II I Jj
F Co ina :h 4 U ? '-' I ' Oalnsr. lh . 4 11x1 0 1
? ' * ? I i 2
swlTlf ??? jo j
'?"?? ??i a t?
1 Al ?
I 1 Ka; p . 2 0 1 0 J 0
?M'Mu'ra :
?Mali .Ml 41411 retail
; ret Wtl.lams in ?ha atcond statsg
?*- n 1 ft 0 0 o o 0 0?1
2 10 0 0*0
?e Bit?Oatatt Three-bi?? hit?Jl
h!-?-B?rry Rut ?ce flics?
? Barry to
to Bin ?
1 ?' * ?'.'?>
: ' ? ?
. and I rm l_
.V ir.ntr.ss
. DtnferUs. 1. impirtt
. I O'teagai? . _m
Three Tigers Get
Five Hits Each
\v,.hir.pton. July an.?Detroit ham?
mered a quartet of Washington p?ch?
ers for twenty-one hits to-day and
won 16 to 4 Cobb, Vin and Veach
each got five hits, and Cobb mide five
runs in six times at bat.
The score:
?h rh?a? ?b r n o a a
rivn ss 3 : l 5 J iJodgt, lb.... si J ?JJ
1116 1? ro?tsr 5b . 5 0 1 11 0
? i J 5 ?? M ai rf
???5530 Ble rf S I I I ?
V,*d.if ' ? ? Moo
s. * r, i j? t,- ; 1 -
c . ? a 2 ? ?
? ' ! ? ? "
..j, ,0 0 0 : 0 SI a*. f, 11 '?
n I ? 0 0
P lPumo.it p .00
io o Ml
}Cr,-. (. 000010
Totals 15 Hil JT II Mall JMlltTM
? Kitted for Ratai ta ?ht ?Urb lr.r.l-.t
wtlW^Sti? 0 10 13 0 0 0 0-4
T?o bus bl:?? Uot.a. 1 Catt, Judi?. Thr??
bas? alts?Cobb S?umac
.-,.-. Mia.. >. rifle? Wt-MsRrld. 8s?.
Doubla alai M I ? ?- ?J S>
ter to Juli? L." ? baae?~Dei. ?
?-a- ?. li r.r>t t-Si* on errora??aahl-.fton. ?
Dit'cit 1 Baa<a on bails?O? Harp?*. -: off
Ihi* '?. o? Ciir.lr.sham. ? Hit* sad
rua?-Of? Cotslsskla : hits and I ruas ta 4
( i ii t.sae n ''h' ? (T ?.un
nli'riiam S bl'S a . ? :??. off
n S;.a? 4 ;
? 4 Mu ?rd S -
? ?
*.*-.. 'n'
../ t:.i Bl. Ubr*a 1
- I
Standing of Major Le lue Clubs
New York st Pittsburgh. St. Louia at New York.
Brooklyn at ( liwinnati. Chicago at Heaton.
Boston st (hil?no. Detroit at Washington.
1 hiladclphia at St. Louis. (. .eveland at Philadelphia.
TOVTEBDAYl IWUW1 Vf ??t??M ?TO kksclts
Pitlaburgh, I; \'i? Ti rl- L New York. I] ft. Lou 2
BrookUn 7; < nu inn.iti. 3. I). Mun. I, tl'Hjgo 1.
Philatiilphia, S; St. Louis, ta ( loveland, 6: 1 luladel" his, 1.
Chicago, 3; Boston, 1. Detroit. V ; Washington, 1.
W. U Cr. \V. L Pe. W. L Vc. W. I.. P.e.
N.York. M M .?17 Chira no 47 t* .4M Chicago. 61 36 32? N. York . 4b 45 .516
. St. lx>ul?. 5112 .51<? Brooklyn 41 l| 4M Boston.- 9* Si di 1 Wssh't'n. 40 55 .42?
I rinrln'tl 54 46 Mr Boston 37 51 .120 Detroit . 51 45 .531 Phils*. .. 34 56 .378
Phils. ... 45 39 J36 Pittab'frh 31 61 .3.'7 < le>el'nd 52 47 .523 St. Louis. 36 61 371
Some Signs of Hope I
I In the Yankees Yet
St. Louis Browns Meet Defeat as Result of Two Hits
Which Score Three Runs in Third Inn?
ing?Pipp Wakes Up
By the use of efficiency that was almost Teutonic the Yankees beat
the St. Louis Browns by the close tally of 3 to 2 at the Polo Grounds yes?
terday. The Yankees got three runs by employing only two hits in the
?hird, and that was enough to capture the pastime
It is true that one of the hits was r double and the other it triple.
but it's a good sign and a hopeful one. The Yanks have been piling up
the maximum of hits for the minimum of runs so often that yesterday's
reversal of form looks like a promise of permanent reformation. Cor- '
tainly it was an improvement on the last game with the White Sox,}
where the Yanks got only two runs out of six concentrated hits, a base
on balls and a sacrifica.
While the Rrowns arc tail-enders at;
present, t'-a fact that the Yanks can
trounce them is music to the ears and
honey to the palate of Wil I P
Donovan. Frequently the Yanks huv>
been bumped out of a favorable posi?
tion by those same sinister Browns
Louis and Catastrophe have be
como synonymous to the Yankees,
i The Yanks have many jini.es. In
: fact, they seem to be the moat jir.x
' ridden team in all organized baseball.
But the worst of their jinxes is the St.
j Louis Browns. Consequently, students
of the occult are inclined to giv? a
' grggt deal of credit for this su.! len
! upy. t of th" Browns to Beany Walker,
the six-toed Senegambian who has
been dispelling misfortune for the
Yankees for the last few day?.
Beany Not Ostentatious
Boany did not play any ostentatious
ill the conflict yesterday, lie win
I just around at his post between ta?
home plate and the Yankee dugout.
While mascotting against the White
I iox Beany showed considerable RgltaV
? lion, but seemed to believe that ma?
cotting against the Browns was a job
, that required no particular exe-tior.
The Browns started rashly enough
j in the very first inning. Shotten
< pasted Ray Fisher, the cons.-:
j schoolmaster, for a hit that hurtled
far out to the left centre of the lot.
? High and Marsan* galloped wildly li?
ter the ball, but it got away an 1
, rolled. In the meantime Shotten tor*
around the paths and completed tho
jourtny for a home run.
After Austin had rjopped out to Pipp
Sisler, the most versatile ball player
In the game, drove a hit to deep cen?
tre. Marsans, the magnificent (
showd a wild bursr of speed, and triM
to spear tho bail with one hand, ii |
,his d.t'.ts were not preiu-nsile anou ;!i
for the task Tie ball rolled on, and
.. too, circumnavigated the Infield
for a home run.
te of the multitude bspan to
i clamor for the eviction of Ray Fisher.
But gi Flshtr glwgjri has or.e bad inn?
ing Will! William Donovan figured that
this mu -1 b<> it and allowede h.m to
stay. The judgment of the peerless
leader of tile Yanks wal rindicaUd.
? r tightened up like a great Sou'h
Bay clam and the Rrowns got orly
three well-separated swipes after that.
The Yanks' big inning was the third.
With two 'vi* Pg4dy Iiauinan ttg|
arl an Lavan made a wild heave |g
1er. pulhngr hin. away from the bag.
; Peckinpaugh got a base on balls.
Pipp Gets Busy.
A' this crisis in world affairs Walter
Pipp went up to bat. Walter has not
??? p :._- '1 | pi|) as he should of
Igt?, Tie Yankee supporters began to
anxious. But Pipp .-uddenly re?
verted to typo?the slugging typt?and
i.ast. d one into distant left rield.tally
.r.g Bauman and P.-ckmpaugh. Thnt
.i-.d the contest prom?
ised to be -nore interesting.
I!..me Run Baker, the most brittle
of the expensive ba--brill players, was
i put out of commission as he
DM to bat, He hit a foul which
rebounded from his knee cap and sent
i ove- tha
V. .. V. [lTigjB Donovan came in to in
rata tha extant of the injuries.
p mind the knee. Frank," he said
! ehaarfol / "You ain't go.ng to pray
a:.v. baaatlM it looks as though rho
TanlcMI are b'-yond prayer. Get in
gnd hit the hall."
Baker looked at his comander re?
proachfully for a minute. Then he
limped up to the p'ste and lashed a
?.-. ? baiter to Itft The hit agorad P.pp
with (rut proved to be v.nrir.g run.
The Browns blocked what looked like
. a dr.ve of the Yanks in the first inning.
| The bases were filled with only one out
ar.d J. Frsnklin Baker, the home run
If, was at hat. Baker drove
; a hard one to Sisler. The versatile
:uk? r of *': e Browns speared the
ball ard hurled to I.i.vnn, nalline a
man at se.ior..!. Lsv.in shot the ball
back to Sisler and Baker was doubled
at Arti It was a fait and spectacular
Magee No Better
Lee Magee, or Leopold Hoerschmeyer,
' who was traded by the Yanks for Ar
? mando Marsans, WRl playing ?econd
Bl Bown.:-. Lee did no betTer at
bat for his new owners than he had
dont tot Colonel Ruppert and Captain
Lee came up In the ninth with one
on. "WouldaVl it D4 funny If Lee hit
a home run ?r.d won the game for the
Browns in the ninth?" somebody ob?
It woul 1 have been more than funny.
It would have beer, ridiculous from any
cepting that of
William DonoTRDj who traded I I
?rtf athlete. But Lee didn't get a
? a single.
The fan? vesterdey were convinced
that the Yanks had the best of the
ifb Marsans did drop
: ? fly in tha ninth. But Sisler
was nailed on his way to second, so
that there <vas no real calamity.
Harvard Freshmen to
Play Games in Stadium
r. mbridge, Mass , July 30?AlthoOfh
the Harvard 'varsity football schedui.
for the coming season has been can?
celled, the freshman team will play as
OflUUll of the H-rvtrd Athletic As?
sociation sate to-.lay that it was ex?
pected that therf would be a greater
interest in the freshman games this
year, and that rrcbably most of them
would be p!?.\ed h the Stadium, in
stead ef away -am home, as has been
the case with .-test ef them in past
years. _
In Top Form!
st. louis 5 i. ?rtw rosa a l >
ab r li n ? ? ab r h o a?
? If.
IO I , .J. Ill 1 I?
: ' 4 111? 10 f rw'igh. aa I li $ 11
ii i 1 11 "ft
10 0 1 I 4 ? 1 ft 1 'i
.' i Iii Mmaaj of.. 40ft 3 30
i ? i 1 00
Um ia.... 100 I S <| Vuiaruakar. c J i> 1 2 lu
i Mr, P 3 10 0 3?
Mtrtta. p . ooo ft
: Tx?2? .11 J T 24 15 1 Total? 2? 3 ? 57 li 1
'Ba'tad for Sothoron In th? ?tahth Inning.
tHjjj kal Hiim.ar In th. tlgMh u, ??j
Sr Louis . J0O ft 0 0 0? 0-3
Raw Yan . o o 8 o o o n
I-, , ? ,,? Mi B??ir Thr??-ba??
H 4M run - Sh ?tun. alilar.
i igli Doab ? i >y?? Sl?l?r.
L???n ?nil fcU.i-r. IV . , .1 !*(t mi
It. Lauta, 4. baa? M
I [girts ? '????? on
; ih?r, 1. off Bol i lit? and
ra.rr,?.l mr.i liff Sulhoron ii hit? ar.l S r in? In
: .i rug?a In 1
.>fT Klsher. 5 nil ? b'n. k uutr? Bl ruh??.
i. 1. I T.Plrc??K?ait? aud MjcIuU.
Newark Bears
Lose Game and
Lead to Grays
International League
Pro5ddenre at Newark (2 games).
Buffalo at Toronto.
Koehester at Montreal.
Richmond at Baltimore.
Providence, 4; Newark, 1.
Tonmlo, 8: Buffalo, 4.
Toronto, t?; Buffalo, ? 115 in.)
Ballimore. I; kiohmoud, 1.
.Montreal, ti; Kothester, 5.
W. L. Pi. W. L. P.e.
Provid II II Mi Uorh'ter 48 50 .490
Newark, l8 II .104 Buffalo 41 58.414
BaltimV. M ?2 567 Kichm'd 36 5a .379
Toronto ?l 42 .363 Mt real. 36 60.375
Providence beat Newark yesterday,.
4 to 1, and went into first place ahead
of the Bear? in the International
League race.
Vean Gri>.'.- held Newark to six scat?
tered h its. ead. the lone tally wa?
made by Juc LOWis, who hit the ball
ever the left held fence for a home
iun in the sixth round. Greg>< fanned
thirteen Newark batter?, which is a
leagu |
George Pennington, who served them
up tor Newark, was easy pickings for
the Grays, who landed on hi? delivery
for ten safetie*. Hrainerd getting a
double and Tutweiler a triple.
i lOSP, an out!; -?der from South At?
lantic League, played in left tield for
irk and made three sensations!
catches besides getting one ?afe bingle,
FRiiVIDEVi: 'I Li M?4?K ,1 LI
abrii ?b r ti o a ?
. er. In 4 ? 1 ! 5 I
Or.ilrw i-f I 112 0
in . 4 ft
4 ft l 3 ? a
? 1 1 0 0
I - io i
: . , A
o o i l Pau'gt? |
jj i ? ?: 14 l
I .02'i004llo>-4
N??ark 0 '0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0?1
Tv i kSM l..U>-Full?r ?ni Brair.ir 1 TV.rea-ba?a
- .. bu*?
p.aj- '?*' on baa??
if* on error??
1 Ha??* baj
?1 nui?
?g1, I jig ?? 1 ! n:n in ? Ir.r.lr.?., 41
r-rr.n afton '?' alta and 4 aga Uu
OtvU ila?? Jlr-By
um , , t -,i...-. : - -
Pop Bottles Fly
At Umpire Byron
? Loui?, July 30.?Ump-.re Byron
wa? the target of pop bottles in the
seventh inning of to-day'? game here,
which Philadelphia won from St. Louis,
3 to 2.
Spectators in the left, field bleachers
reed erith the arbiter whan he
called Long out or. ?trine?. The game
wa? iuspended while the field was be?
ing cleared.
The vi?:tor? hit Doak hsrd in th:
first two .r.r.mira. when they made all
A belote n the
netted the Cardinals two runs.
The score:
I sorts v I wt UKTia v l i
.o ? ? ai ? h o a ?
la I ?'? i ? Ou
i> i 0 0 0 1
4 11 0 1 ?''VVal.ae? . 1 0? ft 4 0
r' 4 0 1 1 f . 4
. . ?- so t ii : ft
i. li 4'1 ft ') 0 ' I! ruby, u 4 11 ii 4 0
- - tooloo
til f ?ft rV-7?: lh .4 ft ? 1 5 0
JUey p .. 1 0 0 ft .
i 2 10
: o? o s i
- ????<? 1 ft 0 ? 0 0
o o ? a io
? ? . 1 00 o o o
m4, p o?? o to
Ti? ?2 UM? 10 1 Total? ?4 11 2T 20 1
?I -'-- ? fca'tM hall
'Ma - g.
f w Poa? lil
' ?
> o ? o ? a n_?,
i oOftOOOO?O-l
la? hil? ? a r? Thr*a> baa? i
'??'?'< I! - ? Ifcxihi? '
if Ular. Baird tu |
bj u if. v Baial io U.lw L??*i oa b*???
- Lou ? F".r?l baa? co ?rror?
?St Le.4.1 1 Baa? an i-i"?? rtff Itti*y l f?ff
Dca* 1 off ?'m*. 1 Ulta ?art agrsH ruaa?
riff Snay. a hita ?ad J ni?? la ? lcilng? o? rx,u
* MU ard 3 ni:.? '.r. I la.'.i.g? off Wauon. ?
MU and a ran? in 1 UWrig. off F rata? Mt* and
ft pin? in 1 Icnlr.g Hil b? pl'.-h?r . -gSOaot iKllU
f?r f*fni k hi'- Br Rlxoy. 5. by lilian 1 t m
i ?.vi tj ligic, Tiro? 1 11.
Pirates Take
Slugging Bee
From Giants
Wilhoit, New Player for Mc
Gravv Men, Makes Im?
pressive Debut
Pittsburgh, Jil*> 30. In an old-fash?
ion,..i llaggiag bee, that reminded the
gray beards of Hie good old days ?>f ten
years ago when the National League
was a closed corporation to the Pirates,
Giants and Cubs, IVihurgh this after?
noon resurrected itself from the past
and smote the pace-making Glanta
between the eyes. Though badly
ojthit by the league loader.?, BezdeVs
t. am was ngrgr outgamed or outplayed,
and ?inishe.i without having to take its
ninth turn at bat on the long end o? a
4 to | .
In spite of the reverse thero was
some leaven to the loaf of the ciub
tha. || expected to meit Ban Johnson's
best in the next world's series. Wil?
hoit, the new outfielder secured from
Louisville for pitcher Jimmy Middleton,
jumped right into the fracas a, fev
hours after he hit camp and started his
major league career very much as if he
fit major league togs.
Wilhoit, RggJfBtd to Davey Robert?
son's patrol, scored two of New York's
three runs and blew himself to a couplo
of hits in four t.mes at but With .1
little luck he might have had four hit?
for two of his drives, that travelled
right at Aaldarg. ergr? ga ? ckedly
dru en as any of the afternoon.
Giants Rather Tame
On his introduction Mr A'ilhoit did
not lind his teammates in their usually
vicious und ferocious mood. Tha Giants
did not do theiiselves justice ?TRaR
their many opportunities are consid?
ered. Fifteen hits for sixteen ba,<*
with four passes thrown in should be
good for more than three runs to a
team of the resource and speed of the
Almost all the time the visitors had
the base paths cluttered up uith run?
ners, but they found it extrem, ly dif?
ficult to score. This was partly due t.?
the break of the game, for it must be
confessed New York hit in hard luck
all the time. It was also die Li R
mensure to careless base running.
Take the first inning. Bunts ?TRlk I I
and Kauft' fanned after Hi rtog stru-'i
out. Zimmerman hit into a donbla
play. Three singles by Wilhoit,
Koike and Raridan bunched In order,
with one out in the second, pave or\ :
one run. Wagner caught Holke g1
plato on a wt-jik tap by Pinch Hitter
Dav-.y Robertson.
Kauf1 and Zimmerman singled in or?
der in the third, with only one gone.
Fletcher this time hit into a doubl.?
play. Fletcher was doubled off
on Wilhoit's line drive to Boerk"! n
the fifth. Arthur and Zimmerman ha.I
just singled, with one out. 'Ihete ne
a few examples of the breaks.
Get Jump on Jeff
Pittsburgh got the jump cn Jeff
Tesreau In the first inn.ni-, when M '
feat, Carey and King singled in order
for two runs. The Giants got one of
these back in the second. Wilhoit
bunted safely, with one out liRftei
hy Koike and Rariden got him afOl B I,
A ?Ingle by Fred Anderson, tied the
score in the fourth as it drove '\
home from second. Wilhoit had sin?
gled to start the inning. Andersen,
however, threw this run right luck ti
the Pirates in the second half by gril I
pitching Ward in from taeond Wir!
and Bebus had singled with one out.
The Pirates got their last run in the
eighth, o'T i'ol Perritt, og
double, Wagner's sacrifice and Ward's
hunt hit. When Burns opened Rag
ninth with a double southpaw Cooper
was sent to the re.-.eue of Carlson. The
latter fanned Barga*, Kauft* s nyled,
scoring Burns. Zimmerman, however,
tapped to the box, while Fletcher Hied
to King.
The score:
Blmi If
lltri/rt :r. | > I?
IO 2 0
3 0 3
' | 1
i ? ?
io l
' rrrruiv Rort <v
2 -? tat |
? l ? Pitt??, if
' ! . KI-1 rf
4 <> h ..
S 2 0 Fl
0 00
1 .
4 111
4 ' J J
4 I 1 I
I '< 111
4 1 J S
4 111
M * S -
' I I 0
Pen HI p
lill tv?:, . , ./rut
?l:v'/-r? fr T>?rfca.i in the s??-nnr! i-rlrf
? - 4 -..-.-soo In th? ?ifl.tti ? i
New York . , I I I 1 I M I ??S
r - Mg? 2 0 0 1 0 n ? l ? -?
Two-ba?? hita--Bum? B-wcael. tVatrtr St?,
" V.'.t**. S?in.?.<? bit??AaciMr I*-.
?Debus. TV ?rd ?ag Watr?. B??Kki>l
V\anjear? Wasntr L*ft at
'Iii, 1 Bast on
? Uwm. 4 Hit? anit
r.:^. -Off T??r?aa, I mt ml 1 mat lu
I off Anderson, T hl'a au.tl 1 rur. In t
,? off Ptrrrt. 1 hp? ml I run In 1 tna
' ?arlsui.. 11 hits ard i runs la S Laotin
I lo or.a tauar In 9la). off Cooper, 1 Ml
? run? In 1 Inn.i? S'r?fk out- By Jet
bjr An'-erton : trr Ptrrlf. I b? tiri.
Ir Or ve- l wi.,1 wubr-lnd?*???.
I'mptria? K.*n and Kmt'U Tim? *
ils p STS"
ii. 1 W'SJTI?
ha?*-New Tnrk. li. Pltubnrtft, T Baal
' f Ar.daraon 1, off Carlson. 4
Southern Association
A'lar.'a 7. Mm.; 1
A- sr-a v-i-.r :? S ''?-'-I ?r.1 tfth).
Binalnthaaa l. | l:t . K.?i. ?
".?a-.a. 4, < ha'.tac ?*?, 1.
Eastern League
At P?til I I ?? - 1. ? ?rrwfUiald t ttim
4 sj.rlr.j-rr'. : i nama cam**.
A' Kta? I'af-r. -Now /'?titi. '. N>* L/xidoa. S.
A: Hi.r?rt.:..?t*wTer.i? I. Warattar 1
Why n?t leam to swim before this
happens to you?
It is never *?j7* on* the water utv
lesi you can saim,
Write for Booklet A
Dalton Swimming School?
19-23 Watt 44th Street
30S-310 Watt 59th Street
Filtered Orear. Wa'sr II listona
P??f Tai?*.! M4?rtK\ BATHS
rroi. i op? Hmt ?? a4ium?iu>
Koarllii Alan. Hilliard
'.?l tatst tun
lain, tnipplltaf Man
?. It L'nloB lau
ard ?t
jar? >yj,

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