Newspaper Page Text
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 21, 1919
"PAGE FIVE LEFT EARFUL The shortstoppers' un ion is likely to blackmail Rajah Peekinpaugh unless he cuts down that .375 bat ting average. RIGHT EARFUL Reformers are again after Sunday baseball, boxing and cigarettes. Soon there will be nothing to reform but reformers. UACKSON IB I GIVES SOX FIRST S OF III SUES CHICAGO. July 20. Joe Jackson's home-run drive into the right-field bleachers ended a ten-inning pitching duel between Cicotte and Shore in fa vor of Chicago. Score: New York AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Peekinpaugh, ss 4 U 1 " 3 Pipp, lb 3 1 1 15 U Baker, iih 4 Lewis, If 4 lratt, 2h 4 Bridie, cf. ... Wickland, rf. Hannah, c. Shore, p How They Stand NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. Sew York 4S 2'i .676 Cincinnati 49 26 .633 Chicago 41 35 .545 Pittsburg 39 36 .520 P.rooklyn 38 36 .514 St. Louis 2!) 47 .382 P.oston .... , 27 45 .375 Philadelphia 23 47 .329 Yesterday's Results Chicago at New York, rain. Cincinnati at Brooklyn, rain. Only games scheduled. Today's Games Cincinnati at Xew York. Chicago at P.rooklyn. Pittsburg at Philadelphia. St. Louis at P.oston. AMERICAN LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. HI Totals 31 1 323 14 1 Two out when winning run scored. Chicago AB. R. H. PO. A. E. eihold, rf. .. K. Collins, 2h. Weaver, ss. . . Jackson, It. .. I "risen, cf. ... Risherg. lb. . McMiillin, 3b Schalke, c. . . . i. icotte, p. 1 5 1 15 1 0 1 3 0 0 28 Chicago 51 New York 44 Cleveland 46 Detroit 43 St. Louis 41 Boston 33 Washington 35 Philadelphia 19 Yesterday's Results Chicago, 2; New York, 1; nings. Cleveland, 3; Philadelphia, Z Poston, S; Detroit. 0. St. Louis, 6-7; Washington, Today's Games Boston at Detroit. New York at Chicago. Philadelphia at Cleveland. Washington at St. Louis. .4i) .579 .575 .551 .526 .434 .432 .250 10 in- su E SOFWEEK eluding games of .Saturday, July 19. is as follows New York .... 4 Cincinnati , . . . 3 Chicago 4 Pittsburg 4 Brooklyn 4 St. Louis . 5 Boston 4 Philadelphia . . 4 National League P W L H H E LB OR 4 0 18 37 7 IS 9 12 7 23 3 27 2 2 15 28 5 17 1 3 9 34 2 33 3 1 11 40 10 34 0 5 6 30 7 30 1 3 7 30 5 26 I 0 19 28 4 23 SPEKEB MAKES Ell SIT AS II IN CLEVELAND, July defeated Philadelphia and won the opening game of the se ries. Score: Boston AB. R, H. PO. A. E. Hooper, rf. 3 1 2 1 Vitt, 3b 3 0 1 0 2 Roth, cf 4 0 3 4 0 Ruth, If. a 0 0 3 0 Schang, c 5 1 1 1 2 Mclnnis, lb 5 1 2 11 0 Scott, ss 5 1 2 0 3 Shannon, 2b 3 3 t 5 5 Pennock, 2b 4 1 2 0 1 McNally, 3b 3 0 1 2 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 8 15 15 0 20. Cleveland in a pitchers' 5-13. 6 30 10 0 Totals 33 Score bv innings New York' 000 000 100 01 Chicago 000 001 000 12 ST. LOI'IS. July 20. Five St. Louis pitcher fared harily in the second game of a doubleheadcr and Washing ton got an even break. St. Louis won the first game by timely hitting. Score: Washington AB. R. H. PO. A. E. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Won Lost Pet, Los Angeles . . . Vernon Salt-Lake San Francisco Sacramento ....61 56 51 . ... 55 45 40 43 42 46 51 Judge, lb 4 Poster, 3b 4 Menoskey, rf 5 Jiice, If 4 "Murphy, cf 4 A gnew, c 4 .Ieonaid I'irinich, c. .. Shanks, ss. .. Janvrin, 2b. . J ill. p Craft, p. Gharrity, Zachary, P- 0 .604 .566 .549 . 545 .469 .446 .441 .387 Oakland 45 56 E'ortland ' 41 52 Seattle 36 57 Yesterday's Results Sacramento, 6; Oakland, .4. Los Angeles, 5-6; Vernon, 2-5. Salt Lake, 6-10; Portland, 5-5. San Francisco, 1-4; Seattle, 0-2. Today's Games No games scheduled. o AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At Louisville, 15-1; Milwaukee. 11-3. At Columbus, 1-2: Kansas City. 2-5. At Toledo, 0-3; Minneapolis, 1-2. At Indianapolis, 2; St. Paul, 1. NEW YORK, July 20 Two changes in the standings of the clubs of the National and American leagues took place during the last week. In the National league Cincinnati lost the lead on Monday, New Y'ork forging to first place and holding it. In the American league the demor alized world champion Boston Red Sox dropped six games of seven played and temporarily fell back to seventh place, giving way to Washington. To day's results, however, restored the Red Sox to sixth position. In the National league, the tail-end Philadelphia club furnished a surprise by going' through the week without a defeat, and this performance encour aged the Quaker City fans, who are hopeful that "Gavy" Cravath, the new manager, will succeed where Jack Coombs failed. The week's sensation in the American league was the retire ment yesterday of Lee Fohl as Cleve land's manager. Tris Speaker will try to bring the 1919 pennant to Cleveland. The Indians tied with the Chicago leaders in making the week's best rec ord, five victories and two defeats, iot including today's contests. The Boston Americans' poor record this year has been attributed in some quarters to dissatisfaction on the part of the players toward Manager ' Bar row,. In a statement issued by the team on Friday the Red Sox denied this was the situation, declaring their less than mediocre showing was due. in its opinion, "to a combination of bad breaks." The week's record in each league, in- Chicago 7 New York ... 8 Cleveland 7 Detroit 8 St. Louis 8 Washington . . 7 Eoston 7 Philadelphia . . 8 American League 40 73 10 54 5 28 73 10 59 2 33 63 12 50 1 40 64 9 40 3 37 SS 19 63 4 33 70 4 47 6 26 63 6 49 7 22 73 17 67 11 10 15 battle between Bagby and Perry. Cleve 5 i land scored the winning run on singles 15 I by O'Neill and Graney and Chapman's 5; infield out. Score: i AB. R. H. PO. A. E. .3 1 0 3 0 0 4 11110 3S Kopp. If. ... 44 j I". Thomas, 21 Walker, cf Strunk, rf Burns, lb. . Dugan, ss. . Turner. 2b, . Perkins, c. Perry, p. . . 3b. CUBS AND TIGERS 60 GSTOORIH lull : 1 2 0 1 10 1 5 0 1 1 2 1 1 Totals After 13 innings of one of the hard-j est fought games of the season, the Tigers and Cubs called it quits at Eastlake park yesterday afternoon with the score knotted at six all. The halt was necessary in order that the second game of the bargain day bill might be played before twilight. Segovia went the entire distance for the Tigers and hurled splendid ball, giving but nine hits and benching 10 opponents via the windmill route. He was opposed by Kraft, who likewise flung in good form. Sensational catches in the outfield by Rodriquez and Balls were the field ing features of the game. , Maza, a Douglas semi-professional player, made his first appearance with the Tigers and put up a sterling game at the hot corner. In addition to fielding bril liantly, he got three hits. The Tigers go to Ray next Sunday for a game with the mine team. tTianey. If "hapman, ss. peaker, cf Smith, rf Gardner, 3b VVamhsganss, 2b. Johnston, lb .... O'Neill, c (.'. Thomas, c. Bagby, p Evans z Totals .32 2 8 24 15 0 land AB. R. H. PO. A. E. .311100 .4 1 1 4 5 0 .201100 .. 3 0 1 2 0 0 . 3 0 0 2 1 0 ..3 0 0 2 6 1 ..3 0 1 14 1 0 ..301110 .. 0 0 0 0 0 0 .. 3 0 0 0 3 0 ..0 1 0 0 0 0 ..27 3 6 27 17 1 z Ran for O'Nicll in eighth. Score b-' innings Philadelphia 002 000 0002 Cleveland 000 002 01" 3 Summary 2-ba-se hits: F. Thomas. Three-base hit: Chapman. Sacrifice fly: Speaker. Double plays: Bagby to Chapman to Johnston; Wambsganss to Johnston; F. Thomas to Turner; Wambseanss to Chapman to Johnston. Bases on balls: Off Perry 2, off Bag by 2. Hit by pitcher: By Bagby (Du gan). Struck out By Bagby 1. Totals 40 Detroit AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Bush, ss 4 0 1 2 2 1 Young, 2b 4 0 0 1 2 0 Cobb, cf 3 0 2 2 0 0 Veach, If 3 0 0 7 0 0 Heilmann, lb 3 0 0 10 0 0 Flagstead, rf 3 0 1 2 1 0 Dyer. 3b 3 0 0 0 0 0 Ainsmith, c 2 0 0 2 1 1 Boland, p 1 0 1 0 3 0 Ayers, p 0 0 0 0 1 Cunningham, p 1 0 0 0 2 1 Yelle, c 1 0 0 1 0 1 Ellison z 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 0 5 27 12 4 z Batted for Cunningham in ninth. Score by innings- Boston 100 212 2008 Detroit 000 000 000 0 Summary Two-base hits: Hooper. Pennock, Cobb. Three-ba.se hit: Schang. Stolen bases: Mclnnis. Flag stead, Shannon, Hooper. Sacrifice hit: Hooper. Sacrifice fly: Roth. Double plays: Shannon to Schang to Pennock to McNaliy; McNally to Shannon to Mclnnis. Bases on balls: Off Boland, 1; off Ayers 2; off Cunningham 2. In nings pitched: Boland 5. Ayres 1, Cun ningham 3. Struck out: By Pennock 1, by Boland 1. o NINTH NET TOURNEY ENDS CHICAGO, July 20. The closing event of the ninth annual clay court tennis tournament, the mixed doubles championship, was won today by Miss Marion Leighton of Chicago and Rob ert G. Kinsey of San Francisco. They defeated Mrs. Ralph Field of Cincin nati and Axel Gravem of Berkeley, Cal., 6-3, 6-2. 1 m ANGELS M Bull OF I GAMES Bin Essick and his Vernon Tigers just naturally went to pieces in tbe double program with Los Angeles at Lob 'Angeles yesterday and dropped both the morning and the afternoon games. As events would have it, the Tigers lost when they should have won, as in other games during the past week they won when, by all the laws of averages, they should have lost. And so the tables turned yesterday, tables are wont to do. The turn came in the morning gami when Willie Mitchell and Finneran let the Angels down with six hits while the Tigers were collecting nine off the delivery of old Doc Crandall, yet the veteran came through a win ner by a 5 to 2 count. Peculiar how this thing called baseball operates. In the afternoon game, the Angel!" won by rights. They not only outhit the Essick crew, but played rings around 'em in general. In fact the Tiges were decidedly off color all day insofar as fielding goes, contributing seven lusty boots to the error column in the two game. As a result of the double defeat, the Tigers are now trailing Los Angeles by four full games. That Salt Lake club continues to peddle along at a pace-making clip adding two more victories to their string yesterday. They outhit Port land in a couple of slugging affairs, the morning game ending 6 to 5 and the afternoon 10 to 5. They continue to hold down third place by a narrow margin. o SURGICAL TRIUMPH BOSTON 8, DETROIT 0 DETROIT. July 20. Boston pounded three Detroit pitchers for fifteen hits EQUAL TO OCCASION HONOLULU, July 20. Announce ment that Japanese buyers were In the market for great quantities of Ha waiian sugar has brought a decided upward tendency here of the stocks of the leading companies of the Hawaiian sugar grouo. (Boston Transcript) "And shall I be able to play the piano when my hands heal?" asked the wounded soldier. "Certainly, you will," said the doctor. "Gee, that's great! I never could before." Totals 36 5 1126 12 3 Two out when winning run stored. Ran for Agnew in eighth. Batted for Craft in seventh. St. Louis AB.R.H. PO Bronkie, "b. Gedeon. 2b. . Tobin, If ... Sisler, lb .. Williams, cf. Smith, rf. .. irrber. ss. ., Sevcreid, c. . Sothoron, p. . 6 9 11 Totals 36 Score hy innings Washington ooo 2no o::o r, St. Louis .300.200 0016 Summary Two-base hits: Rice. As new, Tobin. Sothoron. Three-base hits: Smith. Stolen bases: Judge. Sacrifice hits: Tobin. Dottle plays: Gerbcr. Gedenn and Sisler. Bases on balls: Off Gill 2, off Craft 2, off Sothoron 4. Innings pitched: Gill 3 2-3, Graft 5 1-3. Hit by pitcher: By Sothoron (Janv rin). Balk: Zachary. Struck out: By "raft 2, by Zachary 1, ny Sotiioron 7. Second game R. II. E. Washington ...632 000 002- 13 17 1 St. Louis 050 oot 100 7 12 2 Batteries - Erickson. Shaw and Pici nich: Wright. Koob, Liefeld, Gallia, Shocker and Mayer. WILD DOG DINGO IS SHEEP MENACE WESTERN LEAGUE At St. Joseph, 0-7: Joplin, 2-4. At Sioux City, 9-20; Oklahoma City, -10. . At Dps Moines. 2-9; Tulsa, 8-3. At Omaha. 6-4; Wichita, 5-11. BOXERS SMIRK IS IF FOR TITULAR FISTIC ENGAGEMENT (Detroit News) The "dingo." Australia's wild dog, which is a constant menace to that nation's chief industry, the breeding of sheep, still holds his own, and is likely to do so for many a day to come. Generous prices have been set upon his head, and there are many persons who devote all their time to trapping Pie treacherous dog that roves the rough ranges in the centre and north of New South Wales, and the deep, dark scrubs of Queensland. The dingo, for the most part, con fines his murderous attacks to sheep and weakling calves, but in the far nut Queensland districts, where large packs travel together, hunger has been known to make them bold enough to nttack men in their lonely camps after the manner of wolves. The Australian wild dog never barks,' but his weird howl is a familiar sound in the bush nt njght. Owing to Vi, rlingos cunning and swiftness in changing quarters, he manages to es cape from the trappers. Some of the trappers secure as much as 10 sterl ing for a dingo. This money is con tributed by sheep breeders in an effort to minimize his treacherous attacks- Training as if for a championship bout, Leo Hotiik and Young Brown started active work yesterday for the coming bout before the Phoenix Ath letic club in Arcadia hall Friday even ing. iioii'k, wbo arrived Saturday morn ing, even now looks to be in 25 per cent better condition than when he faced Billy Cappellp here on th evening of July 41 h. He has taken on a couple of pounds needed to put him in proper trim, and the somewhat cooler weather here has put the proper pep into his veins, he says. This boy Brown is a whirlwind", by the way, and Hnuck- is in for a tough engagement Friday evening. The se lected few who watched the San Fran cisco lad go through his arts yesterday agreed that he has the makings of a topnotcher. Brown is a native Phoenician, hav ing been born in this city some 21 years ago. He left here about 11 years ago, going to San Diego and thence to San Francisco, where he has been perform ing as an amateur boxer for the past three years. He entered the profes sional ranks about a year ago and has been coming to the fore rapidly since. He is recognized as one of the really "tough" lightweights on the coast. In an exhibition bout with Willie Ritchie a few months ago he was given a draw, and some went so far as to give him a slight shade. In no instance was he given the worst of it. Brown is an aggressive performer. He uses the open style of boxing, willing to take a hard jolt to land one. And fast, why he'd make an airplane look like a snail. Dempsey hasn't got anything on Brown for speed. I he boys will go Tiver the 10-round route. They have agreed to weigh in at 133 pounds at 2 o'clock on the after noon of the bouti The terms call for clean breaks and in-fighting with one free arm. Eight-ounce gloves will be used- AUSTRALIAN SPORTS ARE ON THE BOOM WRITES SNOWY BAKER BY FRED TURBYVILLE N. E. A. Sports Writer Australian sports are booming. Crowds such as never before watched athletic events are turning out regularly. A letter received today from Snowy P.aker, premier sportsman of the faraway land, says 50.000 crowds at football matches are not rare, and that boxing shows twice a week drew ten to twelve thousand persons. The return of soldiers to the land of the kangaroo has boosted sport just as it has in the United States. There are more boxers than ever before and the boxing fans are clamoring for . more matches with 'Americans. Baker , has under contemplation a trip to California with a team of New South Wales amateur boxers. He is angling for a series of matches with Californians. It is his plan to make 'his an annual event. Though many of the best Austral ian athletes have been killed or dis abled in the war there is a new gen eration of stars coming on and great interest is being taken in the 1920 Olympic meet In Belgium. The coming Olympic is perhaps responsible for a new wave of activity in all lines of sports in the British colony. Aus tralia probably will show strongest in WANT DEMPSEY TO BOX THERE Snowy Baker is seeking to en tice Champion Jack Dempsey to Australia for a match with Captain Coghill. It is hardly likely that Dempsey will consider such an of fer this year. There is too much money to be made on this side with in the next few months. the boxing events as amateur boxing there is at its height. Fanny Durack and Mina Wylie, famous swimmers, are now in this country and will compete in various aquatic events during the summer. lit, "Mh I fill fr wt23,"-.v:-5j(sf till 1 & i" SSsB -ifcii Quality, Quantity and Economy make the TURKISH CIGARETTE inevitable LORD SALISBURY contains 28 types of Turkish tobacco and is the only high-grade Turkish Cigarette in the wprld that sells for as little money as 20 cents for 1 5 cigarettes The reason for the low price is that we pack lord SALISBURY cigarettes in the most inexpensive and the most attractive machine-made paper package instead of the very expensive hand-made cardboard box. Guaranteed which means that if you donst like LORD SALISBURY Turkish cigarettes, you can get your money back from the dealer.