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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 19, 1920, Image 10

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Yankees Take Third
Ruth Docile, but Shawkey
Pulls Through for Victory
Winning Runs for Hugmen Driven Across Plate
by Wally Pipp and Bob Mensel; Rip Collins
Expected to Face Cicotte in To-day's Battle
By W. O. McGeehan
CHICAGO, June IS.?The Yankees won their third straight game of
. the series with the Sox here to-day by the tight score of 3 to 2. Twice it
looked a? though the Sox would come to life and tear Robert Shawkey's
red flannel under-shirt right off his back. But Robert the Gobert rallied
with his back atrain.st the wall.
?
Babe Ruth did not get a home run all
afternoon, to the great disapopintmant
of the customers. The three Yankee
runs were driven in by Walter Pipp and
Lanky Bob Meusel with some nicely
timed doubles and singles.
The continued succ?s.- ot the Yankees
in this citv is attributed by Colonel
Huston to the number of empty barrels
in this section. It is known to all who,
have studied baseball lore that sight?
ing wagonloads of empty barrels in the
mornirg means a baseball victory in
the afternoon. Colonel Huston rises
with he sockyards lark and waiks
until he sees empty barrels und then
goes to the ball game, satisfied that the
Yanks will cop.
Cicotte Due To-day
It will be seen how ?he barrel charm
will work against Cicotte, who will en?
deavor to spike the dash of the Yanks
to-morrow. The Sox have not been able
to stop them ail season, and Mr. Cicotte
will make an earnest endeavor. It is
robable that Rip Collins, our reformed
cxas ranger, will work against him.
The Sox looked as though they would
tear our Mr. Shawkey's historic red
flannel undershirt right off his back in
the second inning. Jackson cracked a
two-bagger to right, but was caught
out when he ran into Ward, who nailed
a poke by Felsch. John Shano Collins
singled to center.
McMullin cracked one do?wn to Ward,
who threw to Peckingpaugh, forcing
John Shano. Flesch and McMullin tried
a double steal and Flesch was caught
at the plate.
There ?vero over IL',000 customers
in the park when Ruth came up for the
first time. The "lnfunt" drove one at
Edward Collins and the ball nearly
plucked out a couple of Edward's
tligitis by the roots, but Edward held
it and the Babe was thrown out.
The charm of the empty barrels
which had been observed by Colonel
Tillinghast L'Hommedieu Houston in
hi? morning rambles, seemed to take
effect in the fourth inning. Peckin
paugh got a base on bails and was
sacrificed to second in the orthodox
fashion by Ward. Walter Pipp, who
normally plasters them to right field,
laced a two-bagger out to left and
scored Peckingpaugh,
"Infant" Again Disappoints
This brought the ?'Infant" to the
bat airain and tho inmates of the right |
field bleachers waved a warning to the i
pe?sons in the buildings outside. But
the Babe slashed ono down to McMul- ;
lin ark! was threw:! out. Meusel scored
Pipp with a drive through tho box to
center field.
Wallie Pipp did some spectacular
leap frog stunts in the Sox half of
the fifth. Schalk shot over ono that
?svas scooped by Peckinpaugh. The
Yank shortstop threw high. Pipp
hopped into tho air oiT the bag and
llappc?! the tin with the iv.'l in it right
ivo Mr. Schalk'a countenance for the
out.
When the "Infant" came up in the .
?sixth there was some talk about money
back if no home run resulted. But
Ruth got only a single to short right.
The Babo went to second on a wild
pitch. Lanky Bob Meusel sent his sec
ond single through the infield and the.
"infant" scored,, while Lanky Bob was ;
railed trying to take second on the'
throw in. Once again, in the seventh, ;
it looked as though the Sox might rip ;
the celebrated red flannel shirt of ?
Indians Bat Out
Johnson and Win
Handily by 9 to 2
-
CLEVELAND, June 18.?The pace
making Indians knocked Walter John?
son out of the box in the fifth inning'
to-day and won from Washington, 9 to
2. Six hits were bunched off Johnson
in that inning, two being doubles.
Speaker hit for a home run with a i
man on first in the seventh, while
Johnson stole home on Zachary In the
sixth. Caldwell was effective through?
out, allowing only one hit in the last
fi*. o innings.
TI o score :
WASHINGTON (A. IV | CMVEIANT) (A. I*)
?*? ** *? po a i- ab r b po ? ,
fi:<lg?. lb . i X X S 2 0 '.vnloson. If 3 1 1 100
M '???. If ? 2 ' ' 'an*, If .20 1 100
ChIto, cf .. 000 i ? ? ? lapman, m 4 1 2 3 10
Hi-.- cf If ?0 2 2 i Speaker, cf. 4 2 3 2 on
Roth, rf ... 300 3 0 0; .Smith, rf ..7 1 0 101
? i '? ? ? 1 OWood. rf ,. 1 0 ? 0 0 0
I'??* * ?-.. 71) 412 2 3 0|Clardner, 8b, 4 0 1 3 20
P'.N ?111, 88. 3.1 -I 0 WambMC. 2b 4 0 0 4 10
PI-L-il.-b. o. SOI 2 0 2?Johnaton lb 3 2 2 70 1
[ohnaon, p. 20 1 1 1 OfNunmak'r, c. 4 1 1 52 0
ta?-} irr, p. 2 ?*??) 1 0 0 C??dweU, p. 2 1 0 0 3 1
?Vlia.'rliy .10 0 0 0 0
Total? . ..31 2 T 24 11 2| Tut ala ... .84 9 11 2T 9 3
? Batted for Plclalch In 9th Inning;.
?Paflhtngton. 1 o 0 1 0 0 0 0 0?2
Cleveland .0 0 o 0 6 1 2 1 x?9
Two-base hit??Rice, Johnston. Speaker.
Phreo base h?-HvanH. Homo run?
Ipcaker Stolon bases?*RI<-e. Johnston.
: ? ?> Milan, O'Neill, ViMwell Double
?lays?Chapman and Gardner, Shanks
?:??** *? and Judge. Left un bases ?
rVanhli ?.:?? n, I I? ?..'and. 5. Baso? on
?al - Ofl Zachary, 3: off Caldwell, 3; Hit??
*?? i ??*? ? Im ?iii-s. ofT Zachary
? :'' : *?' Johnson, 7- by
-?? Iwp .. I i | itch- Zachary. Passed
>' 'Ictnlcl ?osln? pitcher Johnston
- : Pires Shlll and Morfarty. Time, 2. 10.
Lone Tally of Tigers
*' ?r^
Shuts Out the Red Six
DETROIT, J^n? 18.?Doo Avers,
pitching in fine form. Jet Boston down
rith thr<;e hits, and the Tigers won the
K-cond ?ame of the series to-day, 1
to 0. With the exception of the first
inning, Jones also pitched faultless
?all lor the Red Sox. The local run
ras the result of a single by Bush and
I triple by Young.
The score:
BOSTON [A. U) DETOOrr (A. L.)
abi-hfjoaa ?h thpn*,"
*f-y>t<?r. rf . 4 0 0 1 ? 0 Ymir.g, lb_ g 1 1 010
?LeNally. :b 2 0 " 0 4 0 Bush, aa .... 8 0 1 92'?
kv 'I'Kf. If 4 0 0 2 0 :- Vort/o. ef .200 200
f- Irji. cf. 3 0 0 1 t) '< Vaa-h. If _ 8 0 1 3 0 0
!??!?.?!?, lb 800 11 0 0 IM.-man, rf.. ? 0 6 100
Mater, 3b. . 3 0 J 0 ' 0 1-7 ?? a, lb ..300 700
fcoO. as ..30 1 4 BOjl'lnaUl, 8b ..8 00 210
,'->lxn o . 2 o 0 1 I " All imlth. o .301 710
bT.?. p ... 2 00 ft 4 ? Ayers, p ... 3 0 9.? 10
k?rr . 10 1 0 00
Hl"?r _ 0 00 0 0 0
? ?-? ... 10 0 0 0 0!
T/au ...28 0 3 21 IT 0 Total? ...13 1 4 ?? 10
* Mattel for Jon*? In 9:h Inning.
Can for Karr Sn 9th Inning.
: /tatted for Mc.Vftlly In 6th Inning.
[V, ton . HMM0I 0?0
Mrolt . 10000006 x?1
Two-baM Mt?Foster. Three-base hit?
foung Hscri.'ioe??horten, iiouliit, play?
('..ally, Boott ftn'l Mflnnl? i."ft on
Bcmton, i. Detroit, 2 l!?.i<fci on
?.;*???Off Jones, 1; off Ayr??c, 2. H^-u<-?<
?'* My Ayrt-p. 1 t; m pi re* Hlldebrttnd
tad Bvant *;:??.-, i 10
Double Hill for I{?fnr?
Jeff T-Mreau'a Beam will face the
tuban Btars in a doable-header at
71cm an Ova! to-morrow afternoon,
will mark the second occasion
be two t^ams have met, their first en
DunUr resulting In an even break.
?m-Ut n. XVHtrt)?rj_?,, ?n-4?T, If, K, Polo
lyek
fins
The Score
new YOBK (A. i.) cancAao ?a. i>.) ?
au r li po a eI ih r h ro a r ]
i'Taugh ?s - 1 0 1 6 0 r.'.-b. M. rf .400 1 ? 0 ?
Ward :<b .. 30 0 1 4 o !?; Collins, 2b 4 o . 2 20 i
?Mpp 'il? ? ?? -ill 9 p " Wearer, ss .411 0 10
llulh r.' ..311 - OOju.k?/m. If., li 1 3 2 1 n |
M.n?!cl. !f .4 02 1 0 0]Krisch, ci .30 1 5 00:
Hodlo et ..40 1 4 00 J ColHm. Il? 4 0 1 14 00 i
Pratt' 2b ..4?! 4 0 0 Mi*.Mullon, 3b 4 0 0 1 8 0
Ha--'.!i e "00 S 31 Schalk, c ..200 2 1 "j
ShawkW, P 3 0 1 0 3 0jKcrr, p ... 3 0 0 0 7 0,
Totals ...203727 10 0| Totals -31 2 8 27 15 0 |
New York . 00020100 0?3
Chicago. 0 0-0 0 0 0 1 0 1?2
Two-base hits?JaiM-son, Tipp. Felsch.
Throo-base hit?Weaver. Sacrifico hits
Ward, Hannah, Peckinpaugh, Felsch.
Double play?Schalk to J. Collins. Left on
bas Chicago, 6; New York, 8. Bases
mi balls- -Off K.rr, 2; off Shawkey, 2.
Struck out?-By Shawkey, 3; by Kerr, 1.
.VIM pitch ? Kcrr. Umpires?Dlnneen and
Frlel. Time, 1:43.
Robert tho Gobert right from his
shuddering frame. As it was, they
spoiled all chance of a shut-out. With
one out, Joe Jackson poled a single to
right field. Happy Felsch cracked a
double to left center and Jackson pulled
up at third.
John Shano Collins shot one down to
Peckinpaugh. Roger played it safo and
threw to first to make sure of a put
out. Jackson scored. McMullin batted
one down to Ward, who nailed him with
a snappy toss to the bag and the red
shirt of Shawkey seemed more secure
in its moorings.
Robert rose in his ahirted wrath in
the eighth and cracked a single to cen?
ter. Peckinpaugh laid down a sacrifice
which Kerr fieided with his toe and
li-t Robert the Cobert reach second.
Ward struck out and Pipp rolled one
down to first, the ball arriving there
before Walter.
Schalk was passed in the Sox half
of the eighth, while the local bugs cast
a lot of aspersions on the vision of
Mr. Home .nun Pinneen, who was mis?
calling them behind the plate. Kerr
struck out, leaving nothing to Din
neen's imagination even if he had one.
N'emo Leibold also struck out and Ed?
die Collins lifted one to the Infant.
Shawkey'a shirt began to look very ?
safe and the faith of Colonel Tilling- )
hast L'Hommedieu Husto/ in empty !
barrels seemed justified.
Babe Gets a Walk
The Babe came up in the ninth and ;
drew a base on bails. This seemed to !
arouse the iro of the customers, and |
they began to walk over to the box !
office to demand t h ?"? i r money back.
Meusel tried to sacrifice and popped
out to Schalk, which resulted in the
doubling of the Habe at first. This
peeved the Infant and he told Dinneen
his troubles, but the homo run umpire
had a lot of his own and turned a deaf
listener to tho shrill squawk of the
Infant.
The red flannel shirt of Shawkey
shuddered some moro in tho ninth,
when Buck Weaver crashed a three
bagger just beyond the roach of Babe
Ruth and Thormahlen started out to
warm up. The shirt looked very inse?
cure, when Jackson crashed a single to
center aiul scored Weav ?
Felsch laid down a s..<.trnce and sent
Jackson to second. The Wonderful
Wop, Ping Bodie, was right in position
to spear a lint- drive by John Shano
Collins. McMullin rapped one down .?^
Ward, who tossed him out, arid the red
shirt of ?Shawkey was saved.
Five Leading Batters
In Two Big Leagues
AMEttICAN LT-AG-TE
riaror, Clnb. O. ATI. R. If. PC.
Sislrr, St. Louis.. (53 2!_ .0 00 .11.
Sprai-cr, Cleveland ... 198 153 70 .300
Jnckson, Chicago. ."0 2(>0 SO "?7 .38..
Mllun, Wash-ton. 48 20. 34 74 ..flfl
Johnston, Cleve. . 51 184 22 CO .359
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Player, Club. G. AH. R. H. PC.
Hornsby, St. Louis 54 21!) 41 80 .303
Danh.rt, Cln'natl. -18 188 33 6? .351
Robertson, Chic'go 41 150 21 53 .340
(.roll, Cincinnati. 49 193 34 64 .S32
Duncan, Cin'natl. 50 18!? 25 62 .328
Yale and Princeton
Nines in Final To-day
Bill Lauder, the Yale baseball coach
and former Giant third baseman, de- !
clared last night that he would make :
no changes in his line-up for the third
and deciding game of the annual series I
between the old rivals, each of whom ?
the Princeton nine, which will be
played this morning at tho Polo
Grounds.
Oddly enough, tho game will settle I
not only this year's series, but also a
tie in the standing of the annual series
between the old rivols, each of whom
has won the yearly championship ex
actly seventeen tim**s. Princeton won !
the first gamo this season at New
Haven by a score-of 6 to ,r>, anil Yale j
took the second game at Princeton last ?
week, 4 to 2. Selleck, the Yale ace, will
probably oppose Margetts, the Prince?
ton star, on the- mound this morning.
Maxwell Victor in Final
Of Ad Men's Golf Meet
SHAWNEE - ON - DELAWARE, Pa.,
June 18.?The advertising men con
eluded their tournament with an elab?
orate banquet to-night. After the feast
a dance was given in honor of the
ladies.
Lee W. Maxwell won the final match \
in the tourney by defeating R. S. j
Worthlngton, of the Shawnce Country!
Club, 2 and 1. L. H. Hedges defeated
G. T. Hedges, .. up and 2 to play, win- j
ning the second flight. R. C. Hollls
beat W. B. Lashar, 6 and 6; Frank
Nye beat B. H. Tibbs, 5 and :!, and F.
C. Littlo beat T. E. Conklin, ?1 and 3. |
Giant? Aftor Coast Star
SALT LAKH CITY; Utah. June 18.?
Tho New York Nationals are negoti?
ating for the services of Ernest John?
son, manager and shortstop of the Salt
Lake Club of the Pacific Coast League,
it became known here to-day. Johnson
is runner-up in tho League, leader in
hitting with .304, fourth in tho great?
est number of hits, and leads In ba.e
stealing. He came to Salt'Lake from
tho St. Ix-ui . Americans last season.
Armv Kiilinp Team to Sail
WASHINGTON, June 18.- The riding
team which will represent the United
States Army In the Olympic at An?
twerp will nail from Hoboken Juno '.'A
on the transport Antigone. The team
was ?elected from tho entire army
after ?bury competition and wan given
?special training at Fort Riley, Kan-Mi..
Sixteen hor_-? trained by tho member?
will be taken abroad.
??? .? ??""?#.?
BAHKIIALl. TO-DAY, KHIIKTH nKI.I).
Brooklyn -ft CliKMSO. I... P. XL.Advt.
Game in Succession From White Sox?Giai
That Guiltiest Feeling : : : : : : By briggs
LVH?N VOL)
H AMD Vo?f?
HEAVIEST
?AQ To AN
caddy amd ?
fh_L 6a? is
Jammed \amtm
Mo!?^ HARDWARE,
Thaw \?U ia;/LL
use iNctubiwQ
AN A55ceTMl~(siT'
PP 6F?A5S/?S
F-?uf?. PUTT?f?5 -
?Tc, ?TC
Al5? Ru??eRs
Jro the &ott<om
OF Th& ?AQ
Yacht Cup Hunter
Outsails Its Rival
In Informai Spin
SANDY HOOK, N. J.. June 18.?The
weather condition-* to-day proved to be
unfavorable for the trial race arranged
by Sir Thomas Lipton between his cup
challenger, Shamrock IV, and the 23
tneter yacht and the first test was
postponed until to-morrow at, 3 p. m.
The yachts only went out under tow
for a sail-stretching spin and then re
tutned to their anchorage.
in this informal spin the challenger
jutfooted and outpointed the 23-meter
i'acht throughout a 10-mile run from
Sandy Hook to Scotland Light vessel
and back. Both yachts were under
lower sails only.
NEWPORT, R. I., June 18.?For the
third successive day weather conditions
forced n< sti onement of the ninth race
between the Resolute and Vanitie, for
the right to defend the America's Cup
against Shamrock IV next month.
Sail was hoisted on both racinp* craft
shortly after 1 o'clock, when the rain,
which ?ias been falling for three days',
let up slightly, but evidently because
of the lateness of the hour the race
was officially called off. The Resolute,
however, moved out of Brenton's Cove
under mainsail and jib for a brief run.
- ?
Tragesser's Homer
Breaks Cardinals'
Chain of Victories
PHILADELPHIA, June 18.?Casey
Stengel's one-hand jumping cntch of
Fournier's liner, with two out and two
on bases, saved the game for Philadel?
phia to-day, enabling tho locals to
break St. Louis' streak of seven
straight victories by a 1 to 0 score.
The only run of the game was a homer
by Tragresser.
Tho score:
ST. LOUIS (N. L.) run-AnKLPTTlA (A L. )
ah* h.po. n ??>. ab.r.h.po.a.o.
.T Smith, of 3 0 0 3 0 0 TUwllngs. 2l< 4 0 1 4 5 0
Iflh.ito, IT. 4 0 0 1 0 O:\Villl_m?. et. 3 0.) 3 on
Stock, 3b... 40 1 f 3 0?.-itoiigel. rf. . 3 0 1 2 0 0
Ilornsby, 2h.4 0 - 1 6 0 Meu_-1. If . 3 0 I 3 0 0
Kouniier. 1!? 4 o h 12 ..Fletcher, ??. 2 o o o lo
Schultz rf . 3 (1 1 o OO-l'a.l.tto. U>. 3 0 0 11 0 0
Lavan, ss. . 3 0 1 1 5l|lt. Miller. Sb 3 0 1 1 10
Clamons, c. 2 0 0 5 o 0? Trasmsor, a 3 1 1 3 2 0
Doak, p.... 2 00 1 0 ok'ause., p. 8 0 3 0 2 0
?shotton ... i o o o oo
Norlll, p... 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total?, ...30 0 r, 24 13 1| Total? ...27 1 4 27 11 0
* Batted for Doak !n 8th inning.
St. Louis. 00000000 0?0
Philadelphia . 0 0 1 0 0 00 0 x?1
Two-base hit?Hornshy. Home run?
Tr??gesser. Stolon baso?Schultz. Sacrifice
Fletcher. Left on bases?Rt. Ik>u1s. 5;
Philadelphia, 3. Bases on ball??OfT
f'ausey, 2. Hits?Off Doak, 3 in 7 inn?
ing; off North, 1 In 1. Struck out-?By
I ?oak, 5; by Causey, 3. Losing pitcher
li??ak. Umpires?McCormlck and Harri?
son. Time, 1 :42.
State Champion Advances
In Missouri Golf Meet
ST. LOUIS, June 18.?Misa Carolyn
Lee of the Hillcrest Country Club,
Kansas City, state champion, defeated
Mrs. E. It. Morrison, also of Kansas
City, 2 up in tho semi-finals of the
r.tate golf championship tournament for
women to-day.
As a result she and Mrs. L. E. Wes?
son, of this city, will compete for the
championship to-morrow. Mrs. Wasson
won from Miss Mariait) Burns, the 16
year-old Kansas f'itj?; girl, 1 up.
Howard and O'Brien Win
Johnny Howard, tho veteran Jersey
middleweight, defeated Frankie Flem?
ing, of Stuten Island, in a spirited
twelve-round bout at the Eayonne A. A.
last ni(iht. The men Rlugged all the
way. In the other star lightweight
contest of twelve rounds Shamus
O'Brien shaded Vic Moran.
Ex-Yank Quits Baseball
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, June 18.?
Norman A. Cullop, former New York
American League pitcher, who joined
the Salt Lake club of the Pacific Coast
League this season, has retired from
basehall and left to-day for his home
in V i rgi n i a.
-a
Weslevan Coach Resign?
MIDDLETOWN, Conn.. Juno 18. -E.
S. Liston Wesleyan, baseball coach and
formerly Kansas City "pro" player, to?
day resigned his position here. He hns
gone to Kansas to work on n farm.
Ile will give up college coaching. Be?
fore he carno to Wesleyan he coached
at Michigan College of Mines.
Southern Association
Chattanooga, 4; N. w Orleans, 0.
Memphis. 12; Birmingham. 2.
Mobil?. 3; Nashville. 2
AlUnta-Llttla Hook game not pUyed.
. ? i - i.
Eastern League
Ail (ami)? I.Ost .poned, ?tala.
(Copyright, 1920, Neiu York Tribune, Inc.)
Not a Chawnce
"A man may h?, down, but he's never out,"
So runs an ancient lay;
But don't think you could get that by
Old Hennery O'Day.
Confidence vs. Success
A day or so ago a group of sportive analysts became Involved in a
serious discussion.
The point at stake was this:
Docs confidence pave the way to success, or is it success that develops
confidence?
Are not Walter Hagen and "Babe" Ruth extremely confident types be?
cause they know they have the ability to make good?
Proper confidence is first based upon ability to make good. There
are any number of entries who have confidence minus ability, and they
are always terrible busts.
We have seen a number of confident coves who had little else, and
what happened to them was quite enough.
It is confidence plus ability that makes for success. There are a few
occasions when success comes without confidence and in turn develops
confidence, but these examples are not as frequent as the reverse tyfie.
Types and Examples
Ty Cobb was a confident, aggressive type of ballplayer when he was
in the South Atlantic League, a matter of sixteen steamy summers ago.
Cobb had confidence plus ability.
"Babe" Ruth required no "boast of heraldry or pomp of power" to get
his confidence working.
Shortly after enlisting in the chorus of the Sonata of Swat he dis?
covered, quite abruptly, that he could either crash the old apple or paste
the old pill.
Success and confidence in a way work together. Each helps out the
other.
Confidence helps to develop success and success in turn helps to in?
crease one's confidence.
You've Seen It
A sight that always jai-s my sotd
And makes me rave and screech,
la when the ball lies in a hole
Beyond my niblick's reach;
When I know in the deadly rout
That Vardon couldn't get it out.
Not a Thing
"In the mean time," suggests a reader, "what's the matter with Old
Penn? She won the basketball championship and then the intercollegiates.
She made the best showing in the spring relay races so far as any
American college was concerned. Take her average since January, 1920,
and you'll find that it is on a par with any record in the country."
Consider belated justice done.
Next!
New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Brooklyn, Chicago and Cincinnati in
turn have won the last six National League pennants.
The only two outsiders have been St. Louis and Pittsburgh. As St
Louis has never won a pennant under modern conditions?that is, within
the last thirty years?it is high time that the big mace of Hornsby yank
her safely through.
A long line of failures has softened the ancient hysteria which once
characterized St. Louis as a baseball stronghold, but one lone winner will
stir up the fever again. In the old days St. Louis was one of baseball's
strongholds, and tho welcome awaiting Professor Rickey's troubadours
will revive old memories in more than one Missouri breast.
Hagen isn't conceded any great chance in the British open, but how
many believed the margin of one putt would separate Bob Gardner from
the British amateur crown?
Record of Major League Clubs
NATIONAL LEAGUE
GAMES TO-DAY
Pittsburgh at New York.
Chicago at Brooklyn.
Cincinnati at Boston.
St. Louis at Phlln. (two).
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York, 5; Pittsburgh, 4.
Philadelphia, 1; St. Louis, 0.
Brooklyn-Chicago (wet g"ds).
Cln-innnti-Rontnn (rain).
STANDING OF TEAMS
W.L.Pct.! W.L.Pct.
Cln'natl. 29 21 .SSOJPIttsb'h. 2.123.500
Bklyn... 28 21 .571 Boston.. 21 25 .-457
Bt. IxjuIs. 30 24 .556 N. York . 22 30 .423
Chicago. 27 25 .519 I'hlln . .. 2031,392
AMERICAN LEAGUE
GAMES TO-DAY
New York at Chicago.
Washington at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at St. Louts.
Boston at Detroit.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York, 3; Chicago, 2.
St. Louis, 4; Philadelphia, 8.
Cleveland, 9; Washington,
Detroit!, 1; Boston, 0.
STANDING OF TEAMS
W.L.Pct.! W.L
CleveI'd. 3? 17 .679|St. Louis 26 27
N.York. 37 20 .649 Wash... 24 26
Chicago. 2?* 25 .5.37!0?trnlt.. 19 34
Boston., '-ft 21.520'PliiIa .... 16 40
Pet.
.491
.480
.353
.286
Princeton Captain
And Medal Winner
Defeated on Links
WILMINGTON, Del., Juno 18.^-Extra
hole matches an?I startling upsets
marked the first round of match play
here to-day in the Wilmington Country
Club's annual invitation golf tourna?
ment. George W. Rotan, winner of
the low score medal in the qualifying
round yesterday, was defeated on the
twentieth green by W. H. Gardner,
Buffalo, and J. Simpson Dean, captain
of the Princeton team, lost to J. S.
Bush, of Yale, by tho narrow margin
of 1 up.
Their cards?.
Gardner :
Out . 4 S 5 4 5 4 4 8 5-?37
In . 63445446 4?39?70
Extra holes, 4, 3, x.
Roi a a:
Out . 3 7> 6 6 4 5 4 4 4?38
In . 4 3 3.6 5 4 6 5 4?33 -76
Extra holes, I. 4, x.
R S. Finklestadt, Washington, car
I ried Eddie Styles, of North Hills, to
the sixteenth green before bowing in
defeat, while C. W. Baker jr, nx" Har?
vard, defeated S. E. Foster, of Prince?
ton, in a bitterly contested struggle
that went to the twenty-second green.
J. H. Douglass, Princton, won from
J. T. B.uffington, Yale, by 1 up. R. A.
! Haight, Princeton, downed M B. Stev
\ enson, Washington, 6 up and ? to play,
and Sidney Scott, the Yale captain,
. triumphed over G. 0. Euddards, Over
brook, 5 and .'!. ?
Gardner had an easy time of it in
the second round, defeating Horace
Chickering, of Wilmington, 5 up and
?1 to play. Tiie Buffalo con ender took
an early lead and was never headed.
He had a 37 for the out-journey. Scott
defeated Bush by '2 and 1.
Baker went to pieces in his match
with Haight and failed to show the
same fine form that gave him victory
over S. E. Foster, of Princeton, earlier
in the day. The Princetonian .von by
?5 up and 1 to go.
I Styles had a narrow shave with J.
! H. Douglas, of Princeton, the latter
' losing by 1 up, but, curiously enough,
' having- the better medal score, a 7.7
to Styles' 7ij. This was due to the
fact Liiat Douglas made tiie eighth in
a bird 2, while Styles required four
strokes on that hole.
Gardner will meet Haight to-morrow
in one semi-final round match, while
Scott will tackle Styles in the other.
Rally in 8th Extends
Browns' Winning Streak
ST. LOUIS, June 18.?Tho Browns
trailed Philadelphia for eight innings
to-day, then mixed a fielder's choice, a
! wild throw by Thomas and a single by
! Pitcher Davis for two runs and won
I to 3. It was the locals' ninth straight
? victory.
Philadelphia bunched three hits in
! the third for two runs and Walker's
home run in the sixth accounted for
the other.
The score:
rHii.ADKi.rniA ia. t..) st. loots (A. t?>
al? ! ii.i??i.a.f. a'vr n.po.a e.
Dykes 2b... 400 7 2 0 Tobin, rf . V <? ? 20 C
Thomas, 3b. 4 1 1 2 1 1 Godoon, 2b.. 7, 0 1 0 o 0
Strunk, cf.. 40 1 2 OfllSlslor, lb. .40 3 9 20
Walker. 1?..411 3 0 OLTacobson, rf. 4 0 1 3 00
Mviiu. rf..4?M 0 0 0|Willlaras, If. 2 1 7 610
Perkins, c. . 2 0 0 1 10|Austin. ?.x>.. 3 1 1 031
Gal Inn-ay, ss 3 0 1 3 3 OGerber. ss.,.3 1 7 120
Griffin, lb. 41111 0?|Severeld, r.. 3 1 0 4 00
! Harris, p... 3 0 1 0 6 01 Davis, p_4 0 1 2 10
Mlumis ...10 1 0 0 0! -
IBlgbee ...100 0 Oil; Totals_33 4 13 27 1)1
Totals_84 38 24 12 1
? Batted for Galloway In t>th Inning.
t Batted for Harris In ?m Inning.
Philadelphia . n n 2 ?? 0 1 o 0 0?3
St. Louis. 0 0 0 (l I? 2 0 2 x ? I
Two-base hits?-Gerber, Austin. Three
bas.> hit, Gedeon. Homo ru.-i?Walker.
i*tri|i.n bases?Perkins, Slsler (2). Sac?
rifices? Williams, Austin. Sevr-retd, Double
plays?Williams and Slsler; Galloway and
Griffin. Left on bases- Philadelphia, C;
St. Louts, 10. Bases en balls?Off Harris,
2; off ?avls, 2. Struck out?By Davis, ?)
Umpires?Xallln and Connolly Time, 1:35.
Plaver,s Fate in Balance
MEMPHIS, Tenn.. June 18.- John D.
j Martin, president of the Southern As
j sociation, to-dal called a special meet
I ing of the league directors in Mem
j phis next Monday to consider the sit
I uation brought about by the refusal
j of five of the eight clubs in the league
j to play the Little Pock club with
j pitcher "Casey" Smith in the lineup.
-x-?
Coast Net Star Reaten
HAVERFORD, Pa., June 18.?Stanley
Pearson, Philadelphia district lawn
tennis champion, scored a notable
victory to-day when, he defeated Wal?
lace Bates, of the University of Cali?
fornia, in tho third round of the
Pennsylvania state title tournament,
6?1, (> -1.
. * -~
American Association
St. Paul, ?; Mllwaulee, IS.
Louisville. 2. ToloCO, 1 (1st).
Louisville, 0: T? '.-?1??. 7 <7?ii.
Anellnnapolts, :. ? 'oluml us, 1.
JAlnnuu-uUa. i. K->i??? City *>.
nts Nose C
King and Young!
Bring an End
To Disasters
Two Outfielders Drive In
Four of Runs for McGraw
Men ; Barnes Improves
By Charles A. Taylor .
The "Gibson Girls" of Pittsburgh
met with a cool reception yesterday af?
ternoon at the Polo Grounds. Our
Giants, after losing four straight
games to the cantankerous Cardinals,
finally braced and nosed out the invad?
ers by ' a score of 5 to 4. Icelandic
breezes whifted their way around Coo
gan's Bluff, and a mere teaspoonful of
spectators watched the rejuvenation of
the McGraw men.
It was perhaps the smallest crowd
that has ever witnessed the Giants in
action, and, with all due regard to the
threatening weather, would tend to
show that the loyal fandom of yore
have crawled into their holes? ami
pulled the holes in after them.
Wilbur Cooper, one of the best south?
paws in the business, essayed to keep
the Giants slipping cellarward, but
Wilbur, to his amazement, found his
task too much for him. It is true that
Cooper lasted until the seventh, when
a pinch hitter was inserted in his
stead, but the going was heavy for him
ail the way.
Jess Barnes was the Giant boxman.
and. after a rather tempestuous career
in tiie early innings, Jess settled down
and did the sort of pitching he ?a*
wont to do when twenty-five victories
in n season were a common occurrence.
Lee iKng, who subs for Benny Kauff
when a southpaw is officiating for the
opposing side, and Ross Young were
responsible for the Giants rising from
the Slough of Despond. Each of these
youngsters drove two runs across the
plate, and, as the Giants' total was 5,
it will be readily seen how important a
part they played in the happy outcome.
The Pirates got off to a ?lying start,
two runs being registered in the open?
ing inning, as the result of Bigbee's
triple, Carey's single, a sacrifice hit
by Whitted and an infield out. The
"Gibson Girls" picked up another run
inthe third through an infield single
by Southworth, a passed hall and an?
other infield teaser from tho bat of the
veteran Cutshaw.
The Giants broke loose with
I astounding power in their half of the
| third and assumed the lead. Barnes
' doubled and Burns drew a pass. Ban-,
, croft's hot smash, which by rights
i should have travelled straight on to
, the outfield, filled the bases. Young
hit a similar infield blow and Burns
: sped over the platter. Doyle flied to
center ,but King met the ball, and the
: emergency with, a clout to center,
?? which tallied Burns and Bancroft.
The Giants retained the lead thus
attained until the fifth, when the
Pirates tied things up, only to lose the
ground gained in the Giants' half of
the same frame, when the local ball
tossers score! again.
TJie same teams meet again to-day
with the probability that old Babe
: Adams and rr.erous Fred Toney will
?. ?"??so each other as moundsmen.
The score:
PITTS til ROH (K. I.) I NEW YORK (N. I,. >
ab r h po a e! ilirhposo
Bichee, If ..422 20 .7!.rea. If ..310 1 u 0
Carey, cf .. 411 3 0 OIBancrof. ss . 3 2 2 i 6 0
South'th, rf . 312 4 1 0 Young, rf ..412 1 0 0
A. Lted, 3b . 30 1 2 0 0 Doyle, 2b ..40 1 4 6 1
' sli'w, 2b . i 0 0 ? 1 '? Kl .g, ?.. ... 2 0 1 2 0 0
Grimm, H? . ;: ? 0 2 ! : i? iiift cf . . 1 0 0 0 0 ?
i'? v are, as .30 1 10 0 Sichtng. 3b .400 0 ?? ??
. Im Iiit, c . -1 0 ! 5 i _|iv i ib ..402 11 Ci 0
r.ioper. p .. 2i.:'. o .??viler, e. .. 30 0 3 3 0
'SI I'll ., I 0 0 0 'i 0 l'.v s. p ..311 0 30
i'.v . ;> . .0
11?: ? iinau . l o 0 ? 0
Totals . .3248246: 7?*..315927171
* Batt? : ror Cooper In 7th Inning.
t Batt -:? for Carlson in 9th inning.
Pittsburgh . 2 n i ?i i , o o 0_4
New Yo. k . 0 0 4 0 1 0 0 ? * - '?
Two-base hits Barnes, Young. Three
base hits?Bigbee, B?rbaro. Stolen bases -
Bigb? e, (2) ; Sicking, Y ?ung ? icr fie?
Whitted. i ? ??ble ; l* a Barn? s, Ban?
croft and Kelly; Southworth and Cui haw
li'! on bases -New York, 5; l'ittsburgh, 6.
it.?. s on balls - ( ni < :ooper, 2. off ? rarlson
??'? B irn? s, l Hits Oft C loper, 8 In
6 Innings; off Carlson, J In 2. Struck out
A--. ? 'ooj r, v. Barn? s ' Wild pitch
; ..-. - . ! ?sing pitch? . ? looper L'mp rei
Kl and Bm.ll.? Time, i 52.
Ful?z Uphold:- Protest
Agiiinst Akron Victory
President David L. Fultz of the In?
ternational Baseball League announced
here last night that he has upheld the
?rotcst of the Baltimore club and or?
dered the game won by the Akron club
at Baltimore on Sunday, May 8, to be
played again at Baltimore on a date to
be agreed upon by the clubs.
The protest was made on account of
a decision of the umpire, which it was
claimed had a material effect on the
result of the tame
>ut Pirates
For ten days a sample
piece of every cloth we buy
is exposed to the elements.
If, at the end of that
time, it fails to match the
rest of the bolt, the whole
thing's rejected-?even
though all-wool.
Plenty men's all-wool,
fast color suits at $50 and
$6Cf.
Soft as a kitten's ear!
White wool socks; silk
clocks. Just arrived from
Scotland. Ideal for tennis.
$12.50 buys $18.00 to
$22.50 shoes. Dropping one
of our best lines. Maker's
price for Fall too high.
(Open ail day!
Rogers Peet Company
Broadway Broadway
at 13th St. "Four at. 34th St
Convenient
Broadway Corners" Fifth Avt
at Warren at 41st St
Hit by Commerce
Pi?Ciier Cotiquera
Commercial, (> to 5
The Iliph School oi rce de?
feated Commercial High School, of
Brooklyn, al Commercial Field
day afternoon in a gai f? r the
scholastic baseball ? -. <?'
tho Greater City. The score was C to
5. In the eighth V . tue
score tied at 5 all and Stark on second
as a result of his double. Pitcher Eli
Jacobs doubled to left field, Binding
home the winning run.
Up ''i the eighth tho tenir s battled
on fairly even terms, but Commercial'!
errors put Voighl - : holes.
In the first inning, although Y night
struck out three men, I tree < ?mmerce
runs trickled aero g the plate in two
i rrors ami a passed ba I,
Jacobs was found for four earned
runs in the first ;:?*?, hut
settled down, and Gr?ve w
Commercial batter to hit ? ely after
'he fourth. Danielson, of ?
made several sensati n si catchei is
left field, whi a and
Gherig starred f r Com?
The score:
Il s COM JO rce ,-,??.. | __
? * !? I ?
i ?
, 1
?unnra
I
G ? ? ;
. : ;
! II
?
?
0|
Total? -.-?:.-? t . <
? Batt? <\ for W
H S C : m? * ? ' 1~\
0 0 ?--I
T-.' ba ? hita ?Van ? ; ?? ? - Vi
lams, Ghi rig, ? ;?- ; "
plaj Jacobs ? Bm "?; ? "y
J ? ? soi raoobs :' ta - in? "
? ,.???-. J; off Ja ' ' '' __\
- 10; by Jac? bs. 8. I lc??*r
merclal, "? ,,','??
pitchor?VolKht. ,:*-**
11 ?i"i ';*::?.? ' _?__,
Lowered Prices but
Unchanged Quality
Sale of our entire stock of suits
with certain minor exceptions
Prices alone have been changed ? and
drastically. But qualities remain un?
changed, for these are the regular stocks
of these stores, measuring up to our high
standards of quality, correctness and
tailoring.
Suits that were $45 to $53 now $41.50
Suits that were 55 to 68 now 49.50
Suits that were 65 to* 85 now 59.50
Suits that were 80 to 95 now 74.50
Suits that were 95 to 115 now 89.50
No Charge for Alterations
Weber aQ Heilbroner
Clothier?, Haberdashers and Hatter??Eleven Stores
*241 Broadway
345 Broadway
775 Broadway
?30 Broad
?1185 Broadway
?44th & Broadway
1 363 Broadway
58 Na?s_o
150 Namu
20 Cortlandt
*42nd fit 5th Avt, ??,0,hJf0<fr??th'~
/

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