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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 23, 1919, Image 10

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Giants Sweep Series With Cardinals?Yankees Defeat Browns by Score of 5 to 2
Duhuc Rescued by Toney;
x Close Call for Local Nine
Former Tiger Falter* in Ninth Inning, Cardinals
Coming Within One Run of Tie; Zim Only Vet?
eran to Hold Infield Position; Score, 7 to 6
By W. O. McGeehan
A reliable statistician has figured that if the Giants could play out
the season exclusively with the Cardinals, and if the Reds run into a
train wreck, the Giants might yet regavn the lead. Major Branch Rickey
presented the series, including the fourth game, to the Giants yesterday
by a 7 to 6 score and marched out ?f the Polish Grounds with all the
horrors of war.
The Giants finished the pastime with'!
a nearly all-infantile infield, made up
of George Kelly, Bill Lange's nephew;
Al Baird and Frank Frisch. I?einie
the Zim is the only member of the
veteran infield who still retains his
health and girlish laughter.
Jess Winters, who started pitching
?for the Giants, went out on a shutter
in the third inning and Monsieur Jean
Jacques Dubuc was hurried in to the
rescue. Bill Shordel, the southpaw,
who started for the Cards, was pasted
liberally in the first and positively
plastered right out of the pastime in
the second, after the Lost Battalion
had giv^n the game to the Giants.
Pick on Poor Umpire
The brooding; Cardinals picked exten?
sively on Umpire Harrison. When
?riticised by Lavan for low visibility,
Harrison commented upon the base?
ball ? playing of Lavan. Whereupon
Lavan retorted: "J"m rotten and I
know It. You're rotten and you don't
know it." And this was only part of
the repartee.
Gonzales, the sad faced Cuban, said
something to the umpire which made
it clear that he spoko English as well
as any mule skinner in the A. E. F.
The Giants started early. Shordel
passed Young and Doyle. Zimmerman,
who can hit lefthanders with his eyes
shut, singled to left, scoring Young.
Frisch shot a safe one to Heathcote,
who let the ball slip by. It was as
good as a triple, as Doyle and Zim?
merman scored.
With Kau.T out. Bill Lange's nephew,
(George Kelly, got under one and sent
?t out to left field for a double.
Frisch scored on the smash. Mr.
Lange will acknowledge his relation?
ship to the Kellys if this continues.
The Cards got one in the second.
McHenry and demons singled in turn.
Baird forced Clemons. Lavan rolled
one down to first and McHenry scored
while Kelly paused to meditate over
tho difference between frho pitching in
the International League and that of
the National League.
Zim Again on the Job
The Giants got one in the second
when Barns bounced a double off the
rightfield wall. Young was safo on St.
Louis Baird's error. Doyle shot one to
Stock, who threw out Burns at the
plate, Zimmerman sintrled to left and
Young scored. At this point Sherdel
was yanked and Frank Woodward re?
placed him.
Winters started to go badly in the
third. Heathcote got, a base on balls
and Stock shot a hit through short.
'.:"^ors Hornsby, the ('ardi?al infieldor,
nt whom McGraw had been casting cov?
etous eyes, got his first smash of the
scries at this period. It was a two
bagger to right, and it scored Heath
rote. McHenry got a base on balls and
?lean Jacques Dubuc was hurled into
the breach. Clemons was safe on
Frisch's error and Stock scored.
In the fourth inning Young plastered
a single past Stock and got to third on
a burst of speed when Burns bounced
a hit from Woodward's mitt. -Burns
stole second and Young scored on
Frisch's out. Burns scored on a very
wild pitch.
That made the game look safe
enough, but the Cards made a couple of
wild charges, which, aided by some er?
rors on the ..part of the infantile in
held, almost tied the score. In the
oighth. with Pickles Dilhoefer out and
back in the barrel, St. Louis Baird
singled and stole second. Lavan was
safe when Baird, of New York, fum?
bled his poke. Schultz, batting for
Woodward, popped out, and^Smith got
a base on balls, filling the bags. St.
Louis Baird scored when New York
Baird booted another. The drive
stopped when Zimmerman choked a
liner by Stock.
Bally Again in Ninth
There was considerable trepidation
in the ninth, when Rogers Hornsby
started the inning with his second hit
of the series. Mcllnr.ry was safe when
Zimmerman's throw dragged Long
George Kelly off the bag. Dilhoefer
forced McHenry. Baird drove a hit
;nl o the dirt in front of the plate and
Hornsby scored.
The countenance of Undertaker Jean
Jacques Dubuc began to trike on a wor?
ried look. Lavam foiled Baird, bul
Miller, batting for Tuero, slapped a hi!
that bounded fvom the oily mitt ol
Jean Jacques, and Dilhonfor scored.
This brought tho Cardinals within on?
ran of t ? :;.. it v.;, in the ninth. Th<
Giants' board of strategy gut together
and Fred Toney was trundled In to re
lieve Jean Jacque.s. Smith fouled ou
to Gonzales, and the Cardinals wen
. enabled to leave with an unblemishei
record for the sei ios-four straigh
[n the mean time the score boar?
od to display the results in Bos
ton, v. i?"?!? the riimpaging Beds wer'
raving and raging. Earlv in ?.he gnm
? e Bra? wen I iding by a-couple o
runs. From bench to bench the cage
whisp?,- u- i t: '-Hive they blown? Wil
tho\ blow'.''' 'Then the final score wa
flashed in answer. The Beds are no
showing any of the signs or symptom:
of disintegration at present.
The failure of tho Phillies to wii
their game deprived the Cardinals "o
the distinction of arriving at last placo
There ?s a bitter ';ght for this posi
tion between the Phils and the Cards.
The Pittsburgh Pirates meet th?
Cian's to day.
The score??
NT LOUIS tV L.1 | Nl'AY YORK (\. L.)
?1? r ti po at ad i h l)() B
Rmlth rf * f> 0 I t) U Burrs, It* ...401 3 0
? ?????, cf.3 1 0 oo l Young, rf ...13 1 0 0
2b ..5 1 1! 1 ? 0 Doyle, Jo 1 ! ?J _ _
Hornsby. 11>. ."> 1 i 7 ?> o \ r.,?ir,t. 2b.3 I 1 3 4
?' lieu -v. ir.,3 t l a o ? / ?: man, ou.4 ? .' l i
i ?i?- ?. c. 'O 1 S 0 0 Krisch, ss ..411 3 s
? r. :? ! 1. Il C C 0 KaU(T,"T!t ...40?) 1 1
'?' Balrd ... I - : l I K . 11? ....4 ?il 8 )
lu?*.. .? .01 2 .1 Oitfonzale?, <*...'. 0 1 5 0
r. i. :l. p . 1 0 1 OOOWliucr?, p....lO0 0 0
ward, p.2 0 0 0 1 l|I>ubu? .300 1 ?
?Srhultl ...10 0 0 0 0 I Toney, p ...0 0 0 0 0
"??icro. p ...0 0 0 0 0 O!
tl^satl? .0 0 0 0 0 0i
l.Mlllcr .10 1 000
Total? ...408112473) Totals ...31 7 8 27 14'
?Hattet! fer Woodward lit eighth Inning.
? Butttui r.ir Lavan lu ninth inning;.
(Batted for Tuero In ninth Inning.
Bt. Louli. 0 13 0 0 0 0 1 2??
New \ i.rh_ 4 1020000 x ?
Two-ba.su hits?Kelly, Burns. Hornsby
?stolen base?- A. Baird, IV Baird, Kauft
Young. Sacrifice hits -Founjr (2). Doubl?
play- Zimmerman, Doyle and Kelly. Lefi
on bases New York, 8; St. I.oui?. IS
Buses on t.il's? Orf Winters, A; off Dubuc
-: off Sherdell, S; ?iff Woodward, 3; of!
Tuero, i. Hita?Oil Sherdell, 6 !n 1 1-3 in
rungs, off Woodward, :: In ?> ?i:;; off Tuero
non? in I; oft Winters, _ in 2 1-3; ofl
J*ubu?\ 6 In 6 1-3; off Toney, none in 1-3,
Struck out - X.y Sherdell, 1. bv Woodward
2: by Dubuc, 1. Wild pitch?Woodward,
J'Ass.d ball?Dilhoefer. Winning pitcher?
Winters. Losing pitcher?Sherdell.
GIANT? -?. rirtSBlBGU, To-day, 8 P. M.
*?-* QreuD.--. AJsolasicu? ?Co.?-Advt.
Ri?ds May Play
World's Series
At Speedway
CINCINNATI, Aug. 22.?That plans
^ aro being discussed here to
have the world series baseball
games played at the Speedway at
Sharonville, fifteen miles from this
city, provided the Reds win the Na?
tional League pennant, was learned
to-day. Within a week or ten days,
it is asserted, the proposition will
be ready for submission to the
board of directors of the Cincinnati
baseball club.
Several Cincinnati men who are
stockholders in both the baseball
club and in the Speedway have been
approached on the subject and re?
quested to handle the proposal when
it is submitted to President August
Herrmann of the Cincinnati Na?
tionals and his colleagues.
It is pointed out that the Speed?
way can easily be arranged to seat
100,000 persons.
38 Tennis "Vets"
Enter Tournament
Starting Tuesday
The draw for the veterans' cham?
pionship, which will begin at the West
Side Tennis Club on Tuesday, August
26, was made yesterday afternoon at
the office of the United States Na?
tional Lawn Tennis Association. Thir?
ty-eight players entered this event and
from their class it is apparent that!
competition will bo very keen.
Six matches are drawn in the first
round, but as many as possible of the :
second round matches will be played
on Tuesday, so that the tournament
may not be unduly delayed.
The pairs follow:
First round ? H. X. Dana, of Pawtucket,
vs. L. H. Rogers, of Now York; IT. B. Utril- :
vio, of Brooklyn, vs. S. It. McAllister, of
Jersey City; XV. F. Rowland, of Philadel?
phia, vs. Dr. Forbes Hawkes, of New York;
Norman Johnson, of New York, vs. Dr
Willard Travel:, of New York; Francis
Rogers, of New York, vs. ("red G. An?
derson, of Brooklyn: Charles Garland,
Of Pittsburgh, vs. W. II. Ross, of Brooklyn.
Second round (byes;?James B. -Lowell, ?
of New York, vs. T. S. Klngman, of New :
York; M. S. Hagar, of New York, vs. lt. H.
.Stanley, of Short Beach, Conn.; Dr. T. W. i
Stephens, of Pittsburgh, vs. Edwin Sheafu, j
of Boston; G. W. Case, jr., vs. A. K. Peter?
son, of New York; Hart G. Jones, o?
Princeton, va J. L. Brewer, of Rochester; j
?71aronce Tlobart, of Alexandria Bay, vs. <
Merle Johnson, of Bay Side, L. I.; R. P.
Torrey, of Clinton, vs. winner of Duna- ;
Rogers match; A. L. lloskins, of Philadel?
phia, vs. winner of Garland-Ross match;
F. ?I. Jones, of New York, vs. J. D. 10.
Jones, of Boston; IS. II. Hooker, of New
York, vs. G S. Groesbeck, of New York;
W. H. Zay, of New York. vs. Calhoun
Cragin, of New York; Harold Swain, of
New York, vs. W. D. Hadsell, of New
York: Major A. E. Foote, of Washington,
vs. H. W. Warner, of New York; !.. I*.
Moore, of New York, vs. S. W. Mcrnhew,
of Plainfleld, N. J.
Indians Trim Red Sox;
Ruth Threatens Umpire
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Aug. 22.?
Cleveland defeated Boston in a long
drawn-out gamo to-day 10 to 7, the j
contest being marked by latk of con- j
trol and ineffectiveness by all the
pitchers. Ruth was put out of the ,
game for arguing a strike called by
Umpire Owens. He threatened to hit
Owens, but was stopped by players of
both teams. The score:
Huston* <a. l.) ? Cleveland (A. d
?b r h po _ e| ?1> r 1? po a e
Hooper, rf.,5 0 2 4 0 0 C'raney. If...3 0 0 2 0 0
Vitt. 3b ...5 1 :i 1 2 0 Ctmp'an, bs.,5 11 2 4 ?I i
Itotli, cf ...4 1 1 1 0 0 Bnoaker. ,f..2 20 2 00
Ruth, If ..110 0 0 _'liarris. lb...3 1110 2 0
Olllio'ey, If.2 0 0 0 0 0 ?lardner. Sb.1, 2 1 0 2 0
M'tnnts. lb.* 2 2 10 0 0 Wam'ss, 2b. .3 2 2 3 20
\V-!t<?r?. C..4 0 1 4 2 0 Wood, rf ..3 2? 0 0 0
Shan'n, 2b.." 1 2 2 6 0 O'Neill, C....3 01 7 0 0
s.ron. us .5 1 2 2 2 0 Bagby, p ..I 0 0 1 in
Vn-i.tii-k, p.10 0 0 0 O'Morton, p...3 010 21
MHjraw, p..2 0 0 0 1 0
?Gain? ...10 0 0 0 0
ToUH ..37 7 13 24 T2 2| Totals ..2910027131
?Hatted for McGraw in ninth Inning.
Boston. 1 l ;; 0 0 0 0 1 1? 7
Cleveland... 03300031 x?10
Two-base hits?Vltt, Hooper (2), O'Neill
Thr?e-base hits?Meinnls, Chapman. Stolei
bases?Wood, Wambsgahss, Graney. Suc
rlfloe hits?Pennock. shannon. Walters,
Wambsganss, Gardnor. Sacrifice fly- .
Speaker. Double play?Wambsganss and
Harris. Left on bases -Boston, 11; Clove- :
land, 7. liases on balls?Off Pennock, 2,
off McGraw, 7; off Bagby, 3; off Morton, 2.
Hits?Off Pennock, t in 2 2-3 innings; off ;
McGraw, 3 In 6 13; off Bagtoy, 5 in 2 (none
out In third); oft Morton, 8 In 7. Balk?Mc?
Graw. Struck out?By Pennock, 2; by
Morton, d. Wild pitches?Pennock, Mc?
Graw. Winning pitcher?Morton. Losing
pitcher?l'en nock.
Ban Johnson Hearing
Is Again .Postponed
Ran Johnson is still ducking the in?
evitable. His hearing, which was to
have been conducted by Referee George
J. Gillespie at his office, on Vesey
Street, yesterday, was again postponed.
The date now fixed is August L'S.
Failure of Johnson's attorneys to
submit-answering affidavits last Tues?
day, as promised, necessitated the post?
ponement, it was stated. Johnson has
returned to Chicago.
International League
fS'ewark at Rochester
Jersey City at Blnghamton
Reading at Buffalo
Baltimore at Toronto (two)
Rochester, 4; Newark, 0
Binghamton, 4; Jersey City, 3
Buffalo, 17; Heading, 4
Baltimore, 6; Toronto, 5
W.L.P.C. W.L.P.C.
Balt're. 87 37.702RochVr 60 64.484
Toronto 77 49.611 Bing't'n 51 71 .418
Buffalo. 70 52.574|J. City... 44 79 .358
Newark. ?2 62 .?OOjReading 3976.339
Mays's Double
Opens Path to
Victory in 5th
Pitcher's Bat Factor in De?
feating St. Lonis; Nearly
Has Fight With Sisler
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 22.?The Yankees
left here to-night in a rather jubilant
mood. They defeated the Browns this
afternoon, 5 to 2, giving them the
series, and arc en route to Chicago with
the idea that they will hand the league
leaders a sound drubbing.
Carl Mays, the injunction kid, was
on the mound again for the New York?
ers and had tiis trusty restraining arm
with hirn. lie restrained the local
batters so effectively that, the Hugmen
won the gamo handily. Mays was op?
posed by Dave Davenport, who did
fairly well for the greater part of the
issue, but the visitors clustered their
Mays, however, had other troubles to
disturb his equanimity. He encount?
ered this flurry in the first inning.
Austin had singles to centre. Gedeon
beat out: a bunt, Austin taking second.
Jacobson went out on an infield fly to
Peck. Sisler, then batting, complained
about the ball that Mays was pitching.
Umpire Moriarty examined Mays's belt,
enp and hat and trousers for evidence
of emery or other illegal substance.
Failing to find any he ordered the game
to proceed.
Umpire Prevents Bloodshed
Sisler then made some caustic re?
marks to Mays and dashed into the
box to attack him. The blond pitcher
met the St. Louisan half way. but the
umpires interfered. ?Sisler fouled to
Baker. Williams walked, filling the
bases, bull Tobin fouled to Hannah.
In the third inning Umpire Moriarty
again halted proceedings and told Bob
Shawkey, who was on the edge of the
dugout, to sit down. Shawkey refused?
to obey and was ejected. Following
this Lewis made a sensational catch of
Godeon's slow fly,? and immediately
after turned in another by nailing Ja
cobson's tremendous drive to left
The first runs were scored by the
Yankees in the fourth. Peck hit to Ger?
ber, who threw wildly to first, the bat?
ter taking second. Baker walked. Pipp
attempted to sacrifice, but popped to
Austin.. The St. Louis third baseman,
trying for a double play, threw into
right field, Peck scoring and Baker
taking third. Pratt tapped to Austin
and Baker was run down between third
and home. Pratt made third in the
mean time and scored on Lewis's single.
Mays Lacks Control
The Browns even the score in their
half. Sisler singled to right and Will?
iams singled to centre. Gerber was hit
by a pitched ball, filling the bases.
Sisler then tallied on a pass ball.
Severeid was hit by a pitched ball,
again ('?Ming the bases. Davenport
struck out, but Austin bounced a single
ofi' Pipp's shins, scoring Williams.
Gerber also tried to score, but was
thrown out, Pratt to Hannan,
The Yankees shoved over two runs
more in the next frame and won the
game. Mays doubled to centre. Vick
singled through the box, the pitcher
taking third. Peek beat out a high
bounder to Davenport, filling the leises.
Baker popped to Williams. Pipp lined
a terrific drive to Jacobson. but poor
coaching ?it third cost. New York :>. run,
as Mays was ordered to hold the base.
Pratt doubled to tight, scoring Mays
and Vick, Peek taking third. Austin
threw out Lewis.
Lewis banged out a home run in the
The score:
all r li po tie' al) r h ik. a i? !
\lek. rf ..7.1 1 1 0 0!Austin, ;!li ..502 .1 31
Pock'gh, ?s.r> 1 1 l 3 0 Gedeon, 2b...5 0 2 1 10
Baker, 3b..4 0 1 4 8 0 Jacobson, rf..4dl l 00
Hpp, lb ..6 0 l 7 2 0 Sisler, lb ..411 6 00 ?
Pratt, "b ..4 1 1 2 8 0 Williams, er..:: 12 -, lo
Ijewls, If ..4 1 2 4 0 OlTobln, If ...400 ? lu
Bod le. ef ...:!ii l l 0 01 Gerbor sa 3 00 2 2 2
Hannah, c..4 0 2 :, 0 OIKevereld, c. B00 4 .to
.May?, p ...Jl 1 2 1 OlDavciiport, p.2 0 0 Olli
'" Demiultt .. .1 0 o 0 0 0
'si;,, :kcr, p. . .0 nu y o il
? Suiiih ... . 1 u 0 0 0 0 !
'IV., luis.- hits?Pratt, Pipp. Mays, Han
nab. Heme run -bewis. Loft on bases
New York, 8; St. Louis, 0. Buses on balls
'iff Mays, l: off Davenport, 2; off
shocker, 1. Hits?Ofi Davenport, S In ?
Innings, Hit by pitcher- By Mays (Ger?
ber, Severeid). Struck out?By Mays, 2;
by DaveJiport, 2. Passed ball.Hannah.
Losing pitcher?Davenport.
A Double by O'Rourke
Wins for the Bingoes
BINGHAMTON, N. Y., Aug. 22.
O'Rourke's two-bagger in the last half
of the ninth inning, with Shannon on
second, gave Binghamton a 4 to ,'] de?
cision over Jersey City in the first
game of the series here this afternoon.
It was Schacht's second defeat after
annexing six straight.
The score:
au r h po a e! a!? r b po a e
O'Ro'rkc, 8s.5 1 :? t 2 l Fltz'ons, 3b.a 0 0 l l o
Ellerbe. Sb.30 0 1 5 0 Zltmnii, cf..4J0 1 li n
McLarry, lb.no on 0 1 D'Nov'le, lb.;'0 o il in
Rllc.v. cf ..4 1 2 1 u o liaiiinaii, 2b.4 :? 4 0 2 0
Holden, rf..:;0 1 0 0 0Kvig'rth, IT. .4 0 1 ;i 0 0
Flsclier, c.40 1 5 1 0 Mfooers, BS..300 1 4 1
Sliaii'n,?ir...3 1 2 3 0 OIKaiio, rf ...301 2 o 0
llart'au, 2b.:: 1 o 2 4 0|Cobb, c ....:: 0 0 ?1 2 0
Donovan, p.4 0 1 o 1 0 Schacht, p...:: no 1 SO
Totals ..32 4 10 27 13 2; Totals . .32 :; 0 "26 10 ?
"Two ? m when winning run was scored,
.Tersey ? 'ity. .01000101 0?3
Binghamton . 2 0 " 1 0 0 0 0 i ? 4
Two-base hits?Donovan, O'Rourke, Bail
man. Three-baso hit -Shannon. Stolen
bases Shannon, Bauinan, Kane. Sacrilico
hits -Kllerbe, McLarry, Hartman, Do
Novillo. Double plaj -Kllerbe and Hart
man. l?i't un bases-*-Blnghamton, 7:
Jersey City, 8. First base on errors? Bing?
hamton, ::, Jersey City, i. Basts on halls
?Off Donovan, ?; oft Schacht, l. Hit by
pitcher?By Schacht (Shannon), Struck
out-?By Donovan, 4; by Schacht, ::.
Veteran to Coach Eleven
CLEVELAND, ?\ug. 22.?Harold A.
Dame, of Lynn, Mass., to-day was ap?
pointed head coach at Western Re?
serve University here. Dame coached
high school teams in Massachusetts
for twenty years.
Eastern League
Springfield. 6; Hartford, 2 (1st game).
Springfield S; Hartford. 2 (2d game).
Ptttsll? II. 7 ; Waterbury, 2
Bridg? port, 7, Worcester, 7'
Providence, 5; -New Haven, 22
Reds Win Third
Game in a Row
From the Braves
BOSTON, Aug. 22. Cincinnati made
it three straight for the scries to-day.
winning. 7 (o 4. In the seventh Gowdy
and Rudolph made home runs on the
fust two pilches hy Eller. Later in
that inning Ring replaced Eller and
held the Braves hitless.
Cincinnati made four runs in the
s? venth, the result of six singles,
mostly scratches.
The score:
i-i.Ncix.v.vTi <\. i,.* ' iiu.s'rn.x ex t,.i
ab r li i?, a <\ ab r 11 po a ?
Hal i :b ...3 II 1 I 3 0 Pick, 3b .r, 0 2 1 I I
Dnab'erl lb '< 0 0 10 0 0 lla'llngs, 2b. 5 1 2 0 2 0
?,r,b ab 51 10 OOPowoll, rf...30 U 3 00
Ho isil cf. ..I 2 2 7, 0 e ?'mi- ?. cf . .3 I 2 2 0 0
V. ,v rf .3 1 1 2 0 1 I-ulke, Ib.. .i ?> 1 in ' ?
Ki pf ' ss . 4 u 2 1 2 '. Mann, If....4 0 1 4 n 0
Maire If. ..3 1 1 2 0 0 Marau'lc. s,.to ii 3 no
W go o ..4 2 2 ?; .7 ;; Gowdy. c, ...4 1 2 4 in
Kile p . 3 0 1 0 0 0 lttidolph, p..3 1 1 0 3 0
Hi;..' p ...10 0 0 20*Bocekel ...10 o o 00
Totals ..35 7 11 27 10 5\ Totals . .30 4 11 27 14 1
?Batted for Hudolph in ninth Inning.
Cincinnati..., o o o 0 o 0 4 2 1?7
Boston. 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 0?4
Two-base hit?Cruise, Threo-base hit
Wlngo. Hnino runs ? ? Howdy, Kudolph.
Stolon bases?Ring, Pick, Hoik?, Mann,
Hiiwllngs. Sacrifice hits -Hath (2). Powell.
Sacrifice fly.N'eale. I,eft on bases ?Cin?
cinnati, 6; Boston. 7. Hasp? on brills?Off.
King, 1; oft Kudolph, 1. Hits?Oft Eller,
11 In 6 1-3 innings: off King, none in 2 2-:,.
Struck out?-By Eller, 1; by King. 2; by
Rudolph, I. Wild pitches?Rudolph ?3).
Passed ball?Wingo. Winning pitcher?
Pitcher's Error Wins
For Tigers in Eleventh
DETROIT, Aug. 22.?Kinney'a wild
throw over first base in an attempt to
catch Ainsmith gave Detroit the win?
ning run and the game, 4 to 3, in the
eleventh inning, making a clean sweep
of the series for the Tigers. Phila?
delphia hit Boland hard, but good sup?
port saved him.
The score:
1'HILA. (A. I, > I DETROIT (A. L.)
ab r li pu a c' ah r h po a e
Burras, llj.4 0 2 15 I 0 Hush, ss ...4 12 ?; 0 0
Witt. 2b...4 1 1 1 4 01 Young, 2b ..300 2 10
W :i,,.. |f..5 0 1 6 0 OlOobb, c-r .,..502 400
Hums, rr, .-,12 20 OlVoach, 17 .411 2 1 o
Dugen, ss...", o 1 i 2 0 Hetlmar?, lb..3 0 0 9 no
Tlium's, 7b 7. 0 2 .: 4 0 Flagstcad, ri'.:: n 0 2 0 0
M, A v i.v. cl 0 2 3 2 0 Jones. 3b ...7, o 2 2 ni
Allen, cf...7,1 1 0 0 0 Ainsmith, c.,4 2 2 0 2 1
Kiuuey, p..4 0 i l 3 2 Uoland, p ...4 0 0 o ;; o
Totals .41 :i 13 *31 111 2| Totals .. .35 4 9 33 13 3
'Uno out when winning run was scored.
Philadelphia. o 0 0 0 1 l l 0 o o 0?3
Detroit. n 0 10 0 110 0 0 1 ? 4
Two-bus? hits--Burns (2), Jones, Walked.
Stolen bus.'s.Burrus, Voach, Cobb. Sacri?
fice, hits?Bush, Hellman, Kinney, Young.
Sacrifico flies?Young, McAvoy. Heft on
bases -Philadelphia, 10; Detroit, 10. Bases
on bails?Oft Kinney. S ; off Boland, 3. Hit
by pitcher?-By Kinney (Klagstead). Struck
out?By Kinney, l; by Boland, 4.
Boston Golfers Fined for
Playing on the Sabbath
-The Dis
Standing of Major League Clubs
Pittsburg at New York
St. Louis at Brooklyn.
Chicago at Boston (two).
Cincinnati at Philadelphia (two).
New York, 7; St. Louis, 6.
Chicago. (0; Philadelphia, 2.
Cincinnati, 7; Boston, 4.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at Detroit.
Washington at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
New York, 5; St. Louis. 2.
Detroit. 4; Philadelphia, 3 (11 in.).
Chicago, 3; Washington, 0.
Cleveland, 10; Boston, 7.
N. York.
W. L. Pel W. L. Pc. ; W. L. Pel W. L. Pc.
76 34.691 B'klyn... 5156.477 Chicago.? 70 39 .642St. Louis 57 50.533
67 38.63S,Boston... 40 61.396 Detroit... 61 43 .593 Boston... 49 58.458
58 -IS .547 St. Louis. 39 65 .375 ; Clevel'd^ 61 46 .57?-!Wash'n... 42 66 .389
5134.486?Phila.... 38 64 .373 ? N. York- 57 49 ?538?Phila.... 28 77.267
That Guiltiest Feeling ,.-' - - ByBwccs
(Copyright, 1010. New York Tribun? Ina)
(Copyright, 1919, New York Tribune Inc.)
If any one ligures that baseball, racing, golf and lawn tennis have
come back with a distinct and dizzy rush this summer, wait until the
football season lands on us again in the next few weeks. Football is
coming back with a greater rush than any other sport and it takes no
prophet to forecast an unusual output of enthusiasm all along the line.
Football players were plastered all over France during the late
quarrel. The moleskin wearer rushed to war with a relish and those who
?still had time to serve in the collegiate halls will be rushing back to foot
hall with p. greater relish still, Another factor that will add to the
interest is the uncertain quality of play. It will be high in certain places
and a trifle ragged in others. But no one can yet sit down and call the
turn, although most of the collegiate clans are optimistic to a rare degree.
Anzac Tennis
The highly esteemed Australians, Australasians, or Anzacs, are still
i distinct barriers in the way of any lawn tennis triumph for an outside
| nation.
They collared us in the last Davis Cup trophy in 1914. Now a brace
j of Anzac officers on their way home, meaning Major Brookes and Captain
Patterson, wrest away the. doubles championship and upset several of
: our stoutest teams in turning this trick. It is hardly likely that even a
Brookes or a Patterson can survive a field at singles which includes
Johnston, Murray, Tilden, Williams, Voshell and others, but it is close
t.i_> a certainly that one of this pair, or both, may offer serious trouble
before next week's matches are finished.
These ?\nzacs can play tennis. They always could play tennis. When
? two of them, after long service in France, can drop off and beat in turn
such doubles teams as Johnston and Griffin and Tilden and Richards
there is very little debate left as to the quality of their play.
The Outsider
The Reds are now on the verge of bagging a National League
j pennant.
The Giants won in 1918, the Braves in 1914, the Phillies in 1915,
the Dodgers in 191G, the Cubs in 1918. The Pirates won their last flag
' in 1909.
?So, with the Reds on the verge of producing a long delayed triumph,
we now have one lone outsider in the National League. When will the
Cardinals be due? The St. Louis Browns bagged a few titles some thirty
years ago, but the team operating under the Cardinal banner has never
j arrived at any place very far removed from the second division.
Cincinnati developed a mental typhoon when the Reds tossed the
harpoon into the Giants, but if St. Louis ever won a pennant you'd inhale
a regular jubilee. Apparently there seems nothing left for St. Louis
to do except to send for Pat Moran.
Nothing new under the sun? How about Cincinnati printing estab?
lishments in late August bidding for the privilege of printing world series
What has become of the old-fashioned golfer who used to repjace
the divots?
New York sent fifteen or sixteen golfers to the amateur champion?
ship and only one of them remained after the first round of match plays.
Apparently all that is left are the ancient and bewildered ghosts of Travis
and Travers, whose agile putters kept the big town on the golfing map. I
After a week of camp-following golf, where the range of various
matches is from twenty to twenty-two miles a day, the waiting benches
for the lawn tennis championship seem to be a wonderful dream. The I
| idea of being able to sit down in one place and observe a sporting event I
again is too overwhelming to be considered seriously. It couldn't happen. ;
If you think a baseball crowd is wild and woolly, swing with the golfing \
pack for a week, where serried mobs of beauty and chivalry are dash- ;
ing rapidly from spot to spot with every shot played.
The battle between Chicago and Detroit recalls the 1908 campaign, |
where the White Sox used Ed Walsh something like eight times a week to
break through. The two clubs were only a half nose apart when it came to
the final game, where Wild Bill Donovan stepped in and hoisted the
Tigers safely through. The wonder is that Kid Gleason has manoeuvred
his pitching staff so well, as the Kid has been forced to bank on only
two consistent winners. In the way of pitching the Tigers have the edge
for the first time since the days of Donovan and Mullen.
A number of American tennis players can now understand why the |
Turks didn't care to play any return engagement against the Anzacs at j
"Is ?Australia east or west from here?" queries a tennis enthusiast.
There is one thing you can gamble on concerning a fish. H?y always
bites better last week or two weeks later on.
James Registers
Shut-Out in Dehnt
With White Sox
CHICAGO, Aug. 22. -Bie Bill James,
recently obtained from the Boston Red
i Sox, engaged Jim .Shaw in a pitching
? duel to-day, and Chicago made a clean
j sweep of the series with Washington,
I by shutting out the visitors 3 to 0.
It was James's first appearance on
the mound since joining the locals.
Chicago made its scores by hitting op
I portunely.
The score:
?n r li po a e] ah r h po a ?
Leonard, 2b..3 00 I 1 0 Ltebnld, rf...4 11 2 0 0
K'?trr 31) . 10 7 1 9 1 Collins. 2b...4 12 3 4 0
? Milan. r . 3 0 0 3 0 0 Woa??-r. .!!> ..301 - -' :
Rice, rf . 400 1 0 OUaekiion. If...21 i 2 00
\[. ... n 4 (I 0 I ii i>i?, i. cl 2 00 4 U 0
Shank?, v. .47* \ ii 8 OIGandll, It. .4 0 1 S 0 0
ilhairi', lb.302 12 0 OlRt?herg, as 4 00 2 4 0
' l'icli>ii-h c.'iO? ? 1 ?I S,-i-.7 01 4 jo
Shaw, p . .loo 0 2 0 Homes, p " u u 0 0 0
' ".lu,Ige- .10 0 0 0 0.'
Erick?on. p.oou o o o.
Totals ...7.0 0 5 24 13 I1 Totals . ,29 3 7 27 12 1
"Hatted for rrhaw m eighth inning
Washington.. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?0
Chicago. 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 x -3
Stolen base?E. Collins. Sacrifice hit?
Wfiaver. Sacrifice fly?Felsen Uouble play
?Schalle and Risberg. Heft on bases -
Washington, 6; Chicago, ?. Hase? on ball?
-Off James, 3; off Shaw, 4. Hits?Off
Shaw, 5 in 7 Innings; off Brlckson, 2 in 1.
Struck out?By James, 4; by Erlckson. 2.
Wild pitches?James. Erlckson. Losing
Alexander Scores Easily
Over Former Teammates
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 22.- Chicago
hit ?Smith and Murray for seventeen
singles to-day, winning by 10 to 13. Up
to the eighth inning Philadelphia's
only hit off Alexander was a fly by
Williams which got lost in the sun,
falling between Flack and Magee for
a two-base hit.
The score:
ab r h po a e ab r h po a ?
Flack, rf. .1 3 1 3 0 o!Cal!ahan. rf.4 0 1 1 0 0
Hoil'er, ss.4 13 1 7 1 Black'ne, 3b..4O0 3 3 0
Her/.?.*. 2b.6 1 2 2 2 OlWIIllaros, cf..4 0 1 2 10
Merklo. lb 5 1 3 (I 0 01 Meusel. If....4 11 2 10
Barber, If..6 12 3 0 OlLuderu?, lb .4 0 0 <l 0 1
Mageo. cf..5 1 2 3 0 0 Paillette, _h . 4 1 1 4 II?
Peal. ob...r> 0 2 0 1 0 Bancroft, BS..4 0 2 1 7 0
I Klllefer, c.4 1 1 6 0 OITragesser. c...4O0 5 00
Alex'er, p.4 1 1 0 loismitt?. p ...ho i 01
'Murray, p ..200 0 11
Totals. .43 10 17 27 11 l| Totals ...342627142
Chicago. 2 ii 7 o ?i 1 o 2 3?10
Philadelphia 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 2? 2
Two baso hits -Williams, Bancroft Stolen
bases?Deal, Magee (21. Meusel (2) Sac?
rifice hit?Merkte. Double play?Meusel,
Bancroft and Paulette. Heft on bases
Chicago, 13; Philadelphia, 0 liases on
balls ?iff Alexander. 1; off Smith. I; off
Murray. 3. Hits- off Smith. S in 2 1-3 In?
nings; off Murray, fl in ?2-3 Hit by
pitcher?By Smith (Hollocher); bv Murray
(Klllefer). Struck out?By Alexander, 6,
by Murray, 2. Hosing pitcher?Smith.
Heitman Proves Puzzle
To Bears, Winning 4?0
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Aug. 22. Heit?
man held ?Newark to five scattered hits
to-day and Rochester won the opening
game of the series, 4 to 0.
The score:
at> r h po a f i ab r h po a n
Miller, lb ..4 0 2 14 0 Oiling. 3b ...5 2 1 3 2 0
Ilowil, 2b....4 0 2 3 4 7''Ro?lngueZ. sj.i ? 1 4 40
Letter, if . .3 il 0 0 0 OjLaniar. rf_40 1 3 00
Hruggy, C...3 0 0 3 0 0 u?-<>. rf....._10 i> 0 0
Jacob, cf ...2 0 0 2 0 0> Schweitzer, lf.4 0 0 4 0 0
?Sergeant, ss.3 0 0 2 4 H Nagle. 2b ...4 11 S 8 0
Mi-Alpin, 3b.3 0 1 0 4 0'K(Mt. lb ...4 10 6 10
Towers-, rf...3 0 0 0 0 1,O'Neill, c ..4 0 1 4 2 0
Stoker. p...2 0 0 0 1 OlHeltiuan. p...4 0 1 0 10
?Deiike _10 0 0 0 0j
Lyons, p ...000 0 10
Totals ...2805241441 Totals .. .3.1 4 7 27 13 8
?Hatted ?or Stryker in ?righth inning.
Newark. 0 0000000 0?0
Rochester... .10 0 0 0 2 10x1
Two-base hits?l.amar. Rodriguez, Dowd.
Three-base hit?Long Stolen bases?
Cueto. Hruggy. Double plays?Nagle,
Rodriguez and Kcst; Rodriguez, Nagle an.:
Kost. Left on bases?Rochester, 'j . N'w
ark. 1 First base on errors?Rochester <
Bases on balls?Off Heitman, S ; off Stryker,
2. Hits?Off Stryker. 7 in 7 innings, off
Lyons, none in 1 Struck out?By Holt
man, 3, by Stryker. 3. Will pitch ?
Stryker. Losing pitcher?Stryker.
Leading Batters in
Tlie Major Leagues
Player, Club. G. A.B. R. H. P.C.
?Cravath. Phila. .. 71 206 33 70 .340
Roiuh. Cincinnati ..105 399 59 131 328
McHenry. St. Louis. 78 251 31 78 .311
Stock. Phila..104 377 46 117 .310
Z. Wheat. Bklyn. .108 423 52 129 .105
Hornsby. St. Louis 105 390 51 119 305
*Plnch hitter.
Plaver. Club. G. AB. It. H P.C
Cobb. Detroit . 92 365 63 138 .378
Jacobson. St. Loots. 88 321 55 112 .349
Sisler. St Louis. ...106 412 74 143 .347
Veach, Detroit.106 403 66 139 .345
Jackson. Chicar? . .109 405 54? 137 .338
Britton Wins
From O'Dowd
In Fast Bout
Big Crowd Watches Kight
Round Battle in \P?
mory R i n p at Newark
Jack Rritton, welterweight champ;?.
of the world, outpoint? i Hike u'Dowd
middleweight champion, in a flat eight?.
i round bout at the Newark Sport
' Club lust night, rt was Britton'i fieht
? all the v.-ay with the |
of the thihrd round whet
weight mad? a rush si
: swept h m to the
I right?? and left! to l
O'Dowd made the
I to box with Brittoi
rest boxei i
; fon boxed rings ?
s!ow?r man, keep ?
in O'Dowd'a face ? ?
thon with the r
I many pane ? I
j dangerous by the ! I
' raising his left il ?
, punches roll off.
In the ri
i to taunt I I
Jie g. Inned at hin
, ever O'Dowd
' OU8 s .v? IS !
' the lefi rito ' '
countenai ?
a right t<
rni'l ill v. < Ight, . :
j looked as thouj
' crumple, but ( i'l low , ?
O'Dowd ?'? ? .
'and Kritton n> i 16.
I igh t
Britton'a c?
dlewi :? t
knock out 0*D
u |
age, '
ning 1 , ? ,
middlewi .
b< ng knocked
It win a fas.
muit tude Th
with the so
calling coi
! h im out." The
! the steam was not ?
In th?- last round Bi
tion to the a
die of the i ? s ?
.?eight in 1
, ?
wa i la s I
wh.le Bi to
wit h h i? shouldei i
t n g righ t?
As a mattei ?
did not se? m to |
of -i wallop eith
Britton, b it 1
to carry much sting could
have blocked and bar
? th? ent ire evening w I
: of being mussed up. Ala
| found that left in his fac? ^Unding
him, and when he tried to brush it
aside he ran into ;? ' Bu;
! until Britton develops a punch hi*
; chances of wrest I eweigbt
title from O'Dowd will be
The crowd filtered . ? to th?
big armory. Just as
liminary betwe?
Victor Ri.chie, of New
noun.ed th?
considerable tinkering to i
. juice the- mul.itude start?
patient and the pr? boys
?tarted boxing in the da
They went at it sla b ng, whils
' crowd close to the ring dc ? I matches.
| After they hnd gone three rounds the
?lights suddenly flared up again Tho
j finish was fast. It was ii good draw.
? While the place was in darkness the
I light-fingered gentry on -he other sida
of the Hudson collected numerous
! watches and wallets.
The fight in the dark was re? i
j cent of the Ketchell-Tl
? ?San Francisco, where I
; weights battle?! for twenl
\ a storm by tin ;
? cent lamp that I
; out at any momi i '
' O'Dowd and Brit on ?
i worry over the eccei ' of the
; lights. It was recal
: Welsh was losing a champi in hip once
' upon a time, when he ?
i saved by the light s g They
1 went out because an admirer o*
I Welsh's with great presence of mind
cut the wires.
In the second preliminary Joe Bur
I goyne, of Newark, had a shade over
Kid Potty, of Perth Amooy Potty
? was puttied hard with lef 1 i and i
.but was fighting back bard at 'h*
Murphy Scores Again
With Three \\ innert
Fine weather, a fast tra
racing marked the third daj
1 Grand Circuit meeting at I
River Driving Park liur
1 phy repeated his perf
Wednesday in driving tl i
among them Directum J. in the fr?e
for-all pace.
Cox scored with Migi
trot, and Natalie the G ired re?
venge on Mr. Dudli v f? r her defest
of last week in Phila : taking
I the two-year-old trot, ifti ng th?
| first heat with a bad '''???' _j>
: ish. When Lyman : * *"'
? Dudley to a ?J: 11 ? d
1 heut he hung up the
1 figures that have ! ei
' year-old trotter '
Ihre et u n; J.'
heats over Hen A
trant. Murphj
King in the 2:20 pac
' in the 2:08, both outcla
Doherty, of Tennis Fame,
Dies at English ReaoH
LONDON, Aug. 22. Hugh ! D
former lawn tennis chami
land, died yesterd y at Bn ??? ?'?> r?, ?
summer resort '.n Kent.
?w Shortstop for Giantt
Shortstop Joe ' i
Providence, Rhode Nan,1. * \
been purchased outright b\ '?'
McGraw. of the G
port at the Polo Ground* \
Young Cooney is a son ol
Cooney, who came into great pr"m>
nence as a shortstop in the Nations?
League about 1H90
?eague |
International I
At .luttai"' ,- ,., ;
Buttai?, .... ? ?
Ri adln? . " 1 " '-' "
?-.i-- les H?. I
\v. ii, r;. Barries, Snj - ma K m J" _
At Toronto: :
Baltimor? 1?
T ?nto " ??
Utl. \. Prank t and K???;
PACKARD FOR HIKE. 7 P*?^^^? *"*
lui driver; tl ?? hour. ?VU*? ?????

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