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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 06, 1919, Image 8

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lack Dempsev said he'd
rather fight than go into
vaudeville. We feel that
way sometimes. Jack.
Cincinnati will want to
join in on the League of Na
tions if she wins the pennant
Catcher's Trip Into Slum
berland in Eighth Gives
Jungleers Victory-.
A daylight clumber by Val Pi*
einich in the eighth frame of yes
terday .? battle at the Georgia ave
nue stadium grave Hughey Jennings,
and hi* scrappy Jungleers the first <
battle of the three-game series with
OrllTa hopeless by a 2-to-l count !
~Ptck" took a trip on the silvery
clouds of dreamland buck to' the
day* of "Princeton Prep." when pass
balls did not allow the runner to
The fleer-footed Bobby Veach
worked Walter Johnson for a free
trip t<* the first sack. The heave
uai slightly inside, and Val allowed
it to bounce off his glove and roll
to the grandstand. After requesting
of Mr. Oliver Chill, the umpire, a
new ball. Val awoke to the fact that
a pass ball in a big leagur biill gar
den must be played through. While
he was brushing the sand from his
eyes and hurr> ing to recover the
Spalding. Veach rounded first and
was safely anchored on the midway
Using the old stock line?"Then
along cane lleilman," who pickled
a groover to center field for one
sack and Veach scampered home
with the winning tall}. It would
have been a hard luck battle tor
the Jungleers t?? drop and was sure
a hard luck one for the Oriffmen.
but they blew no less than three
opportunities, while the Tigers took ,
advantage of all occasions offered,
them by the b*g train. .
The Kansas smoke king and Ber-J
T\ie Boland hooked up in this duel,
which developed into a hurling bat- j
tie with honors about equally di-;
A solid poundins of Barne\ s
shoots by the Tigers in the second
frame cave tliem their first tally,
while Menosky killed off a chance
for the visitors to scare in ihe
sixth by a good peg home of a
short hit to left field, and if it had
not been for Picinich* trip to
dreamland in th* elchth the clubs
may have been btttlina until after
Old Sol dipped behind the Virgin.a
Boland was a tr'.fle wabbly on,
three occasions, but in all but tx'e j
third he managed to pull through |
with flying colors. A twj^ply kill-,
ins sa\cd his baeon in tV* lucky |
session, but regardless of his wild-|
ress in the ninth he managed to
tighten up a notch on the reins,
when the Nationals really threatened
to tie up the count.
The great and only Tyrus Ray
mond Cobb had a had day with the
stick, as Walter twice took him
in?o e%mp by the atrIke-out route
anil forced him down on infield
out* on his other two trips to the
Veach'a double. tfohewed by
Heilman's sacrifice and Shortens
bingle to right. gave the Tigers
their first run. while the offense of
the winning tally has b'-en related.
Judge's double, with Janvrin and
Johnson on the pathways, gave ?.he
Nationals their only counter in the
third inning.
R1t*1 A. C. on Top.
The Rival A. C. defeated the Wash
ington Old' Dominion nine yesterday.
S to Z.
Genuine Palm Beach and
Kool Kloth Suits,
$ 7*85
428 NINTH ST. N.W.
President Dunn, of Cleve
land,* Does Not Deny
Johnson Owns Stock.
New York, Aug. 5.?Late tonight
there was no change in the su^pcn
| sion of Carl Mays, pitcher recently
purchased by the New York Ameri
can League club.
Chicago. Aug. 5.?"The people in
Cleveland know who owns the
I Cleveland club. t have no state
ment to make.' James Dunn, presi
dent of the club, said today.
"If it is charged Mr. Johnson has
an interest in the club it would ap
pear to b?? up to him to announce
I it. He knows more about his in
vestments than any one else.
| "The squabble over Pitcher Mays I
looks like a teapot tempest to me. ?
'If the New York owners have a
[grievance why don't they bring it
up in a league meeting? They have
| that right."
New York. Aug. 5.?The New York
'club's attorneys decl&red they would
today seek an injunction to prevent!
Johnson from interfering further in '
I the affairs between May? and the j
j Yankees. If they were successful
they planned to start Carl Mays dur
j ing the St. Louis aeries.
Huston declared he would wel
| come a suit in the courts should
| Johnson care to go that l'ar. In that I
case, he pointed out, James Dunn. I
president of the club, and others of j
j its board of directors, could be sum- j
I moned to tell what they know of the]
ownerst-r. He said he did not sup
j * the books show a Johnson in-j
[ terest.
Clerki' New Schedule.
j The title in the Government]
'League will be settled next week. I
faj at a meeting of the circuit at i
Spalding s last night the schedule!
I for the po.-tponed gam^s was re- j
| vised as follows: August T. Opera-|
j tions vs. Finance: August S. Opera-j
I tion vs. Liberty Loan; August 1-. i
?Operations vs. Bureau: August 14.
. Bureau v?. OpTation|.
Giaati Handed Setback.
Si. Louis. Aug. o.?Th* Caidinalsj
; landed the iirst game of th*4 series
j from the New York Giants h^re
I today. ?? to The Cards ham- j
} mered Douglas and the homefolkSi
i V on easily. Score by innings:
j New York .... 000 000 0-0-?'2 t? J
'St. Louis -10 100 0-x?6 13 0
Douglas and Gonzales: Ray and
Pepco Defeats Eaglet.
The Pepco team defeated the strong I
Kagle Baseball Club on the Monu
ment lot yesterday by a score of 7 to
3. The pitching of Klein and tb? bat
ting of G. Mienberg and Reamer were
the features of the game.
Teams desiring games address Man
ager O. Paina. 33* Fourteenth street
Wiaton vi. Garfield*.
The Winton A. C. will play the Gar
field A. C. this afternoon at Lighth
and Florida avenue northeast at 6:15,
and a fast game is expected. Any
team wishing a game with the Win
tons can arrange date* b> addressing
the manager at 1211 Ebart street
Washington Ab R. H Tb.Bb.So, Sh.Sh. O. A Y.
Judge,. lb.. 4 0 l ? n n s u u
I'osler, 3b.. 4 0 I
Milan, cf... 3 0 0
1 0 0 3 3
o o o a o
u o o
u o o
0 0
Rice. rf 4
Meooakv, If. 3 0 0 0 I U
Picinich, c.. 3 0 i j oo
tlhanity, ?...ooooioooooo|
Shanks an 4 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 01
Jtnrrln, 2b. 3 i 1 1 u I o 0 1 3 **
Johoaon. p.
0 0 10
- - I
Tr.talt 0 I 7 i 42 0 OS a ?!
Detroit Ab.il H Th.Bb.so. Sh.Sb. U A. t
Bush, wi . 4000000032 0
Young. 2b. 40220000220|
IV) bb. rf... 40000200 - 00
Veach. If J 2 1 2 t 0 o 0 I 0 Cj
Heilman, lb 30230Ol0TCu
Shorten. rf. 402 2000 OaOOl
Jcom, 3b... 4 O 1 1 0 1 tf 0 I 2 CI
Ainsmith. <3 0 0 0 1 J 0. O 4 2 O
Boland. p. 4 0000 2 000 2 0j
T< tals. .'3 2 8 10 2 6 I 0 27 10 0 j
WaabTngtooT ". 0 6"T 0 ?~0~0"Y10 1
Hits 0 0 2 0 1 0 -1 1 1-7
Detroit 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-2
Hit*. 0 3 112 0 ? 1
turned mna-WmVingtoo. 1, l>etroit, 1. Lett J
ori bases Washington, i: Detroit, 7. Two ha.su |
hits--Judge. Veich, lleilman. Double plays i
Bu-1 ro Young tc, Heilman Ainsmith to Ywmg. ;
Boland to Huah to Heilman 1'a vied bails -1
Picinich. I'm pi res M (mil Ctiili and Dmeen. t
Time of game- -1 hour 57 ramutea
| Boston, A us:. 5.?The Red Sox won
the opening xamo of the series with
the Cleveland Indians. 7 to 5. Young
; Hoyt mado his second start for the
Red Sox and shut out the Indians in i
j the first six inning*. He seemed to'
I tire in the latter part of the game,
and was taken out in the ninth with
I the bases full and only one out. The
' Boston AKR O A.E Clrreland Ah " O A B.
' Hoop".-r,rf.. 4 2 10 (TCnmev.lf... J 1 3 0 0
i ViU.2b 2 0 0 1 ,r r*ha penan.ss : 1 1 - 0
Roth.cf 4 1 3 0 ? Speaker.d' .42310
I Ruth.If 3 1 j ??> ') Smith.rf? 5 12 0 0
S<.rhajig,e .3101 kj 33310
McJnnU,li?. 4 4 1- 0 0> Wamba.-b. 4 2 2 1 0
Shannon.2b 4 14 4 ?>! John*tr*\.lb 4 0 8 0 0
Soott.Se . J 1 2 7 MCVXeill.e... 4^220
Hoyt,p.. .. - 1 ?> 0 O'Ragby.p ... 1 0 0 3 0
; Rusarll.r . 0 0 0 0 0 Mflrto.p.. 0 0 0 } 0
ptVnod.... .loooo
{ Kleptfer.p. 0 A 0 ft 0
? ??Harris 1 0 0 0 0
|lhl-p 0 0 0 0 0
I 'Nunamaker 0 0 0 u 0
I ;Lfan9 . . 0 C 0 0 0
Totals . 31 12 27 U t- Totals? "7 12 24 I. 0
'Bai'od for Wi.rton in the fifth inr.tuc.
?'Batted f.-r Klevf i in the seventh inning,
i TBatted for I'hle in the ninth inning
I 'Rail tor O Neill in the ninth inn.rg
j Boston. 0 0 0 0 5 1 0 1 X ;
Clorclind 00 o 0000 2 ' 3
I Runs-Roth, lluth S.-hang, Mclnni*. Shan
l non, Scott. Uraoey. Sfvaker. timtfur.. Jn!inar< n.
j K?au>. Two-base Utx - R>ith, Vhin;. Mflnnlj,
! Sc 4t. speaker. WaicbM^n*. O Nrill. Hiln-OT
! HoYt. 12 in 8 - S Innipgt; nff Ruwei!. in 3
I tun;rg- off Bagbv, 7 in 4 innings (relieved in
rhe fifth with ?. runs oter. J r?n ba.*e* and none
[Out'- ?0" Morton, i in 1 inoing; off KlefU'er. 1 i
I in 1 inning: off L'ble, 2 in 2 mnii-gs I art on
I haaea?Boston. Z: Cleveland, 9. Stolen bsse
Rath. Strrifliv hit-- Vitt. Base ou ball*- Bv
I Ho: i, 4 bv Klepfer, 2. Double play ? Scott.
( Nhannou and Mclnnis. Tjtr.e of game -1 hour 33
j mi notes- empires- Me?>rs. Connolly and Owen*.
1 Goffepa. Ah H O A K' Tr^rr-rlo. AH R O A K
| Rohry.3*.... 4 0 111 McMa!'on.3b 5 1110
i MrCarth^.c. 5 1 12 1 2!Ktrrr<er.lb... 3 * 7 P 0
j <,r*?lr9.1b... 2 2 7 2 0 KnraT.i.c... 4 0 13 C 0
Mdlrid^Zb. a 2 " 2 1 HkjV.man.se. 5 1 0 2
Hta^r.lf .... .0 2 0 0On.lf 411^1
Am^ri'-a.rf. 5 1 0 0 O'Hlaine 'Jb.. .5 0 2 0 0
?'Of?rt.*a . .40131 Rnjnt.rf.... 52101
Hii'hreys.rf. 4 0 10 1' Wret.rt 4 0 0 fl 0
, Bnsclier.p.. 4 10 2 6j Kiilinert,p . 4 2 2 2 0
I l>^ds. .. * 8 27 11 ?| Totals... 41 10 27 7 4
i f'loffei* I 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 " -5
Toiredo 00021 1 000-4
| Runs?Robe*. MHWthr (21. Onoka. Bnarher.
I McMahon, SknV man. 'V?*. Bryant. 1-eft on
base?--<'.lnffe!a, 10: Torpetio, 12. Stolen base*
Or*?ks, Hiaer. America. Buar+ier. Bryant IVv
baso hit5--Mc< "arth*. Mr.Mahon. Sterrer. CYaoks,
Otx Struck out?By Kuhnert. 12: b\- Buacher,
10. Raa^s on bafs- ^ff Kuhnert, off Buscher,
2. Wild pitch--Buarlwr. Uit by pitched bail
By Kuhnert tCroolrs).
For a limited period you can buy of HORN?the tailor
$45.00 and $50.00
Suits and
at the low price of
T have warned you that clothcs priccs would reach the
"limit" soon enough, so it is most important that you take
immediate advantage of the above offer.
I have just returned from New York, where I bought
thousands of dollars' worth of goods at priccs I nevtfc dreamed
of paying ten years ago. I was then clothing thousands of
Washington's bcst-drc^scd men at just about one-half of what
their clothcs cost them now. This is the "slow month" of
my business, and in order to keep my expert force going, my
designers, cutters and tailors, I will cut prices to the bone
and now offer your choice of thousands of yards of woolens,
bought at the old prices, at a mere fraction of their real worth.
Kmrry Suit tailored to measure and guaranteed to tit or no
pay,. Komr in and be measured, leave a small deposit and
we'll eff^ivr thr suit \\hrn you want it.
Remember, Positive $45 and $50 Values for $25.
measurement blanks sent upon request.
611 Seventh St.
Turfmen Busy Looking for
Thoroughbred to Take
Man-o-War's Number.
th!hho,riV""'y lh,t
.L 1,11 01 a <??ade ?BO
Dre^nt b"'" reviv'?i in the
from " at Sarato?a Horses
? V' ?;;r tf"- country are en
tcied and th.> ancient nplHt of an
W?tn'?m b/lw'',", 'he East and
"est in j,f, asain
? brilliant perform
,.hls has slarted en
^ tongues from the West ?aj
?'"S,I M*n-o"-War l,d, already won
no , K "*c*"? includlnK the
most recent Jlu.OOo 1 nited States
Hotel stakes, and has ,ei to pel
lo'?eTn'if KU' ?' the lu, f foH
lo?o,s (from the West) believe that
will meet his match befote the
season end*.
m7rhvy-POlnt ?Ul lhal
h' , -"year-0,d? of high promise
"h? '**> not yet been made pub
w . K tomrfund. they nay and
probabl> another colt produVof
est will have something to
Th 3 thr --.vear championship.
"" Pitch of the matte, is?they
arc hoping tor another Billv Kell> I
?"??me out ..1 the West and carrvj
avs ay the honor*.
The Kiddle , ?i, ,.lay hj |
match in Miss Jemima. the <.tar of!
the fillies, who has won everv race!
but one this season. That one race
she lost by accident. Miss Jemima)
J." ?"e ?f ,he Earnest. nimblest
footed fillies that ever ran a rac". j
But prognostications these day-;
are about as reliable as prophesied
or. the moon. Th- dopesters Rot an
shock when War Pennant
1 beat Dominant, the Whitnev
; marvel.
I New York. Aug. S?J. ,s wa,d. the
| veteran Kentucky trainer, who devel
oped Bulse. I ranklm. Dod4e and .Mia.
; th, iasl nMjn(.,j thf. winnri of
'he jto.ooi) Kentucky Handicap at
hurchin Downs last. spun-. hone.' to1
set Midway ready for a first class cr-i
fort H, the com inp Saratoga tup
. ls * race of one mile ??d i
jhrce-quarters tor three year olds and!
!hc ?"'-v ciiampionship con-1
test ror horses past three >ears old
iun m America because it ? the onlv
f strictly aeicht ,0. aje affair of
,ried. It will be run on the |a!,t dav
, of the Saratoga meelina this vear as
; ?b?r&oo*nd"w,M h",e -va,up ?f
Srrrn fur'onaa
u> 3 tn 1. 8 tn
iAC.Bt 16 IK':
j (B'ltireil), 5 to' 1 5 to - ?"1' K"n;' 111
raji. , l?l (Mbi
|D?ert. Celtins. Rom*,' a? 7"'
Beaming F.?*utr, *Rrvw^s R?w \i -
Music. Just F.a~ tllir,? 1 ,w7"'
n^to'T";0?" "*?- r*)r7. w?"" '?
!l* -Knaw.., 1 to'; 1 0'v >"u *"*'?
I'Left.,.. 1 ,0 5 Ito, s p"?"1"' ,a
I"mI? *?*? r"D 'Couptaf ^ *n1,
;r^-r V" '? ? !*'??
. Shillfl.sh. American Soldier St.rrv b,|i', 3 a
! <&*?rT?""T Tmr" '?
??? ?:iu. n,:, *">?
' 4 Tora ' i- ? ? ^'labnuo - I'oliv
j mile/' n!ttLne ^
\m. Ninette Mark' IB ri ?:
^ c rVtfr- I1': Muskft 110
1 ln-Unn :06.
suT ^^u'"r J^r; xwh
oM^rd^ nRA- ^ <.0,,<1'ti0na ,0f m"rr' * \c^r
o ird up. 5u ruHonga: Im, Frank 111 i^.ir
freitnide. Ill ?uitcajk(. U9 Mwl' ..
r?.Tid Harum. 10? ru * p!""?.
Kalhnot,I0O. I'ilgjHn,. r.,,j j m
I''"',u'[ ?
r, RACI>-Sellinff for 3-yrar-old? ?rwi tin
one mrte 8am TUh, 10E rVJillir in n '
krlc ill: s.n?min,. 'no
Maid. 100; Raghrora. ICti; Irith Mira 113 R?iu?t
MM: Napthallu*. 102: CHtn no? u '
I 110; Queen of the <W. 113; S
Iks. 110; Wurman. 118. an<*^. W. Lind
I SIXTH RACE?For maideri<t- 3-vrar-Ai -k ? A,a
and one-half fiir'onrs: ik- tri.h rw
115: Th, ? wnrr.T6 KU *' lO T^r.^T
SUTiTW1'15,,m- S;
hatans. 115. Kranr Tiriu-. 11S; Hur Court MJ
Armenw. 115: Hibott. Hi; Simpleton 115
^ 114- tight ?>,? MLthL. IU; S?d :i5
Cub*' Pitchers Ea?y.
Chicago. Au;-. 5?Tho Braves de
feated the Cubs here today tn the
fir. t .aine of the aeries, 3 to 1
Carter and Bailey were hit to ,11
corners of the lot. s<;01<, by
n i n srs ?
??flon 1J1 000 now?j; ??
Chicago Olio vlu doo 1 n
Rudolph and 'Joudy: .'arier riai'
l^y and KtliitVr
Coogan Beats Dundee
Jtrse, Lily N Auk. i-Mel'Coo
fomtert 0f h>n ''Kht-weight. out
pointed Johnny Dunuee, Italian
b"ut ' m e'8ht-round
Rochester. 0. Toronto. 4.
Newark at Reading?rain.
?Buffalo ai Bingham ton?rain.
Gotham Boxer s Manager
Declares Lew Was
Knocked Out.
I New York, Auk. 6.?Charges that
Lew Tendler. Philadelphia light
weight, was knocked out by Willie
Jackson, of New York, in the ma.
round of their tight at the Shibe park
open-air arena were made today by
Frank "Doc" Bagiey, manager of
k Bagiey declared that the light should
ha\e been stopped when Tendler was
on the floor and his seconds were
thiowing water over him to revive
him. Tendler recuperated marvelous
ly and hammered Jackson unmerci
fully in the last four tounds. winning
the fight.
'How t an you beat a guy \* hen six
seconds are allowed to throw bucket-*
of water over him when he's out?"
Bagiey demanded, bitterly. ' The ref
eree should have stopped the ngni
| when the water was thrown In. Tend
j ler's seconds saved him twice."
) Whether Bagiey is correct in this
contention is likely to rurnish ma
j terlal for aigument for months. Jack
! son had Tendler in a bad way. but if
! Tendler w# re out. the water would
have little effect in bringing him to.
! Tendler cot to his fe^t. stasg^red
| through the r^st of the round, and
jthen tore in and won the battle in
i the succeeding rounds because of
I wonderful stout-heartednets.
j Newport. R. I., Aug. u.?William M
Johnston, of San Francisco, in th
I feature match of today's play in the
invitation tennis tournament, defeat
ed H. C. Johnson, of Boston. b> 6?2,
? 6?4?t*. 6?2.
| The California player's superior
[playing and excellent form made the
match most interesting of the tocr
I natnent thus far.
! Wallace W. Johnson, of Philade
lphia. hem the crack Kngli&h player,
! Maj. K. B. Harran. t>--4. 7, 1.
| The Australian players. It was an
nounced. will play onU- in the dou
ihles. They are expected here tomor
row W. H. TJuren defeated Norman
' Brookes, one of the Australian eu
; ti ies. by default.
Major league Statistics
Vf?Cfpdi?'i RcmMi.
Detroit, ; Washington. 1.
Boston. 7; Cleveland. a.
Chicago-Athletic#; rain.
St. Louis-New York; rain.
Where They Play 1>4ay.
Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at New York.
Cleveland at Boston.
Standing ?/ the Clubs.
W. L.
Chicago 58 3ft
New Yoik 50 40
Cleveland 5* 41
Detroit 41
St. Loui? 4 9 41
Boston 42 4*
\\a*hlnzt*n .M
/Rhletics . 64
UalrriRT'i llraulti.
Phillies. 2; Pittsburgh. 0
Cincinnati, 7; Brooklyn, 2.
Boston. 2; ^Chicago. 1
St. Louis. 6: New York. 2.
Where They Plajr today.
Phillies at. Pittsburgh.
B'OokJvn at Cincinnati.
Boston at <"'hirag?i.
New York at St. Louis.
Manding ?f the Oats.
W. L.
Cincinnati ?2 29
New York 57 29
Chicago 48 41
Brooklyn 44 45
Pittsburgh.... 43 48
Phillies 3J ,ii
Boston 33 i3
St. Louis 32 5^
San Francisco. Aug. 5.?James
Caney, San Francisco Coast league
flub shortstop, was arrested early
today on a manslaughter charge
growing out ot' the death of Y.
Naskanishi. Japanese pool room
proprietor, in a fi??ht at Sacra
mento. between Japane.se and sev
eral ball players. He is at liberty
under bonds. Cancy said the Jap
anese accused him of not r?a> ins
lor some cigarettes and charged
upon him. swinging a billiai d cue
To sa\e nimselt'. Caney put out his
fist, the Japanese striking his head
on the concrete as he fell.
. t?6 Z
Big Operators Are Denied
Privilege of Clubhouse
At Saratoga Track.
Saratoga Springs. N. Y.. Aug.
The officials of the race meeting now
in progress here have placed a ban'
on %Me high roller?. Alread> several
of t V big operators wliow John W.
Gates vetting methods hav.? become
a mgttei* of common gossip at other
tracks have been denied the privi
leges of the dob house. The rea
son given for barring them from
the sacred inclosure. where only;
."members'' are supposed to congre-,
gate and ventilate their racing opin
ions on a layer and player basis, is
that they at* profession!*.
The Saratoga club house has al
v?*ay# been considered the most ex
clusive of ai\y on the New York rac
ing circuit, but of late years bettor.-*
have been privileged to roam about
and exchange their views -with others
through the medium of written slips.
They :iitra?'t much attention
while they confined their operations
to reasonable limits. This year, how
ever. they began to spread them
selves until their speculations as
sumed the proportions, and in s?oirie
cases outrival led. those of the old
Drake-Gates combination, to whom a
$56,400 wager on a single event was
a, common occurrence.
One of these operatives, well known
in New York's gambling house cir
cles. wa* perhaps the worst offender
m this r*spcvt ?*i] reason, particularly
at Yonkers. so that when he came up
here he found that the membership
hot. which includes the club houte
privileges, was oversubscribed.
Others are likely to follow the Ne*v
[Yorker. The Saratoga officials con
sider the plungers a detriment rather
j than a hcTp to the sport
Re?b Jolt Dodferi.
' Cincinnati. Aug 5?The Red? cap
I tared the hr?t game of the series from
the Brooklyn Dodgers here today b>
i a 7-to-2 count. Mitchell was hit hard
j by the home folk* while Ring held
the a ieitors to six scattered hits,
iScore bv inning?
R H F.
Brookly n . .. 1 1 u <to 1 0 ft 0?- ?> "
Cincinnati ?- ? v :: 1 ? x?7 11 r
F.atteries?Mitchell and Miller Rin;
! and Rariden.
Rariden s Pacific Coast Pet
Factor in Keeping Cin
cinnati in Race.
If the Red# win the penn?jii-and
they've got * great chanoe?dont ov
erlook Walt Reuther when touting out
the bouquet*. Walt is a big per cent
of the Red team In the first nineteen
games in which he figuied his vita
were twelve and his losses but ta?.
Any pitcher who can travel away
past the halfway mark and only losa -
two games is some pitchei
Reuther arrived this year, li ?an't
hia firj-l but it Is his firat big one.
He only figured in tmo games for the
Reds laat year and lost one of them.
But this > ear?oh. boy?how he's
(raveling. When Christy Mathewsou
was at the head of the Red land ag
gregation the experts belie\ed he
would win lots of games because o!"
his ability to get the young pitching
etars in winning shape But it re
mained for Pat Moran and Bill Ran
den to turn that trick.
Reuther \v a pet of Rarider Whit
Bill doesn't know about catching and
pitchers Moran do*f. and between tit*
two of them they have a rather
smart pitching staff.
Thai, very likely, is the answer
to the arguments of "Why are the
Reds?** Pat Moran and Bill R*r
den, veterans of the big milt, have
! rounded out a quintet of pttchet*
I standing out above all other National
league clubs
| With a man like Reuther still pona
I good the Reds can be figured to
j make a tight rignt 'ip to the finish o#
I the season. They're taking good car*
j of his arm.
J Time was when R<>uthe< *? a> se t
) of a Babe Ruth. Playing foi Hpo
1 Vane in the Coast League, he used
| to crack out homers quite frequently
I He hit two homer* over the Seattle
j right field fence two days in so -
(cesaioti. Tic played first and the out
tVeld there. But he haan't time to
"Babe Ruth" it for the Red*. \
| pitcher who can win twelve came*
[and only drop two is too valuable in
I the box*.
PkiLs Trim Piratei.
Pittsburgh. Aug. a.?The Phuties de
feated the Pirates here toda*' mi the
first came of the >erie?. *J-to-' Mead
I ows was stingy with his hits and e -
| tors helped the visitors. Score by ?n
| nings.
P. 14 F.
; Philiadelph.a 2 ft ?> 0 0 ?? '? o ^ 6 1
? Pittsburgh.... ft rt fl (? (? 0 6 ft ft?u i> 1
i Batteries?Meadow* and Tragef.'er:
{ Adams at.d Black well
Harptr Work? Today.
I Harry Harper, the hard luck
southpaw of the Gtiffmen. w:l! fa. ft
[the Detroit Tigers .n th* second bat
tie of the series at l."n?ii# T'*rk to
day. Opposed the Hackensack
I left harder will he Either T>ut< h
I Leonard or Daus? for the Junsl"?r=.
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