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FAIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1921. YANCEES SPEED OF MD AND HOOFI UPSETRIG THE I)P, SAYS BABE RUTH 5Y,ocToiim7,121.
Wasin e dOcknr rifer hav IsaaW sh-It
WerM 'is tbme has arrived with its Wmuged deason'wh proies tao b b.ee
gripins atorest to every red-blened - a an ev- rms. Th boM vill
American faW. You can't ge wrong. if you-b hregl oee y .D hms
.few TbeTes' expert staf of writer ofdbehe Tbmev potr Sta.
who will cver tho as. _
BABE RUTH I
WIN BY QUIC
AND SAME ST
NE% TORK, Oct. 7.-By fast thl
elub has now held the champt. of th
without a run.
Wednesday they said ays pitch
brm any other Yankee pitcher.
Yetrda=Hoyt came across with I
held tto two measly hits.
of the club, without any assistance
around the bases at top speed.
From the beginning to the finish
in trouble inning after inning. He
nings, but the Yankees were out to
fatten their batting average.
"I can't knock home runs if the
Giant pitchers walk Ime, but I can
run the bases. In fact there is
not very much doubt on the Yankees
bench but when the entire club can
match speed and daring with the
opposition, and win the argument.
any old ball club that can score three
runs on three hits is not the big
steam roller that many critics have
dubbed the Yankees.
"We have had a- look at both
Giant pitchers and all I can say in
that they have been an incentive to
keep the Yankees on their toes.
"Mike McNally stole home Wednes
day and put Snyder a mile in the
air. Bob Meusel. sometimes called
listless by sporting editors, ripped
%way third base today and scored
standing up while Earl Smith was
looking for the ball somewhere be
tween home plate and the dugout.
"Bo far this world ser!es has re
volved to a great extent into a
battle between the pitching staff and
catchers of both clubs.
Batting of flatteries.
Frisch and Rawlings seem to be the
only Giants capable ot solving our
pitchers. Home run George Kelly,
Irish, Meusel, and their heavy hitting
catchers beve gone out, one, two,
The Yanks have made ten hits
and made every one count by dis
tributing *thenm among nine players
and by running bases with abandon
The sporting world seemed to
have it all doped out that the
Yankees would either go on a slug
gnor on a streak of minor league
No champion ball club would be
worthy of the- title that it incon
sistent, and the Yankees have not
only knocked the assertion sky
high, but will continue to do so un
til the Giants and the world are
I have beard baseball fans rave
ever Ty Cobb going from first to
third and it's a long time since T
remember having done it myself
before yesterday's game. It just
goes to show the *ame of mind our
entire club is in this moment.
I din't steal secojd and third
base in the fifth i1hing to show
what a sprinter I might be. Bob
Meusel din't steal home Just to get
his name In the head lines nor did
the Yankees really need his tally.
Yanks Are Geared Up.
The secret of the whole thing is
the Yankees are geared up to a pitch
they never attained before. ndi
vidual play has been eliminated en
tirely from our plan.
Where is all the marvelous speed
and base-running of the Giants?
- Whore is the pitching that baffled
the National League? Where Is thel
scientific strategy that was going
to checkmate Huggins? And above
all I'd like to know when the Giants.
are going to show the perfect machin
*ry the Yangees have been taunted
Why, se far the Giants have had
nothing but a one-man show in
Prank rrisch, while the slow-going
of the family
into long trousers for
the Afrst time you will
insure your self-respect
- and shut off niuch crit
IIcism if you step into
a LANGHAM HIGH
-suits just made for
boys and youths who
need their first long
$17.50 to $40
The feh' o
7th at F . .
nking a 'so-called slow-moving ball
i National League eighteen innings
"better ball than could be expected
h;he testa in his career and
Ie he s ng this the rest
Tom the slugging department, tore
we knew we were. "In." Nehf was
held us to three hits in eight in
win a ball game anid not merely
Fans 1l0 To See
Paid IU1d0 U 2d Gam
Uxelulve f Wa Tax.
6fficial Figures for Yesterday's
Paid attendance ...... 34,939
AdVisory Board ...... .17,298
Each club ........... 89,208
Players' share ....... .58,818
TOTAL TWO GAMES.
Paid attendance ..... 65,142
Advisory Board ...... 82,892
Each club ............ 67,665
Players' share ........ ~101,499
LAST YEAR'S FIGURES.
Paid attendance ..... 22,559
Receipts ............ $76,164
National Commission . 7,616
Each club ........... 18,709
Players' share ....... .41,128
TOTAL TWO GAMES.
Paid attendance ..... 46,132
National Commission . 15,521
Each club .......... 27,988
Players' share ...... .. 83,815
The receipts of the first five
games are divided as follows:
Ten r cent of the groin to
the adv ry board; 60 per, cent
of the balance to players' fund
and 40 per cent to club owners.
The playeri' fund is divided 75
per cent to the members of the
competing teams and 25 per-cent
goes into a pool to be divided
,among' the players of teams
which finished second and third
in the National and American
Yankees have breesed through
eighteen innings without a flaw.
The Giants will cross the plat.
but they'll never eross the Yankees
Figure on some old-time Yankee
miugging a couple over the fence.
but not until the*world admits we
are better than just a bunch of
(Cosytight 1. by the Chreety Waeb
HOYT ALWAYS WANTED
TO BE PROFESSIONAL
NEW YORK, Oct. 7.-!Reminiscencee
of the school days of Waite Hoyt.
youthful Yankee twirler, who carved
himself a &iche in the liaseball hall of
rame yesterday, were In order today.
Hoyt attended Erasmus Hall High
Bchoolain Brooklyn for a time, and, to
day, Dewey Elish. who used to receive
the incipient star's deliveries, told the
International News Service of Hoyt'.
first steps in baseball.
"Waite always wanted to play pro
fessional ball; it was his greatest um
bition." said Ejish today.
"He was a big, raw-boned, good-na
tured. and, withaL aggressive chap."
added Elish. "Funny thing, too, in
spite of the- fact that he was a first
rlass pitcher, he was a fair student.
fe was popular, too, with everybody."
FRANK HOPPE, FATHER OF
CUE CHAMPION, 18 DEAD
CHICAGO, Oct. 7.-Frank Hoppe.
fifty-nine, father of Willie Hope, balk
line billiard champion of the world,
died yesterday morning at 6 o'clock at
the University Hospital, this city, of
paralysis, from which he has been suf
fering several months.
Willie was notifiedt at one by wire
and answered that Ahe was leaying
New York at once.
The eider Hoppe was born in Goabhen,
N. Y., in 1342, but later moved to the
West, where all of the members of the
family were born later. The sons sre
F'rank, once' a noted pool player: Willie.
the champion, and Albert, and one
daughter. Mrs. Hoppe was divorced a
year ago in Canton, Ohio.
Langdons Will Play.
The Langdons will oppose the
Southern A. A. in its inital grid
contest on the former's diamond
October 4 to October 29
First Race at 1:45 P. M.
trmingiats after the emee.
u..ain Wf SnISa a ..
MRS. CLARK C. GI
T ~ '4
..... ..... ....
MRS. CLARK C. GRIFFITH.
Few women fans take a keener interest in the national pastime
than Mrs. Griffith, wife of the Washington American League club
owner and former manaser of the Yankees. Mrs. Griffith never
misses seeing a world series.
SERIES JISTORY AT A GLANCE
American Leage National 1aegue.
Team and Manager. Won. Lost. Runs. tot. Won. Lost. Roan. PO.
1901-Bostorn (A.)-Collins ........ 6 3 so .626
Pittsburgh (N.)-Clarke .... 3 4 84 .316
1906-New York (N.)-Mc~raW 4 1 1 .8W
Athletics (A.)-Mack ....... 1 4 2 .3
1904-Chicago (A.)-Jones ........ 4 2 23 .661
Chicago (N.)-Chance ...... 3 4 10 .318
19W?--Chlcago (N.)-Chance. ..... 4 0 1 1.00
*Detroit (A.)-Jenningu ..... 0 4 16 .041
1908-Chicago (N.)-Chance ....... 4 1 24 .100
Detroit (A.)-Jennings ..... 1 4 1 .300
1-0 Pittsburgh (N.)-Clarke .... 4 a a4 .611
Detroit (A.)-,Tennings .0... 3 4 4"
1910-Atbletes (A.)-Mack ....... 4 1 3 .300
Chicago (N.)-Chance 1 4 1 .300
1911-AthletIec (A.p--Mack ........ 4 2 21 .64?
New York (N.)-McGraw 2 4 1 .338
191 B-Besten (A.)-.ta6..........4 '5 31 .1s
*New York (N.)-Mc8raw 3 4 31 .429
1911-Athletice (A.)-Mack ....... 4 1 23 .8
New York (N.) McOraw..... 1 4 16 .300
1914-Boston (N.)-StallingS ...... 4 0 16 1.000
Athletics (A.)-Mack ....... 6 4 0 .000
1916-Boston (A.)-Carrigan ...... 4 1 12 .8W
Philadelphia (N.)-Moran ... 1 4 10 .300
1916-Booton (A.)-Carrigan ...... 4 1 21 .200
Brooklyn (N.)-Robinson .... 1 4 13 .300
191?-Chicaao (A.)-Rowland ..... 4 1 11 .66T
Now York .JN.)-McGraw ... 3 4 17 .333
1910-Boston (A.)-Barrow ....... 4 2 0 .06
Chicago (N.)-Mitcholl ..... 3 4 ' 10 .38
1919-Cicinanati (N.)-Moran ..... 36 .616
Chicago (A.)-Gleason ...... I a 30 .816
1930-Cleveland (A.)-Speaker .... 0 3 2 1 .114
Brooklyn (N.)-tobinson 3 6 , .286
Totals ........................64 46 .646 46 64 .466
*Played a tie game.
SERIES WON AND LOST. SERIES WON AND LOT.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Boston (A.) ........ 6 0 1."# Won. Loot pet.
Boston (N.) ........ 1 0 1.000 Now York (N.) .... 1 4 .200
Cincianati( N.) .... 1 0 1.000 Detroit (A.).......0 $ .00
Cleveland (A.) . 1 0 1.000 Philadelphia (N.) .. 0 1 .0W
Chicago (A.) ....... 3 1 .467 Brooklyn (N.). 0 2 .000
Athletics (A.) ...... 3 .600 Sorie Won and Loot by Leagues.
Pittsbargh (N.) .... 1 1 .600 American League ... 11 6 .64T
Chicago (N.) ........D .400 National League ... 6 1t .362
tobacco has a flavor.
all its own - more,
snap, rnore "life", '
Ii.., * irnwuhn 0
After Pipp, the first Yankee bat
best retIrsi, Ward hit a lucky sin
second when Nehf threw McNally's I
BE RhY MEETS
CHANCE TO WIN
fetion A Sei~m In ArU~gm
Cowaty Baftte to IM Decided
Tb Arlington county champion.
ship series In still a question of
doubt. With Clarendon already de
clared "in" on the SectioniB cham
pionship, Del Ray. and Ballston are
arguing as to the winner of the I
Section A games.
Del Ray has a tie game to play
with the Arlington nine. In another'
game Sunday Del Ray meets Ball
ston. If there in no tie the winner
wil met Clarendon on the date ot
October 16 in a double bill.
The Section A series stands as
Won. Lost. Pet.
Del Ray ............. 3 1 .750
Ballston .............. 3 2 .600
Arlington............2 3 .400
Fall Church .........2 4 .233
The Section B series stands as fol
Won. Lost. Pet.
Clarendon ........... 6 0 .1,000
Capreco ............ 4 2 .66
Cherrydale ........... 2 4 .331
Gist Carlyn ......... 0 6 .000
Western Aigh will play Emerson In
stitute tomorrow afternoon on the
Monument Lot at I p. m.
A PLAY SHE
)SING THE PLATE WITH FIR
bar up in the fourth inning, had
gle into .hort right. He got to
iuonder poorly'to Bancroft for' an
FABER IS, LON
TO WHITE SOX
IN CITY GAMES
cria Hurle CaMWe From
Field With Wrenched Knee
In Scond Cub Battle.
CHICAGO, Oct. .-In winning
the second game of the city title
series. I to 5. the White lox have
lost Red Faber's services. The big
pitcher wpenched his injured knee
while fielding Barber's grounder in
the eighth inning and had to be
carried from the field.
The American leaguers bunched
bingles for four runs in the seventh
and thereafter the result was not in
doubt. Score by innings:
R H. E.
White lox ..... 000 011 411-9 14 2
Cuba ...........100 000 121-5 9 4
Batteriew-White lox. Faber. Me
Weeny and SchalkI, rube. Martin
Freeman. York and Kilfer. 11 ar
Men are appreciatir
sible for us to continue
small profit on each sal
ness gives us enough r
Though everyone ta
to us to see the re
markable response to
this sale- THE
V A LDE GIVING
EVE IN OUR 2
Fall and V
Made to M
Savings of Mai
froma NEWCORN a GREN, e
ThreI a difec i nt Wo
"sales" around town.
T Meis ,a Rest Merckant
ST RUN OF GAME D( FOURTE
attempted force play and advanced
on bails that filled the bases. Ho]
Waxi trotted over the plate whil
thrown out at first.
WORLD SERIES 2D GAME
Giants. AB.H.O.A. Yank. AD.H.O.A.
Burns.cf... 1 0 1 ...
Bancroft." 4 0 3 Pck....
Friach.3b.. 4 1 3 2 ........... A 0 0
Youn.rf... 2 0 2 0 X.Meusei.rf t
.Ke-il.. 4 012 ippl..
K.Mousel If. 2 0 0 5 ard.2b..
R'wings.3b I I 1 2 McNallyi a W
Smith.c.... 3 0 1 1 fcha.c... US : 2
N .p..2 0 0 eoytr...3 0 1*'
Totals....T 32418 Totals...2a SIT1
Aria... t..t 2a
Ruse-Atata R. Mesel. Ward. Error..
Frisch. Smith. Nohl. Stotes ase*-Ruth
2.3.Mousel. Double playa-Fviacb to
eli Ra lings to lelly to Smith,
McNally to Ward to Pipp. Left on bome
Nationals, 6; AmericA. 4. First base on
belle-Off NehL 1; off Hoyt. S. Struck out
-y Hoyt. S. P fd H I-Smith. Umpire
At plate. Moriarty; first bae. Quigley;
soodbase. Chill; third bae". Stigler. Time
Camp Grant Wins.
Camp Grant won a 14 to 2 polo
match from the War Department
Yellows yesterday In the semi-final
round of the fall army tournament
in Potomac Park.
Game Is Halted.
Central High School football play
ere have called off tomorrow's game
at Orange. Va., out of respect for
JAy Nettikoven, end on the football
team, who died -at the Naval Hospital
kg this sale, and their appr
this truly remarkable offe
e-but the combined profit
argin to work on.
ks about a business depre
Merchant Tailors-should be y.
g'et a man in our store and that 4
(11 be perfection in tailoring, cut an
olens and worsted s-we offer only
bear close Inspection. Do not conft
Failoeying Ba est.
1002 F Stret
to third when Schang got a base
" then grounded to Rawlingg and
the Yankee pitcher was being
CLAN TO WIN
Evens Up in 'Little World Serie'
With Loulsvile rolonel
by 2 to I Score.
LOUISVILLE, Oct. 7.-Johnny Og.
den vanquished the Colonels in the
second game of the little world
seres," holding them to six hits and
winning, 2 to 1. He tanned six and
passed three, while Ben Tincup. star
Indian hurler of the American Asso
ciation champions, permitted five
hits, tanned eight and walked three.
It was a brilliant contest. Score by
innings: R. H. E.
Baltimort...O 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0-2 5 2
Louisalle..0 0 0 0 0 0 1 6 3
Batteries-Baltimore, Ogden 'and
Styles; Libuisville, Tincup and Mayer.
eciation makes it ,pos
ring. We make a very
on a volume of busi
mion, it is gratifying.
e that we do not stoa t
ey suit or overcoat o oe
the finest grades of WOR.
US this offern with so-called