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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois • 19

Chicago Tribunei
Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

SECTION TWO I art MARKER "A Tribune Wont Ad quickly rented three house keeping rooms I advertised. 12 persons answered the ad." J. Simon, 2352 Washington Boulevard. Room of all kinds are quickly rented through Tribune Want Ads! Phone Superior 0100 Want Ad-Visirl WANT ADS ATHE WORLB'sL KIWSPAPER GREATEST WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 14 1932.


rib UHlllMl Charley Root's pitching record since Charley Grimm "became manager of the Cubs appears on the next page. BY EDWARD BURNS. Chicago Tribune Press Service. New York, Sept. 13.

Charley Root's four hit pitching, combined with hia home run and Gabby Hartnett's tenth home run of the year, gave the Cub3 a 3 to 1 victory in the first game of today's double header with the New York Giants. This accomplishment enabled the Chicagoans to gain a half game on the second place Pirates, de 9-4 Rr. tt S. Pat Off. 0.pyrist, 193 THE SULLIVAN AND AN ALTROCK Tireless Energy and Desire to Learn Lift Bush to Top spite the fact the Giants gave Lou Warneke his sixth defeat of the sea TENNIS FANS ARE NICE LITTLE BOYS ANO DON'T YOWL son when they won, 3 to 2, in the) eleventh inning of the second game.

The Cubs now lead the Pirates by green pea of the greenest hue, and his new mates even kidded him his first 5 games, with the Cubs having 12 and the Pirates 13 more games to play. They can clinch the pennant by winning eight of their remaining dozen contests, even If the Pirates day because he had broken the wrist of a fellow who was batting with the Cubs in practice. Bush was told he i iThis it the first of a series of sketches of the career of the Cuts flayers who will oppose the New York Yankeca in the world series. BY IRVING VAUGHAN. There are a few things about Guv Lush, member of the Cubs' pitching staff, which dii-tinguish him from his cornpan- win their remaining two games in.

Boston, three with the Giants, four with the Cubs, and four with the i But It's Hard to Restrain Raspberry Chorus. Contrast With Two Tears Ago. This happy state of affairs, oC ions. For one thing, he has it course, is in contrast with conditions which existed two years ago this probably would be run out of baseball for the offense. But otherwise his new friends treated him kindly, and he still speaks of how much it was ap predated.

The swarthy Mississippian wasn't long in furnishing proof that he was a promising pupil. The first thing ne did was to give the star card players a shock on the ride to the training camp In 1924. The stars raised their eyebrows when the country boy asked in," but he had the money when California was reached. He won enough for tip money all summer. Display Tireless Energy from Start.

.1 i night, when the Cubs finished their day's labors with the knowledge they had been knocked from first place to BY WESTBROOK PEGLER. tCc-ryrUlit: r.y Tbe Cbioajo Tribune 1 New York, Sept. 13. The American tennis customers who enjoyed the distinguished privilege of contributing their money to the Lawn Tennis as third, never to recover a place at the 1 tcp of the heap. The contrast is mentioned at this time became skeptic3 8 on the other pitchers who, like himself, linger on from the 1J9 world series.

Bush was tho only one to register a victory in that affair. For another thing, he's an up and going business man always seeking some new field. He's even looking for new wrinkles in the The first day in camp Bush dis played the same tireless energy that still makes him a standout among his GUY BCSH. mates. He worked everywhere be' cause ne wanted to learn.

Being a smart young fellow he kept his eye on Grover Alexander, who at tne tima -r- yi" pitching trade. In fact, his inborn was quite a pitcher. Guy asked for desire to improve himself is what pointers, which were gladly given. He learned how to grip for a fast ball and how to make the ball fcurve. He 1 MURES ON FOLLOWING PAGE.1 Baltimore,

13. Special. Jolm Fischer, University of Michigan junior, walked off with the medal in the qualifying round of tiie 3'ith rational amateur golf championship tournament at the Five Farms course today. Although he took four more strokes to negotiate the hilly Maryland course than ho did the opening IS hole round, when he set a new course record with a C'J, the 20 year old star tied the qualifying mark for the championship. Bin 72 three strokes above par him a 36 hole total of 142, a tig-v re established by 1).

Clarke Corcoran IK the Merion Cricket club in and twice equaled hy Bobby Jones. Jo; Goodman of Uniaha, waa second with 141. To Fischer went the honor of leading the fastest field ever to compete in event. Prior to this year an te of 1T.5 always has won a jIac in the championship division, blthnugh cn some occasions those making at score have had to play i-ii in to pet in. This year When the eleven hours of qualifyii.

were up 17 year old Willie Turnesa of New York and Jihn K. Brawner, a week-end golfer from Washington, Were tied at 102 fer the last place In the flight and will settle the Issue tomorrow morning Britons Are Left Behind. The avalanche of low scores eliminated the British Walker cup team, with the exception of Kric McTIuvie, the younK Scot. It carried out of the tournament three former holders of the championship and three members the victorious American Walker cun team. The three rx-ehnmplnns who were unable to equal the pace were Jess W.

Sweetser, winner of the title In Max It. Mfrston, who won the ti'le from him in and Harrison II. Johnston, the Minnesota veteran who after Jones" early elimination at Pebble Beach in 19:9. The three other Walker cup defenders, in addition to Sweetser and Johns'! who were eliminate were Don Moe, the young Ore-Ionian, who two years hko was mentioned as Jones' likely successor; Lilly Howell, who lost to Francis Ouimet in the semifinal round at Beverly last year, and George T. Dunlap former holder cf two intercollegiate crowns and hero of the recent cup matches against the Ouimet Rallies to Qualify.

Ouimet, the defending champion, far down in the lint with his tirst round score of 78, made one of the rent est finishes ever witnessed in any champion? hip. Seven holes from the finish it looked as if the hero of Xirookline in 1913 was doomd to fail-atre. lie was four over par at tliat point. Then fortune smiled on him for the frst time since the qualifying play Lesan. A 10 foot putt went Into the liole for a birdie 3 on the No.

12 hole. Kven then, he was far from bolnpr rate, particularly when he failed to reach the 16th green with his second hot. lie was 8 feet short of the hole on his chip. But acraln the putter that has won him renown came to his aid. itc holed out to eave his par 4.

Ills teo shot to the 17th fell short ct the preen. This time he chipped dead and holed out for a par 3. On he 18th he got the 4 that gave him IjI and kept him out of the play-off by one shot. Three other former champions who successfully met the test were II. Chandler llgan, 48 year old Oregonlan, who won his f.rst amateur title in 1904; Chick Evans, winner of the Continued on next paje, column 5.J recently have been doing a heap of warning about what happened to the Cubs in 1930.

The first game was a snappy battle, in which not a Cub got to first base until Gabby Hartnett socked that homer to start the sixth inning. It was his third In four days and tied the score at 1 alL In the seventh, the Cubs got an unearned run after two were out. That one was enough, to win, but Root didn't want the verdict settled that way. So in the eighth he knocked a homer to match Gabby's, Moore Ties Up Second Game. In the second game the Giants got a two run edge on Warneko befora the Cubs could get started.

In the seventh, however, Stephenson doubled and came home with John Moore when the latter drove a homer into the right field stand. The Cubs made two big threats before the Giants broke up the game. In the tenth Ott made a diving catch to blot out a score and a rally, and in the eleventh the Cubs had men on third and first when the end came. learned so quickly and so well that ne never went back to the minors, except for a short stretch from which he was Si, made him a pitcher in the first place. When Bush, back In the late part of the 1923 season at Pittsburgh, walked up to Bill Kilkfer, then manager, und said he was a pitcher, the boss replied that it might be true but he didn't believe it.

Bush was just a kid with lots of length and not much sociation and the West Side Tennis club last week are now receiving a nice slice of cake from my colleagues of the whither-nre-we-drifting department as a reward for their good manners during the playing of the final match between Vines and Cochet Saturday afternoon. It seems that on Friday when Cochet was playing Allison the patrons were guilty of several social errors, applauding at the wrong times and also sounding the rnspl-rry when clotie decisions went against the American. Uut on Saturday the refinement was so rife that you could cut it with a knife. Press Uoyg Still Irksome. The only offensive conduct noted on Saturday was chargeable to the boors o' the press, who persisted in tapping their little typewriters during thy struggle to the serious upsetment of M.

Cochet. The press always Is a great problem at the tennis tournaments. Not only does the tapping of the little typewriters unnerve the sensitive athletes, but the presence of the newspaper boys Is distinctly offensive to the socially exclusive commuters, A move was begun at Forest Hills hurriedly recalled in 1924. Bush has been trying to learn ever since, and it is only recently that he conquered a little thing he had been working on for three years. It a Young Billy Sullivan, Sox first baseman, listens to bis dad (center) recall the good old days oi the Hitlcss Wonders for Nick Altrock.

Nick appears nonplussed at the reminder that twenty-six years ago he pitched to Mr. SuUivsn Sr. when the two were a famous battery for the White Sox in the world's series oi 1905 against the Cubs. Altrock, pitching, with Sullivan catching, won the first game of the series, 2 to 1, beating Mordecai Brown. Brown beat Nick in the fourth game, I to 0.

(Story on pagm 21.) screw ball. It worked fine in practice width. Killefer's attitude made Guy all the mora insistent that ho was just what he claimed. His teeth were chattering while he was trying to convince the manager. The youngster still was but he was timid about employing It in battle.

But he did when he got into BUSH'S RECORD WITH CUBS The victory, which was the first Giant triumph in eight starts against Cats right. Throws the Cubs, resulted from a single by, Guy Push was born at Aberdeen. 23, 1903. G. English and a triple by Vergez, the right.

Height, 6 feet, Weight, 167 pounds. triple not having been officially set YANKEES CLINCH PENNANT; BEAT INDIANS, 9 TO 3 G. LP. n. R.

E.R. B.B. S.O. W. port the expensive, really extravagant down until the scorer was reminded of the rules covering the situation.

1911 10 81 91 51 38 24 3 ft At. 4.0O 4.30 2.87 S.03 3.84 Win Av. iti .316 Jill J5O0 .714 J2 42 183 21.1 103 87 53 76 6 a couple of years ago to eneak the newspaper boys into their hyena cage through fome obscure entrance, so that the members would not be subject to contact with them at the regular entrances. To the surprise of the 1936 35 133 J4 68 OO 43 3 13 Play Giants Again Today. The Cubs and Gianta will be back: 1937 SO 193 177 76 63 79 63 10 high commissioner's ollice.

Unless the series goes to six or seven games the participating clubs do not earn a large profit. Even then their profits are not commensurate with the importance of the occasion. L. 5 13 0 10 6 7 10 10 1028 43 Ot 220 104 87 8 1 Jf at it tomorrow in a single game and 1V4 BO 871 177 135 J0 107 83 J8 Pittsburgh and the Braves will bal refined element, this turned out to bo O. K.

with tho newspaper boys, who 3.65 .720 .20 .00 4.50 .667 614 1930 40 223 174 155 86 7 lti 30 10 lOO 104 90 00 54 fighting it out again at the same time. said that the aversion was entirely Root's game today was one of tha 1933 103 220 00 03 61 18 orld Series Record. mutual, if not more so. best he has pitched in several years. CLP.

W. Fullis, who bounced a double over Pet. S.O. B.B. H.

1.000 4 8 13 But the plan to feed the press by tossing sandwiches into the hyena 199 3 11 1 I10o3 record Includes games of Sept. 1. Woody English's head and later; Ecored the Giants' only run, was thai only runner to pass first. Two of tha cage and having the newspaper boys scramble for them was not as well scared to death over the lengthy train other three hits off Charley were in field affairs and the other one was a ride that had taken him from somewhere in the south to Chicago and thence to Pittsburgh. single which Critz made with one out in the ninth.

received and resulted in tho forma-t'on of the Tennis Writers' association. The association held out for tablea in the clubhouse and the regular club menu, stipulating, however, that the tables should be segregated fiom the members' tables, if possible. Warneke didn't pitch one of hia First Ride in Sleeper on Way to Pittsburgh. typical games, the low score notwith WCRLD SERIES TICKETS. Is the season when baseball fans of prospective world series chies, although exulting in the prowess of their diamond heroes, begin to voice complaints about world series tickets, often culminating in "I'll never attend another game ut that park," which Is promptly forgotten neit spring.

Here are the three principal complaints: 1. Thj difficulty in procuring seats with disappointment to many thousands. 2. That seats must be purchased for all three games at a cost of 16.G0 or 13.80, and not for a single game. 3.

That prices are too high. The ilrst count in this indictment is beyond the power of the participating clubs to control. The second Involves the vast amount of clerical labor within a limited space of time. Perhaps it is debatable. Assertion that prices are too high, we think, is justified.

Let's consider these questions more in detail. Normal seating capacity of Cubs park Is around 40,000. Extra eeats to be erected will bring the total to about 50,000. Kegular scheduled games often attract that many customers. Several times that number wish to see game? of a world series.

Somebody must be disappointed. Except for the honor and attend standing. Although the Cubs made The Chicago-Pittsburgh portion of the journey was his first night in a Seabrixht Members Too Much. I do not know whether this solution four errors, all the runs were earned, and extra base hits were factors in the accomplishment of all three. sleeper.

He had ridden to Chicago in a day coach, deliberately dodging a a tough spot in a midseason game with Brooklyn. With Sukeforth at bat, Bush decided he'd put the screw ball to a test. He threw three of them in a row. Sukeforth swung three times in a row and nothing was there to hit, Sukeforth afterward asked Bush what the '1 he had thrown. That's my new screw ball," replied Bush, all puffed up over the success of the experiment.

It wasn't long before word of the discovery had traveled all over the league. The batters don't like it. A pitcher with less determination than Bush never would have made the attempt to improve his wares after seven or eight years. Bush in turn has been bond salesman, proprietor of an outdoor minia Despite these facts the Wake thinks prices are too high. This opinion la based on all season support.

Yet prices are raised to all the traffic will bear for the big event with the typically American argument of "We can get it." It imposes a penalty on the fan of moderate means. This "Wake If Conducted by Harvey T. Woodruff. Help! Help! September Stands For: Ninth month of the year Iahor day last of vacations school days harvest moon football practice crickets leaves turning golden and red chill in the evening air Christmas card solicitors. M.

G. B. Dumbbell Pomes. Brnle, meenle, melnlc, mo, Maybe Koonrvelt, maybe no; Maybe Iluovcr, maybe not; Hay be which but wlirn or what P. Do You Rememoer 'Way Hack When: Mounted police had with them extra chains to put on the horses' feet, sort of skid chains, to make better footing over the Rush street bridge? Dr.

J. M. N. adopted at Seabright, but I rather think it was not. The newspaper boys are very democratic, but they have to FIRST GAME draw the line somewhere, and I be The Giants didn't get a runner on lieve that in the case of Seabright they preferred to wait for their meals base until one was out in the fourth, and the Cubs could a't get a man to until they could plant themselves in the civil society of the taxi drivers Cleveland.

1 1 Special. The New York Yankees defeated the Indians today, 9 to 3, and clinched the Arneriran 1 nirue pennant for 1932. It was the Yankees' 100th victory, against 43 lost so far this season. The second place Philadelphia Athletics, who were idle today, cannot win more than 99 frames if they triumph In all their remriinlnir contests. W'ash-intrton, which had a mathematical chance of winning, was eliminated by losing to Chicago today.

Yankees Take lifad Early. The Yankees had been conceded the pennant for some time. New York took the lead In the American league early in the season and maintained a steady pace. Its advantage was frequently above twelve games. The Athletics, champions for the last three years, are 12 Vt games behind the leaders and have only 12 to play.

Today's victory brought New York its seventh championship in the American league. The Y'ankees won in 1821, '22, 23, '26, '27, and '28. Three times the Yankees have been world's champions. Their series triumphs came in 1S23. 1927 and 1928.

Drive lirown from Mound. The new American league champions clinched the game today In the sixth inning when they drove Lrown from the mound with a Ave hit attack which scored four runs. Brown was relieved by Sarge Connally. George Pipras pitched well for the Yankees, allowing only eight hits. The victory added new credit to the record of Joe McCarthy, Yankee manager.

lie Is the first manager ever to win pennants in both leagues. His National league triumph came with the Chicago Cubs in 1929. Score: first base until Hartnett hit his rua tying homer to start the sixth. down at the nearest hot dog wagon. The first man to reach first was Pullmnn by sitting all night in a depot to wait for a day train.

What's more, it took him a month to work up enough courage to make the trip. When he learned he had been sold to the Cubs by the Greenville, Cotton States league club, he hid out In another obscure club under an assumed name. But he was located and ureed to come on. The day Bush reported to Killefer ho was told to put on a uniform and pitch in batting practice. He didn't pitch; he threw.

He didn't even know how to grip the ball properly. A curve tall was something he knew of only by hearsay. Bush knew he was a Critz, who caromed a single off Woody English's glove with one down in the ture golf course, proprietor of an in fourth. Hughie immediately was forced Here's Way They Tec Off' Today in Amateur Golf by Terry, and Ott fanned. door course, and now is boss of a gasoline service station, Westbrook Pegler will As to the tapping of the little typewriters, no solution has yet been discovered.

The refined element has resorted to glaring and shushing, but the newspaper boys merely sent back a suggestion that the sensitive athletes be issued earmuffs, or, if they preferred, hold their tournaments in private. But, of course, the one suggestion was strictly facetious and the Fullis opened the Giants' fifth by bouncing a double over Woody English's head, and went to third while ance ths following year no club min- sketch the career of Manager Joe Mc Carthy of the Yankees. agement welcomes a world series. It can make no friends and it can make Healey was beating out a bunt. Root got two strikes past G.

English, but many enemies, mostly without cause other quite impossible. If the tourna ments were held in private the news The Cubs, from our observation, try to be filr and to keep tickets from AN EVEN BREAK BUT A GAifJ paper boys would not be able to sound the ballyhoo, there would be no cus NATIONAL LEAGUE. speculators. If seats were sold for only one game w. 1..

Pet. w.u Pet. SECOND GAME. tomers to bounce around. It is an interesting fact that lawn FIRST GAME.

instead of in blocks of three the cler Ronton 72 J10O New York B.1 70 .4 6 1 NEW YORK. tennis has never produced an amiable .84 08 JVil .78 C3 X53 .70 68 J528 .72 70 J507 CniCAGO PittNb'ch Brooklyn PhiPplila ical work would be tremendously in creased with probably resulting con NEW YORK. AbRHPA Ab II A St. Louis. 77 .458 Cincinnati .58 80 .403 Joe M'rejf 5 112 1 JoMoorcJf 4 0 0 8 0 hero of the type of Francis Ouimet or Bobby Jones, whom the golfers delight to honor and admire for their 5 0 115 fusion.

All the sorting of applications acd mailing back of tickets has YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. 5 1 215 1 CHICAGO. I AbRHPA 5 0 2 3 3 E.Kng'h.Sb 0 0 1 1 5 0 0 2 0 Btcphe'njf 5 13 10 Jn.Moore.ef5 13 4 0 Grimm, lb 5 0 3 7 1 Hartnett.e 5 0 0 8 2 Chicago 8-2 New Tork to be done within a brief period. The 4 0 0 2 0 (Second (am a 11 Innings. Terry Ott.rf civility and good sense, or Babe Ruth Stronghold for Hypocrisy.

CHICAGO. 1 AbRHPA 4 0 112 E.E'Utth,3b4 0 0 1 2 Cuyler.rf 4 0 0 2 0 St'nsonjf 4 113 0 Jo. Moore, ef 0 0 3 0 Grimm, lb 4 0 18 4 3 114 0 3 0 58 8 3 113 1 5 1 8 0 Brooklyn Ut. Louis 0 present plan is more expeditious. Club managements say sale of single game Philadelphia 7 Cincinnati 1 3 0 2 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 2 0 Terry 4 0 12 1 Ott.rf 4 4 3 1110 Healey .30180 G.E' 3 0 0 2 2 3 0 0 Bell.p 2 0 0 1 2 OOOOO Then, also, tennis has been afflicted Allen tickets could not be mado In the lim Boston Pittsburgh 0 1 0 0 3 0 ited time.

Perhaps it could. So far 4 0 15 3 Warneke.p 4 0 0 2 with more hypocrisy than any other popular sport. The tennis amateur) G.Eng'h,ss 5 1115 GAMES TODAY. Chicago at New York. St.

Louis at Kr'klyn. Baltimore, Sept. 13. Special. Pairings for the first round of match play in the national amateur golf championship tournament here tomorrow follow: ITPFR BRACKKT.

9 a. m. Gene Vinsou. Meridian. and M.

P. Warner, New Haven. 9:05 Ferry Hall, Philadelphia and Coick Evans. Chicago. 9:10 Ed MoClnre.

Shreveport, IaM and William Chimin, Rochester, N. Y. 8:15 Eddie Held, St. Louis, and Jusae Guilford. Boston.

9:20 Bye fto be filled in playoS and Rosa SomervilJe. Canada. 9:25 Jack Westland and John Lehman, both of 9:30 William Elaney, West Newton, ard F. H.

I. Brown, Honolulu. 9:35 Kmmett Spicer Jr, Memphis, and Gum Moreland. Dallas. LOWER BRACKET.

9:40 I-awson Little, San Francisco, and Juhn Fiseher, Cincinnati. 8 Robert Grant. Weatherefield, Conn and Wilfred Crossiey. Dedham, Mass. 9:50 Sidney W.

Noye Ardsley. N. and Chris Brinke, Newton Square. Pa. 9.

-5 Franeis Ouimet, Boston, and Georre VoiKt. New York. 10 Maurice McCarthy New York and John E. Parker West Orange, N. J.

10:05 Eric MoRu vie. Great Britain, and Carries Yate. Atlanta. Ga. 10:10 John Goodman.

Omaha, and Euan. Del Monte, Cal. 10:15 Ch Server, In Ang-cles, and Jianny Bobbie. Portland, Ore, as we remember it has not been tried, he filed to John Moore on the next one, Fullis scoring. "Vergez popped to Koenig, and Herman threw out Bell.

Hartnett Ties Score. As previously related, It was three up and three down for the Cubs until the sixth. Hartnett then drove the ball against the facade of the upper left field stand, tying the score at one all. Koenig flied to B'ullis, Root fanned, and Herman fiied to Joe Moore. The run which actually won tho ball game was an unearned affair accomplished after two were out in the seventh.

After Woody English had fouled to Healey and Cuyler had fiied to Ott, Stephenson beat out a slow roller to G. English for the second, hit off Bell. John Moore tapped to G. English, who made a bad toss In an attempt to force Stephenson ct second, both runners being safe. Grimm then singled to left, Stephenson scoring and John Moore stopping at second.

Hartnett lined to Ott. Just to make the victory strictly an earned affair, Root sailed his homer against the same facade that Gabby Continued on nct paze, column 7. NEW YOKK. Ab A 5 12 0 0 J.Sew iI.3b 5 0 2 1 4 Comhs.lf 5 117 0 4 2 1110 Cha.m'n,rf4 0 2 1 Diekey.o 5 12 2 2 5 3 2 4 0 4 12 14 Pipsras.p 4 0 2 0 1 made tennia their vocation, but fought Vergez, 3b 4 1 1 2 4 1 1 4 Pittsb'sh at Boston, tlu'natl at Pbii'pliia. Compared to opera, theatrical for their amateur standing because CLEVELAND Ab RH FA Burnett.m4 0 2 2 2 Porter, rf 4 112 0 Averill.ef 3 2 111 4 0 0 4 2 Vosmik.lf 4 0 110 4 0 3 10 0 Kamm.3l 4 0 0 2 4 Pytlak.c 4 0 0 4 3 Brown, 2 0 0 1 3 1 0 0 0 1 3T3V27" lit 33 3 5 27 12 their amateur registration cards were 43 2 1231 12 41310 33 18 31 1 4 27 14 AMERICAN LEAGUE, w.

L. Pet. w. L. aa good as trust funds of varying Pet shows, prize fights, race tracks or even football, world series prices are not high, considering the few games played.

They are high considering that fans supporting the teams have One out when winning run scored. tRan for Hogan In 8th. amounts up to half a million. The .493 .42 41 9 16 27 i athletes did not wish to turn pro because they could make a better living .317 New Yoik.lOO 43 Detroit .68 70 Pb'pbia 87 55.613 St.Louis J51I 81 8.150.603 CHGO. ..44 5 Cle'laml 79 61 .564 Boston ..40 101 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS.

paid a top of $1.50 during the season oo-; 0003 New York Cleveland oni 204 000 103 Chicago OOO 200 OO 2 New York 001 001 OOO 013 Errors Herman, John Moore, Grimm, Koe-nlg. Runs batted In Critz, Hogan, John in the amateur line. $1.65 including government exaction The customers in this country prob tLeslie batted for Bell In eighth. Chlcacu ....000 O01 1103 New York 000 010 OOO 1 Errors Hartnett, G. English, Yergex.

Rons batted In O. English, Hartnett, Grimm, Boot. Two base hit Fullis. Home runs Hartnett, Root. Double play Critz to G.

English to Terry. Left on bases New York, Chicago, 3. Struck out Root. Bell, 2. Hits Bell, In 8 innings; Fltzsimmons, In 1.

Losing to support bureaucracy. The Wake thinks Mr. John Public is entitled to ably never will learn to control the Washington 1 New York Cleveland 4 Moore SI, Vergez. Two base hits Joe Moore, Critz, Terry, Stephenson, Vergez, instinct to applaud errors and boo bad a better break. St.

Louis lioston 4 Error Cissell. Riinn battd in Farrell 12. Dickey 2, Sewell. Chapnvm. Byrd, I'ipras.

Averill. Vosmik, Morgan. Two tifte hits li.vrd. Diekey. Three base hits Farrell, Averill, Morjran.

Stolen haso Chapman. Douole plays Connally to Ksni.n to Cissell. Base on balls Brown. 2. Struck out brown.

Pipgrss. 3. Hits Brown. 11 in 5 2-3 inninp-s; CcnnaL'y. 5 in 3 1-3.

Hit tr nher riPe'ras Averill. LoFinu pitcher decisions. This is the baseball man. ner and, baseball being the national The excuse is that players share in the proceeds. As a matter of fact, they share in the first four games.

Philadelphia-Detroit not scheduled. GAMES TODAY. New York at Cln.iaro. WsMi'too at Detroit Home run John Moore. Double play Critz to G.

English to Terry. Left on bases New York, 10; Chicago, 8. Bases on balls Warneke, 8. Struck oat Schumacher, War-meke, 6. M'lld pitoh-7-Schuiuacher, lime, 3:03.

game, it is the characteristic Amer pitcher Belt. Cmplreg-rQuisley, Klera and Fifteen per cent nil goes to sup' ican way. Ph'phia at t. Louis, Button at Cleveland,.

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