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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, October 03, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1922-10-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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PAGE TWO
GIANTS AND
I YANKEES READY
I FOR THE SERIES
ji (Continued from Page One)
Jcott that wages back and forth over
the merits of the contenders.
j( Some Favor Yanks.
Those who asi«rted vehemently
{.'that the' predominating. pitching
'^strength of the Yankees would be
ijjthe decisive factor were as emphati­
cally answered by those who believ
!ied that the hard hitting, quick
I {strength of the Yahkees would be the
ij decisive factor were as emphatically
ijiinswered by those who believed that'
|Uhe hard hitting( quick thitfking and
it aggressive attack of the Giantis
would overcome any disadvantage on
iithe mound.
Neither manager had committed him
self to a prediction of victory. Not
jiiihat either John McGraw or Miller
iljHuggins lack confidence in his team.
ijBut the fact remains that after all
|i has been said, both clubs are forti
jfied in close to an even basis, with
lithe breaks of the game likely to
|'swing the tide toward either o.imp.
It Looks for Better Ball.
"I look for a higher grade of btt-
A ball this year thew we had a year
'ago," McGraw declared. "This may
^be contrary to general opinion, but
its my story. A year ago both teams
were a bit keyed up and it took
(This
some time 'for the tension to lessen.
year both have gone througn
another pennant winning campaign
land this, added to the experience
(they got in the series of 1921, should
[result in an absence of 'nerves.' Both
should play at their b^.-t."
Huggins was perhaps little more
outspoken.
"We have a great lot of pitchers,"
lje said. "We have a terrific hitter
in Ruth—a game, hard hitting, fight­
ing ball club—a far better team than
the 'one the Giants beat last year.
All the men are phyJiically fit, men­
tally primed. Wv have just come
out of the toughest fight ever waged
ftfr a pennant. On paper we look
stronger than the Giants, but the
series is pot won on paper."
Pitching a Feature.
Pitching has been the outstanding
factor in world's series triumphs
over a span of two decadefe. Records
reveal an unUsual proportion of
shutout twirling—close to a third ol
the games ending with one team
scoreless, with the high mark in 1905
when the Giants blanked the Ath­
letics four times to win while the
Mackmen turned the shutout tablets
once.
Six of the eight games last yeai
were pitching) duels, with Hoyt, Phil
Douglas, Jess Branes and Art. Nehf
in the spot light.
?This year Huggins has five starf—
Hoyt, Mays, Busli, Shawkey' and
Jones to oppose Scott, Nehf, McQuil­
lan, Barnes and Ryan of the Giants.!
-Bush and Shawkey stand head and
shoulders above the rest in season per
formances. Hoyt will have the con*
iidence pained by th« brilliant show
ing he made last year against the
Gifants.
McGraw-'s staff, faltering badly in
the latter part of the campaign, ap­
parently has rounded'into more con­
sistent form and njay upset calcu­
lations which have given the Yan­
kees so decided an fedge. in this di
partment.
'Bush, whom Huggins has picked to
open-the series has been handicapped
for a while by a stone bruise on his
left foot, but the Yankee manager
asserted during the team's workout
yesterday that his star twirler has
practically recovered. He predicted
"Bullet Joe" would be in prime con­
dition for the first game.
Jsualhpaw Art Nehf is expected to
draw McGraw's opening assignment
with experts inclined to regard Scott,
wjfo has done especially well in tht
last few games, as second choice.
MATHEWSON TO SEE GAME
New York, Oct. 3.—Christy
Mathewson, victorious in the battle
for life, is coming to witness the
worlds serieB. It will be the first
real game "Matty"' has seen in
three years, since he began and
won the fight for health shattered
by war experience.
Out of more than a decade of
brilliant pitching achievement
Matty's record of three shutouts in
in the 1905 series, when the Giants
defeated the Athlejtics, stands by
itself. He also was with the Giants
in:the series of 1911, 1912 and 1913.
V.
S. SEEKS TO
COLLECT LOANS
.The U. S. Department of Agricul­
ture has established an office at
Grand Forks for the collection of
seed loan money advanced by the
government During the past two
years Congress has appropriated
$3,1)00,000 for seed loan purposes
in North' and S6uth Dakota, Mont­
ana, Idaho and Waahingt'oh. The
field agents, it is iindejrst^pd, will
be as lenient as po'tfsiMe.*1"
IH
mm
stlii
'MURK
sss
&
1
Glue and varnish are Wade from
certain seaweeds. 5^
T1 ?,
A I I E
ft means lust tthat
3V VJSY
BY BILLY EVANS.
There woud be a great many more|
good football players if more men
that try for varsity elevens had co­
ordination.
Many candidates for football teams
know what they should do, but they
cannot make their arms and legs do
the things demanded of them.
Coach Yost of Michigan told us,
while watching his squad practice,
that he was trying to teach certain
players co-ordination.
"Their minds and limbs don't
work together," explained the coach.
Some Did, Some Didn't.
At that particular moment the
various players would start running
at an angle. The coach would yell
"Reveifce." The prayers were sup­
posed to go in the opposite direction.
Sdme did': it almost instantly when
the command was yelled others
hesitated before turning. Some hesi­
tated longer 'than others.
''Watch these boys for a few min­
utes- and you will see what I mean,"
said Yost
We watched and the meaning was
a pa
rent. It was a struggle with
som&i to change the action of the
I-
BY BRANCH RICKEY
Manager St. Louis Cardinals.
Assuming that the New York clubs
will be the world serids contenders,
iet it be said right off the bat that
a pa at iv at
re of he if a el
to a if a
at iv a id ad an a to
either team.
However, in the difference depart­
ments of the game, the two teams
are very unequal.
Suppqse the game to be divided
into the' six departments of hitting,
speed, run leaking, reserve strength,
fielding and pitching. This fairly
covers the game and in these six
departments the Giants have a
marked advantage in four, one is a
toss up and the Yankeeu hold a de­
cided edge in the sixth.
Offensively the Giants lead. The|
team has a batting average of .310
to the Yankees' .295. The Giants
also have a"better percentage of ex­
tra base hits on the basis of an
equal'number of safe drivqi. Ruth'4
prowess' as a slugger has somewhat
Set up the Yankees as the extra base
wailopersi of the league, but the
'Giants will lead by .the end of the
pnbent season by approximately 2p0
b&ies.
In run making, the Giants lead
^asply on. the basis of equal number
of hits and have a comfortable mar­
gin if the run-makrrig ability is com­
muted on the basis of an equal num­
ber of'extra base hits.
-To be sure, in comparing the clulij
as to batting and run making, theso
ar not the fhe factors to be' taken
into consideration In .determining su­
perior offensive strength.
For example, the fielding in one
league may yield more runs than the
fielding in the other or pitching, as
related to bases on balls, wild
pitches, bailor- and strikeouts may be
less effective in one league than in
the other.
4
frhen ypu pyy
the
Assuming these -extraneous factors
to be equal, the Giants at bat are
dearly judged to the Yankees—
re as on or
A in
The fact that the Giants have,
stolen about twice as many bases,
as the Yankees does not, in ifrelf,
prove superior s^ced. That may be
due to different method of attack'
and managerial tactics. However,.
Groh and Kelly and Bancroft andj
Frisch will gallop across the tape
in a re a a a a in an
infield, made up of Scott and Ward!
and Pipp and Dugan.
In the outfield the Meuscl boys
are about equal to speed. Young
and Witt compare favorably, while
Ruth and McGraw's alternating out­
fielders will be about the same.
CO-ORDINATION'S THE THING MOST FOOTBLAL ASPIRANTS
HAVENT GOT, YOST SHOWS
PUS®
Ml
SWs
COACH YOST.
Lots oT, Work.
Much of the preliminary work of
this varsity squad was occupied in
going through exercises invented for
no other reason- than to develop co­
ordination.
""Over here I'll show you a tackle,"
said the coach. "This bdy is a big
and strong and bright. He knows
exactly what a tackle should do and
he can answer almost any question
you ask him about tackle play, but
watch him!"
At this particular moment the can­
didate's team was on offense. The
boy's haitds rested on hits knees,
while the other tackles' hands were
u^.
"Get your hands up or you'll get
hurt," yelled Yost.
Order Repeated Twice.
The order was twice repeated be­
fore the' tackles hands came up.
Then they dropped again. The order
was repeated. Again they came up
but before the impact too late.
The ball chang«d hands.** The tac­
kle, naturally, went on defense.
DOW DO NEW TOUTS BASEBALL ODDS STAtt lift
In Hitting, Speed, Runs^Reserves Giants Lead} Fielding 50-50 Yank­
ees Are'the Pitchers—Branch Rickey
Schang is faster than either Smith
or Snyder.
On the whole the Giants excell in
speed afoot.'
Both Clubs Strong.
In resei*ve strength' both clubs are
well fortified.
Schang is the ace of the Yankees'
catching staff. Either Snyder or
Smith can take care of the catching
for McGraw.
Rawlings, as utility infielder ranks
in versatility and batting and field­
ing with most first-String infielders
in the country. HfcTSixtricky, game
and aggressive.
l.
McNally is faster than Rawling3
and Baker will oUthit^him, but both
cannot play the savie position at tho
same time.
:i!
"J
In the outfield, IfcGraw has a
wealth of substitutes. {Steygel and
Robertson against pitch­
ing, anl CunniUgham and Shinners
against the leftt hahder.8, are all dan-
nsrs^raSssuRE
HOLKE
The Boston Braves' showing in the
National League was one of the dis­
tinct disappointments of the season.
Owner Grant says he intends to
give Boston a winner and will make
a an if a
"On only one position have I defi­
nitely* made up my mind, first base.
Holke will play that' position." So
says Grant.
Which means that Holke is the
only one of the Braves who is sure
of his job.
Holke came to the Braves from
the New York Giants. It is said
McGraw always has regretted mak­
ing the trade.
Holke swings from either side of
the plate. He is a left-handed throw­
er.
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE
MftNS CANT
MIKD CpoPraWfe^v
the*1
was
body when the mind willed
change after the command
heard.
The opposing quarterback called
•fo ra play against this tackle's side
of the line. The tackle noted the
punhefr start in ftis direction.' He
shifted his feet in opposite direc­
tions, was knocked sideways before
he could regain his balance but man­
aged to regain his feet.
Took Him Too Loajf.
The runner w'a passing by. The
tackle lifted neither hand to stop
him. Suddenly hie whirled, flung his
body at the,runner and managed tj
catch him by1 the ankles.
"You see," remarked the Michigan'
coach, "he knows all the time just
what he should do but he lacks co­
ordination and he'can's get his arms
and legs to working asr fact as his
mind.
vIb
takes him. too long to tele­
graph his orders to the limbs. If ho
had co-ordination that boy would bo
an All-American tackle as sure as ho
lives. He has everything: that ho
needs but good co-ordination."
go, each day, the candidates that
do not respond rapidly are 'piit
through a program of exercises. cJtre»
fuly planned |o develop co-ordina­
tion between mind and •body —1—
gerous extra-base hitters and afford
Mcraw good pinch' base runners
well. I don't think the Y&rikees
can equal this bunch with their ex­
tra outfielders.
Gianto Are Favored.
So in this' department the Giants
are to be favored.
In fielding, each club is the beat
in its league.
The catching, infielding and out
fielding are tossups.
Bancroft1 may be faster than
Scott and cover'more ground, but he
may also be a' bits morcj* erratic.
Frfech is the sensational 'fielder of
present-day aseball. He has no
eq^al. Dugan is a third baseman
par excellence and so 'it goes
In four 'departments, batting, run
making, speed and roserve strength,
the Giants"lead.
In fielding, it is fifty-fifty.
Now, what about the pitching?
Mcraw has lost^T)0Uglas— a great,
if not* the greatest pitcher in the
1921 world series.
Huggins has atfded Jones and
Biish to an already strong Staff of
pitchers, made up of Shawkey, Mays
arid Hoyt.
In Barnes and Nehf, McGraw/ has
two great pitchers and Barnes' per­
formances against the Yankees in
two games last fall will make him
seriously regarded by the Yankiei
when he walks out on the field for
his first game this October.
Ryon is a good pitcher—when good
DON'T FORGET
that the/
NORTH DAKOTA WSEAT
GROWERS' ASS'N
GRAND FORKS, NO. DAK.
gives you A
70% ADVANCE
on your wheat' pi the time
it is delivered io your ele­
vator and holds the grain
for you until prices rise.
Remember that this is your
grain, your association and
your business.
HELP BOOST IT!
(Cat out ni Mid to A. J.
secretary of tke-lfo. Wfcea
Glrowew Association, filaal
Forks,5 ISo. Dak.) Please Mad
at blaak coatraet aad fafenaa
tlon In regard to po+liag ptta.
Naaie ..
Address
he is very good. Jhen again, some­
times notf so good, as I see it.
Huggins has five pitchen* of un
usual ability where McGraw has
only two. That's a real advantage.
It seems almost impossible for Mc­
Graw to oset this pitching -advan­
tage of the Yankees.
It ought to overcome every other
feature in which the Giants may
excel.
The National League .will rely upon
the resourcefulness of John McGraw.
He may show a oung ipitcher who
will 'pitch John McGraw's way, and
if he does, he wif just'about win.
'If the series were to' be played
against the Brow*tsi or any other
western club, requiring a day's
travel between games, the Giapts'
pitching would look better.
SUMMONS
STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA, Coun­
ty of Burleigh.. In .District Court,
Fourth Judicial District.
F. E. McCurdy, Plaintiff, vs. Mar
garetha Weigerber, Michael Weisger
ber, Joseph Weisgerbe*. Frank
Weisgerber, Annie Weisgerber, Ma­
thilda Weisgerber, Lizzie Weisger
ber, Ralph Weisgerber^ Victor Weisg­
erber, Mathilda Wetch, Mrs. John
Gress, William Weisgerber, Mary.
Bcrger) and all other persona hav­
ing or claiming any estate in or in­
terest in or lien or incumbrance up­
on the property described in the com­
plaint, Defendants.
The Stat? of North Dakota to the
above named defendants:
You
are hereby summoned and re­
quired to answer the complaint of
the plaintiff in this action, a copy
of which is hereto annexed and here­
with served upon you, and to. serve a
copy of your answer upon the sub­
scriber ait this office in 'the city of
Bismarck. Burleigh ^Courity, North
Dakota within thirtf days after the
service of this' sUmmoris upon you,
exciusive-of the day of sucn Service
and in case of your failure so to ap­
pear and answer judgment will be
taken against you by default for the
relief demanded in the. complaint.
That be summons and complaint
has been or wilj be fijed in the of­
fice of ^he Clerk of the District
Court/ Burleigh County, ^North Da­
kota.
Dated, August 19, 1922.
F. E. McCURDY,
Attorney for Plaihtiff.
Residence and P. .0 Office Address:
Bismarck,'N. D.
The property described in the com­
plaint is situated "in Burleigh Coun­
ty, North Dakota and is described as
lot four, five and six in block eighty
two, Williams addition sometimes
called Williams Sumy to tho said
city of Bismarck.
Fi E. McCUftDY,
Plaintiff's Attorney.
9-5-12-19-26—10-3-10
J. R. Bryan. Taxi. Day
and Night: Phone 1100.
In 1548 the' Jews of Portugal were
banished to Brazil.
I
1M
(if
ill
Because you are buying, and
the retailer is restocking, and
the wholesaler is ordering and
the manufacturer is advertising,
Prosperity is airriving. The
farmer has money to spend*
More laboring men are at work
ahd are now buying. The mail
order houses are at the "on back
order" stage (i. e. they have
not enough goods to fill their
orders.^)
The automobile manufacturers
are 30 to 90 days behind in
making deliveries. The sales
and advertising .departments
have done their part to bring
/back this prosperous condition
PEP YOUNG'S RECREATION
WASTING GOLF BALLS AT
ABOUT 90 CENTS A SHOT
PEP YOUNG.
By Dudley Siddall
New York, Oct. 2.—No wonder they
call him ''Pep" Young!
He's 'only a kid, with all the
wholehearted enthusiasms that go
with the under side of 25. Yet the
Giants' rightfielder is a veteran, too,
for he becaii^ a full-fledged member
of John McGraW's team back in 1917
when he was Only 18 years old.
At the.' Giant clubhouse in the
Polo GrcTMid^an attendant was ask­
ed Where Young could be found. It
was 11 a. m.
Playin' Golf Prob'Iy
"Playin' golf, probly," was the
laconic reply.
"Where does he play?" anxiously
asked Van Oeyen, the mascot photo­
grapher, whose feet were sore from
chasing ball players all over New
York and environs. Van's fear of
having to pursue Pep into the coun­
try didn't last long.
"He plays right here, on the Polo
Grounds," said the guide.
And sure enough, there was Young
in the outfield, walloping golf balls
clear over the stand with his driver.
Every shot meant a ball lost to the
world forever, and it hurt Van's
thrifty feelings to see so much gutta
percha expended to so little pur­
pose.
Pep grinned a welcome. It was the
grin of a kid who likes everything
and everybody, and whom everybody
likes.
A few questions soon revealed why
Pep plays golf, all by himself, pn the
Polo Grounds. Wise John McGraw
told him to "lay off" golf in the
summer regular golf, that is. Why?
Because the peppy Pep doesn't know
when to quit. Left to his own -de­
vices h& would chase a golf ball for
36 holes in the mornings and tire
himself out for the baseball games
in the afternoon. Golf, Polo Ground
style, leaves him with plenty of re
serve for the afternoon sessions.
He'^ a handsome, clean-cut young­
ster and one of the best dressers on
the team.
Pep's Texas Drawl
He talks with a southwestern
drawl, as is proper in the case of a
young man from San Antonio, where
he lives with his parents in the
winter.
Although he owns a Texas irriga­
tion farm, Pep doesn't rate himself
as an agriculturist.
"Winter is when I get in my golf­
ing," he explained, "at the Alamo
Country Club or on the municipal
links in San Antonio."
This summer Pep—whose first
name is Ross—has been sharing an
apartment with Cunningham.
Every Business man is doing something
to help Business. Are you?
By William H. Rankin.
Walk through the chair cars of the "New York-Chicago business
trains.' Count the seats.^ Full! Count the full cars on the Boston
trains, the Philadelphia trains, all, the trains connecting the business
centers of the Industrial East and West. Why are the chairs full?
Because men are going out after business. Business men are going
out after business because some one is buying. Are you? Sales­
men are going on the road because retailers are buying, replacing
depleted stocks. Advertising is helping the salesman sell the re­
tailer. Are you? Manufacturers are finding profits in adjusted
priofes because their orders are increasing. Merchants are ^adver­
tising because advertising is moving their goods. Factories are
running longer hours to take care of increased dfemands. More men
are finding jobs open.
Are you doing your share of buying?
Are you doing your share 6f placing orders?
Are you doing your share in giving values at fair prices?
Are you doing the right kind of sales Work?
Are you doing your share in opening up your plant, hiring
men, advertisng your goods, investing for Prosperity?
Are you keeping "the quality' uf?
ia a large number of lines, espe- &fc,4help pass Prosperity around!"
cially those lines that 'kept on
.advertising." Other manufac
turers can still further stimuTate'
prosperity by increasing their
advertising and sales efforts.
Because you increase your ad­
vertising the wholesaler will*
increase his orders, the retailer
will make more sales, and the
public will increase its wants
and purchases.
When we are still buying and
selling, we will help improve
Prosperity, and improve busi­
ness conditions. Every busi­
ness man is doing something to
help business. So is every ad
Lx vertising man and every pub
I5. lisher. Are you? Do so, and
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3,1922
BEACH SCHOOL
•NUMBER GROWS
/Beach N. D., O^t. 2.—The Beach
city schools have opened after a
vacation of two weeks longer than
had been expected longer than had
been expected. The present attend­
ance in the high school is 132, as
contrasted with 127 at this time a
year ago. In the grades there are
228 pupils, whije year ago there
were 213.
TINSEL CLOTH.
hi place of plain silver and gold
tinsel cloth there is a new metal
fabric cloth sihot with some definite
color to_ harmonize with the acces­
sories one wears with the frock.
What This Buffalo Physicain
Has Done For Humanity-
The picture which appears here ox
Dr. Pierce of Buffalo, N.' Y., was
taken in, 1919. As a young man Dr.
Pierce practised medicine i\j Penn­
sylvania and was known far and itide
for his great success in alleviating
disease. 'He early moved to Buffalo
and put up in ready-to-u«e form, his
Golden Medical Discovery, the well
known tonic for the blood. This
strength-builder*is made from a for­
mula which Dr. Pierce found most
effective in diseases of the blood. It
contains no alcohol and is an ex­
tract of native roots with the in­
gredients plainly stated on the
wrapper. God red blood, vim, vigor
and vitality are sure to follow if
you take this Alterative Extract. Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
clears away pimples and annoying
eruptions and tends to keep the com­
plexion fresh and clear. This Dis­
covery corrects the disordered condi­
tions in a sick stomach, aids diges­
tion, acts as a tonic and purifies the
blood. Write Dr. "Pierce's Invalids
Hotel in Buffalo, N. Y., and receive
confidential medical advije without
charge. All druggists sell Discovery,
tablets or liquid. Send 10c for trial
pkg.—Adv.
A
PI
iY
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