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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 11, 1922, Image 25

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'Drastic Ci
Management of Hugmen !
Attitude During Seas*
forpfit in Hnrt;nc ^
NB\Y YORK, October 11.?Irre
rumors which are cut down
cles, some of the members of
from here when the next season opc
louder than words, and an analys:
' ample evidence today of why som
players will name another residence
In 19.21. the Yankee batters, e
thrashed, averaged 2/- earned runs
only 1 4-5 earned runs a game. Eai
ting timely or not. The Yanks'wen
game weaker than last year, and thi
is realized that in two instances thi
pitchers against whom they made ri
Tile Giants, however, were stronger
this year. They earned three and
one-fifth runs a game, whereas last
year they could get but three. Tneir
net gain over the Yankees was ntnetenths
of an earned run a game.
The evidence of Yank feebleness explains
why they could not win a
game and also why the two colonels
who own the club would listen to
dkis ior players, yea even uius iui
the erstwhile mighty Ruth. It Is
probable that the club desiring to
tp.lk trade about Ruth would have
to wrap its right eye In cotton wool
and leave it in the Yankee strong
box before the colonels could hear a
word, but they are not stone deaf on
that subject.
Babe Rath Ik in Bad.
It became known from authentic
sources today that the management
or the Yanks is anything but
pleased with Ruth's conduct. This
does not refer so much to Rutn s
failure to nit in the world scries,
but his attitude throughout the year
is a horse of another color. That
Bimile is used advisedly, for it has
been charged in many quarters that
Ruth's interest in which horse was
first past the wire ofttimes was
greater than his interest in which
run was lir.st to the piate.
The weakest pitcher in the 1922
"world series was Joe Rush. Bush
broke down twice and was hit hard
when hits meant runs. The second
poorest pitcher for the Yanks was
Mays. Hoyt was the Yank pitcher
who did the best work, according to
the earned runs standard, and Shawkey
was next. Hoyt pitched a laey
game, but he held the Giants in check
better than the other Yank hurlers.
The best pitcher for the Giants,
measured by earned runs, was Scott,
of course, who pitched a snutoui.
Barnes was next In-st, but he did not
do as well as in 1921. In that year
the Yanks averaged 1 runs against
him. but this year they nicked him
for two runs, fcihawkey made the real
improvement. They got him for seven
earned runs in nine innings last year.
This year they earned three runs in
ten innings. Nehf was less effective
this year than last. The Yanks gave
Bush better batting this year than
they gave the pitchers who opposed
Kejif last year.
(Copyright. 1922. >
nnrnn nnnninw nriTrn
Ihtto rnUUluT BtAltN
NEW YORK. October 11.?Samuel1
Rzes-hewski, the nine-year-old Polish
chess prodigy. lost his first game last
night in the ninth American chess
Playing in the fourth round j
against I. Bernstein, New York state
champion, he was forced to resign i
after forty-one moves. Bernstein
launched an energetic attack, which
carried him through to victory, when
the boy wonder began with a faulty
defense, after declining the queen's
In other matches played in the
fourth round. Edward Lasker of Chicago
was defeated by David Janowski.
champion of France, and Charles
Jaffe, former New York state champion.
defeated H. R. Bigelow. former
Oxford University player.
Rzesehewski lias three adjourned
games to finish. Lasker has one adinnrnfiil
tram*' with f wr?n nnri rino
lost. Jaffe has won two. lost one
and one adjourned. Bernstein has
one drawn game, one won and one
lost. Janowski has won one. lost
one and two drawn. Bigelow has
won one, lost one and drawn one.
B* the Associated Press.
HAVANA. October 11.?Jack Britton,
the welterweight champion, last
night easily defeated Jimmy Kelly of
New York in a twelve-round decision
bout here.
Britton's weight was announced as
149 pounds and Kelly's as*149Vfc.
if \J
/////# tlugl ^
flail ff mark 3m0?tc3>
'fll J "There's s<
II about then
It isn't this11
?it isn't the
It's the qnali
tion of all?ii
l\\\l Ml Hexbei
ft\ late:
hanges Du
Known to Have Soured on
>n of Ruth, Whose Invceeded
Base Ball.
spcctive of the tremendous crop of
and withered hourly in base ball cirthe
Yankees will find themselves far
n? Kieriir^c a c iv^fl n? ?nealf
s of the world scries' figures gives
e present New York American ball
on hotel registers next year,
ven though their team was soundly
a game. In 1922 they could pile up
-tied runs tell whether a team is bat;
not. They were 7-10 earned runs a
; figures are more impressive when it
s year they were facing the identical
ins in 1921.
Only four clubs will compete for
the team championship of the Mid
die Atlantic Coif Association. Indian
I Spring Club, which had announced
! it would enter a team, has dropped
i out because several of its members
; were forced to go out of the city.
Instead of the first match being
played at Columbia tomorrow morn;
ing two will he decided In the aft?ernoon.
with Chevy Chase meeting
j Baltimore, and Columbia playing
! Washington, with the winners claahI
intr Friday inorninsr or ar'ti-rnrmn
I whichever suits their convenience.
Inability of the majority of clubs
of the association to be represented
I will lead to an attempt to abolish the
team matches at the annual meeting
of next March, it was predicted today.
Interest in the team contests
has lagged each fall.
| Chevy Chase club members are
J qualifying this week for the Liberty
I cup. Match play rounds will last
four days or a week, beginning next
Entries for the District men's
championship will close with Secretary
Barr next Monday. Entries
should be sent to him at 3050 N street
or to the Columbia Country Club,
j Competition will be held at seventyI
two holes medal play, October 19 and
20, at the Columbia.
Fred McLeod. professional at Columbia.
left Washington last night
to play in an exhibition match at
I Shackamaxon with Bobby Cruick!
shank as partner against Walter
i Hagen and Joe Kirkwood.
j Entries for n golf tournament for
j the championship of the United
.States Shipping Board-Emergen .
Fleet Corporation close today with
E. J. Skidmore an official of the
board. A qualifying round at eighteen
holes will be played on the public
course in East Potomac Park, with
two flights of sixteen to qualify for
the match play rounds. Pairings will
be announced next Tuesday, and the
! first matches must be played on or j
I before October 20. The winning
eight and defeated eight will con- 1
j tinue plav on or before October 24.
Semi-finals are to be played October ,
130. and finals in all sections are
} scheduled for October 31.
DEL, MONTE. Calif.. October 11.?
| Charles "Chick" Evans, jr.. Chicago.
I former national anH amateur <rnlf
I champion, packed too much handit
cap in the eighteen holes of medal
! play for the New Orleans group cup
in the golf tournament of the InI
vestment Bankers' Association of
America convention here yesterday.
| Roger Caldwell, Nashville, Tenn., won
| with a score of 86.
Evans made the best gross score of
73. He was minus two in the handicap
list, which left him a net 75.
Caldwell held a gross score of 86,
which, with the handicap given him,
made a low net score of 70.
A. H. Little, St. Louis, was second
with 94. 23. 71. Gus Schwartz, San
Francisco; II. B. Keeler. Canton, Ohio,
and Robert F. Hawkins, New York,
tied for third place, with net ecore3
of 72.
NEW YORK, October 11. ? Persons
who wagered their money
thnt the Giant* would win four
straight game** In the world series
are entitled to collect, although a
tie gnme Intervened, according to
betting commtxNionerN in this city.
nnething l|\
lyoulllike I I
-it isn't that | |
other thing. | I
ty combina- 11
t'sTareyton. Illl
Hon 1
Cigarettes IjJJjJL
7ns are J//////!)
e in Person
;V, - /'* , ^ \ !# 1
fi\ - :\v
..* \ V . -> ? ? . .
I >~fA~ -- A, '* -
t ?e? _ "
. jil*p
ja| K
inuuu^a \s?a
m ^s
MUpaBM| nS
|? a
j ^^mm
I Mil I V \I
Here's a typical fighting pose of the I
in a fifteen-round affair at Madison Squa
promises to be a scorcher, as the winner i
Wills, colored heavyweight, to decide wh
for the heavyweight crown.
NF.W YORK. October 11.?Billy M
public weigh-out at the Madisoi
the beam at 189>i pounds. This
so big and fit now that when he spok
to fight Harry Wills, if he won the
And now more about Battling Siki. k
j Battling Siki, of course, isn't his j a
real name. Brothers, the etory of | v
j Battling Siki makes the ordinary 8
1 film drama seem tame and common- rj
place. Siki's real cognomen is Louis jj
Phal. Sounds almost like a bar- a
tender, does it not? He was born p
i in St. Louis?hold up there. Don't L
1 cheer yet?he was born in St. Louis, d
Senegal, on September 26. 1S97. He n
must have been a cunning little \ p
chocolate drop, because when he was I p
! ten years old a French woman of j
wealth and culchaw picked him up
j and took him to Paroe. She cent him f
j to school and supported him in corni
parative luxury. But she died,
i Just how much Louis Pha! got out
j of the education that had been lavi
ished upon him was made evident ti
: when his patron was no longer in t(
: this world to stake him with food, s
I clothes and gold. To be brief. Louis fi
j became a barkeeper's assistant in
Toulouse. The young man was am- c
j bitlous and there seemed every rea- rr
son to believe that eventually the V
dream of hia life would be realizd
and he would be a full-fledged bar- t<
If you're old en
no soap-no br\
Just spread
and shave i
"I will never go back to lath<
filthy sbaving-brush habit ag
That ia the cist of thousands
written to us by confirmed
ForBarbasoi has taught them
quicker, more pleasant way
Barbasol does away with
shaving brush and the tedi
irritating rubbing-in.
When you use Barbasol all
| is a razor.
| The operation is simple as A
Wet your face good; spreac
basol; shave it off.
Barbasol holds the beard i
meet the cutting edge of the
The blade glides over the face
as a sled runner on the ice, g
a clean shave and a quick sb
ing your face soft, smooth
Step into the first drug store
a tube o( Barbascl today,
for a month, 35 cents; 61
for a two months' supply
send coupon with 10 cen
in coin or stamps for our
generous trial tube,
enough for a week's
shaving. n?
nelof Yai
-! > l
St. I*au! scrapper, who meets Gibbons
re Garden Friday night. The hattle
is expected to be matched with Harry
0 is best qualified to meet Dempsey
[iske hopped onto the scales for a
[i Square Garden today. He tipped
1 in liis ring costume. Miske looks
e up and said that he was willing
Gibbons fight, nobody thought of
eeper. when he pot into a fight with
pro boxer, who had taken too much
in ordinaire. Louis used him intead
of a cloth to mop up the baroom
floor. That incident turned the
Ide of the young man's life. He
untcd up scrappers who were sober
nd beat them. too. He became the
ride of Toulouse. Then came war.
?ouis enlisted and won the croix
e guerre. After the armistice a
ght manager picked him up, dubbed
im Battling Siki and took him to
'aris. And that is the story of Siki.
CHICAGO, October 11.?Chicago Naonais
anil Americans still held hope
jda.v of getting through their city
erles before too much opposition
rom the onrushing foot ball season.
Rained out four successive days, the
luhs expected today, weather perlitting.
to stage the third game at
rhite Sox Park.
Each has won one game. Four vicuries
will decide the series.
ough to vote
tiSft *>f # It L/ ?
it on
Lt off
?r and the
of letters
users of
a cleaner,
'} or Barbaiol
ts > '* Company
Indianapolis, Ind.
/* I want to fire Bvbuoi
V* fair trial. Herewith find ten
/ cents (stamps or cola)* 8end
your one week's trial tube.
ae ?
ikees: Twc
Down the Alleys
Habit A Co. and the Young Men's
j Shop scored victories last night in the
! Commercial League. The former
; bowled 491, 490 and 450 against the
! People's Drug Store quint's totals of
448, 473 and 428. Young Men's Shop
made 404, 484 and 471 to beat D. J.
Kaufman with 434, 455 and 425.
Annex No. 2 took two of three
games bowled with Prohibition, in
the Internal Revenue League. The .
Prohlbs had a dry time in the first I
i two encounters, when they scored !
but 497 and 460 against their oppo!
nents* 504 and 474. Jn the last game,
, however. Annex No. 2 got only 494,
; while the Prohibs went over the top
| with 508, due mostly to O'Brien's 118.
Y. M. H. A. made a sweep of its set
with the Herzels, in the Hebrew Inter,
Club League, counting 512, 506 and
; 478, against 474, 483 and 462. E.
| Wolf, anchor of the victors, had a
; set of 321.
I Manufacturer*, Trading and Miscellaneous
grabbed all the honors in the
; Corporation Audit League. The first
named took all three games from
i Finance, the scores being: 438. 529 and
I 515 to 407. 493 and 435. Trading beat
1 Review, 443, 449 and 461 to 450. 441
; and 402. Miscellaneous downed Public
Utilities, 453, 450 and 437 to 425.
457 and 427.
Ilfllle'a Team went across with a
whoop in the Wnshingtou Toadies'
League, beating Post Office Department.
461. 45ft and 489 to 426. 403
and 401. Bronson Qualtes of the winners,
with games of 99. 96 and 110.
got the first set bettering 300 In the
league this season. Others on Itillfe's
, team were Kellogg, Wens. Thomas
and Williams. Zelda La Porte, with
88, 102 and 85. was best of the losers. |
The team she led included Wilson,
Eisert, Furey and Oerardi.
Pop Rally's good bowling helped the !
Janitors beat the Ushers in the open- !
ing match of the Second Baptist
Bowling Association. 'i lie scores ,
were 418, 475 and 524 to 320. 4 47 and
507. j
Mount Pleasant started well against
( King Solomon in the Masonic League
and won the first game. 505 to 4 85, '
! but the King Solomon quint came
i back with a vengeance and took the !
! second and third engagements. 542 j
and 515 to 501 and 490. The Mount!
Pleasants conceded the King Soloanons
a handicap of twenty-seven !
pins in each game. Albert Pike had !
an elghteen-pin handicap over Leb- i
anon, but was defeated, 477, 478. 484
to 442. 484, 481.
In the District League the Royals
outbowled the Regulars. 1.558 to
1.509. but the latter won the first and
third games and the match. The win- !
nera* scores were 498. 467 and 544.
while th*> Royals made 406. 563 and
529. Jolliffe of the Roynln "*vl '
Oolrlck of the Regulars led the lists,
each being credited wk;? a
of 137.
Congressional ( ounrtl pointo.-j the,
way to Victory Council in the National
Union League with mo res -.f
478. 418 and 4 47 against 450. 416
and 426. '
Get an Exide Radio I
for your radio st
Whatever mi
advice at the
Service Station
- V
) No-Hit G
PITTSBURGH, October 11?Pres
dent Barney Dreyfuss of the Pltti
burgh Nationals has intimated th:
Catcher Walter Schmidt may not t
with the Pirates next season.
"No contract has been offert
Schmidt." said Dreyfuss. "When
said good-bye to him nothing we
mentioned about terms for next year
There have been rumors thi
scnmiat may oe sold or traded. H
and Dreyfuas have been at loggei
heads for two seasons, chiefly becaut
of Schmidt's salary demands.
The signed contract of Outfleldc
Reb Russell has been received.
By George O'Neil.
% \L- *7
7 ' f -1
Let the jiwrr blade lie nulural.
ly. Take care not to loop the
descent end pull shots over to
one side. Remember the short
l)h;iv. Feel the finish of the stroke.
Not too far forward or too far
bnekward. The right hand under
finish Is very helpful. Falling
nwny from there shots will send
them every way but the right one.
(lobby Jones, shown above, has
fine form for the finish of a full
shot swing. This position of the
r'ub rt the finish shows that the
Hr hilM hard ait the trf and ukimIIy
attafnM great dlxtniicf. He hm
not nttrlwd th?? ?T:*nt nrrurncy
fhnt Chirk Evan* with the
shorter anlnff, however, and the
5>i k t t ninolifnc-like urcurney hfl?
loft .lone* just ah) of several
(Copyrlcht, John F. D!lie Co.)
ding <
The p
> as we
to pur
his wc
ike of battery it
ou can be conul
repair work,
nd responsible
nearest Ezide
^ames Duri
Bill Doak of Cardinals Tur
'' tests??American Leaf
J tional in Two and
*- By the Attoeitted Preta.
IV T EW YORK, October 11.?Two i
!r I ^ in the history of the major 1<
1922 base ball, a season mark
according to semi-official figures.
Charlie Robertson of the Chicag
lowly estate to base ball fame by tun
a hit on April 30, and Jess Barnes, th
> the hall of fame May 7. a week la
against the Philadelphia Quakers.
Robertson also added to his lac
June 13 against the Boston Red So
spectacular games during the season,
the biggest individual factors in his
trouncing the New York Yankees in
There were two one-hit games in
the National League and none In the
American, but the younger organization
led both In the number of two '
and three hit games that pitchers re- |
corded. There were thirteen two-hit '
games in the American, against Ave
in the National, and sixteen three-hit I
contests in the American, compared
to thirteen In the National.
Bill Ltoak of the St. Louis Cardinals .
twirled both the one-hit games, the :
first on May 11 against the (Hants and :
the second on July 13 against the
Philadelphia Quakers.
home Three-Hit Hurler*.
Urban Faber of the Chicago White [
Sox and Stanley CoveleFkie of the
Cleveland Indiana each pitched three
three-hit games, and Van Gilder, the :
heavy-hitting moundsman of the j
Browne, finished two three-hit games :
in the American League's total of sixteen.
Urban Shocker, another Brown
star, finished a three-hit game htmaelf
and worked In another with
Pitcher Havne.
I Jack Qulnn of the Red So* and
Charlie Robertson of the Chicago Amerleans
were the only men in the Atteri;
can League to pitch both a three-hit
i and a two-hit game. He accomplished
I the first against the While Sox on July
! 26 and the latter ngainst the Indians on
August 26. The other three-hit pitchers
In the American League were: I-ev
erette and Rob rtson. White Sox:
Stoner, Tigers: Collins, Red Sox. and
Harris. Athletics.
Pillette Displays Class.
Herman Pillette of the Tigers turn- j
ed in three two-hit games, an unu- j
sual accomplishment, and Joe Bush, i
the fork ball star of the Yankees,
twice let the opposition down with
two hits. Other two-hit pitchers in
the American League are Bayne of
St. I-ouis. Robertson of the White Sox,
Quinn and Pennock of the Red Sox.
Mays and Jones of the Yankees. Erickson
of the Senators and Uhle of the
The two-hit pitchers of the National
League are: McNamara of the
ty lights
lilt CVJUllll ^
\ "far from the mad- of all
:rowd" is a brighter theUn
ice than it used to be. by fan
(regressive farmer of the E:
enjoys electric lights not or
:11 as electric power real eo
np his water and saw its lonj
tod. power.
tiy thousands of farm
i, schools, stores and sar^. 0
i, startin
les, as well as summer
t and yachts, have -f'T.' r
?? iSXlQC
own small power , .. ,
, , . and it:
?and a great major- give ^
these get their current youf c
long-lasting Exide would,
ies* have a
re than forty per cent ide?tl
be Electric Storage Battery C
Washington Branch, 1823-1833
Phone Franklin 6600
ng Season
ns in Pair of One-Hit Conpie
Pitchers Lead NaThree
Hit Gaines.
no-hit games, the seventh and eighth
agues, were the pitching features in
ed by heavy and continuous hitting,
o White Sox sprang from a rookie's
ling back the Detroit Tigers without
e New York Giants' veteran, entered
ter, by pitching almost perfect ball
trels by pitching a two-hit game on
x. Karnes did not pitch any more
, but his consistent work was one of
team winning the pennant and then
the world series just ended.
Braves. Alridgre and Osbom of the
Cubs, Jess Haines of th? Cardinals,
who also twirled one three-hit game,
and Gouch of the Reds, also with a
three-hit game to his credit.
The other three-hit pitchers are:
Rixey. Donohue, Couch. Luque and
Markle of the Reds; Shriver and
Grimes of the Robins. Meadow of the
Quakers. Toney of the Giants.
Cooper and Adams of the Pirates.
NEW YORK, October 11.?The Argentine
Federation Polo team will
pail bark to South America the latter
part of this month with the British
and American open championship
trophies in Its possession, but without
the ponies ridden in the brilliant
Twenty of the Argentine mounts
will be sold at auction today at Post's
Polo Field, East Williston. L. I. Four
others will go back to England, three
to owners from which they were
borrowed and the fourth to an unnamed
Heavy expense which would be attached
to shipping the animals back
to Argentina compelled the South
American players to dispose of them
before returning.
The team left Buenos Aires earlier
in the year with a string of about
twopcore ponies. After a vigorous
invasion of England, eighteen were
disposed of in L?ondon for a total of
more than $10,000. An average of
about $56i?.
the automobiles in
ited States are owned
Tiers, and here again
tide Battery proves
ily a comfort but a
Dnomy on account of
I life and dependable
n it becomes neces
r you to have a new
g and lighting batemember
there is an
built for your car?
is so built that it will
mfailing service in
ar longer than you
dare hope unless you
Iready owned an Exle
long-life battery.
o.. Philadelphia
L St. N.W.
_ /

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