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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1918)
The OmAha Sunday Bee
The Bee's Special Sunday
All the Latest Sport Nws
All the Time
, OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 21, 1918.
SOON TO LEAVE
Advices From Cam;) Dodge In
dicate Chances Caddocn
i: Stecher Match Are Fad-'
That Earl Caddock, now a lieuten
ant in Uncle Sam's great national
army, may be prevented from meet
ing Joe Stecher, the Dodge phenom,
in the long-hoped-for championship
wrestling match on Labor day, is a
fear expressed in advices to Omaha
from Camp Dodge where Caddock is
According to the advices from
Camp Dodge, the 88th division, of
which Caddock is a member, soon
will leave for France.
The Camp Dodge men have been
awaiting overseas orders tor some
weeks now. Many or the other divi
sions which went into training at the
same time the 88th did are now
either in , France or England. Some
of them have even been engaged in
the fighting m France.
Day Not Far Off.
For this reason the Camp Dodge
boys believe their turn is next and
with from 100,000 to 200,000 troops a
month going across the big pond the
date of departure does not seem far
There is a report current that as
soon as the large draft which will
take several thousands soldiers to
Camp Dodge, starting tomorrow, the
88th division will start on its ,way
Caddock will, of course, aocompany
the 88th when it leaves for active
service overseas. And that means no
Caddock-Stecher wrestling match at
least until after the war.
It was this fear which prompted
Joe Stecher to seek a match with
Caddock, July 4, Joe had a hunch
Earl would be leaving and he tried
to get IndependetfCe day selected as
the date. ,
Caddock, however; did not believe
he would leave until fall so he rea
soned a later date the week of the
Des Moines fair or Labor day would
If Caddock does go abroad before
he gets an opportunity to wrestle
Stecher, many mat fans will be keen
ly disappointed. Nebraska and Iowa
tans especially have been looking
forward to this match and many have
been saving up their coin in antici
pation of the day when they intend
ed to plunge to the limit on their
Caddock soon will not be the only
wrestler wearing the khaki. Strang-
Ier Lewis goes into an American uni
form this month and John Pesek, the
Shelton wizard, expects to be called
Pesek is in Class 2 of the draft,
owing to the farm which he owns and
cultivates at Shelton, but it is said
the large calls for men are depleting
the Class 1 ranks at Shelton and that
inroads will be made into Class 2 in
August. .. ..
That being the case, Pesek expects
to be called early in the bunch.
In the event that Pesek is not
called, however, it is reported a Pc-sek-Stecher
match is in the making.
This too depends upon the status of
Caddock. For if Caddock is not
called, to war Stecher will pass up
Pesek for a crack at the champion
ship. Motorcycle Club Abandons
Rooms as War Measure
The, majority of members of the
Omaha Motorcycle club being already
in Uncle Sam's service, or else just
about to enter, the balance of the
members decided at their last regu
lar meeting to close house for the du
ration of the war.' All furniture and
equipment has been sold but the ros
ter will be kept intact and all paid
up members, and those in the service
of their country will be considered
paid-up members when the club re
sumes activities when the Yanks are
marching up the streets of Berlin.
The members not going into the
service, however, anticipate holding
their runs, watermelon feeds, etc., just
the same, and riders will be informed
by notices in the different motorcycle
shops. All motorcycle riders are in
vited to these doings.
Allah Be With Me Prayer
. Of Turk Player at Plate
Wells Hawks, the well known thea
trical press agent, who is now a lieu
tenant in the army, although occupied
with the serious things of war still
continues to tell a story or two. His
latest is one concerned with an Amer
ican sailor of the gunboat Scorpion,
interned at Constantinople.
This sailor, for lack of more in
teresting pastime, has been endeavor
ing to teach base ball to the Turks
In a game one day a big Turk, when
he stepped to the plate, held his bat
in front of him, solemnly aimed his
eyes heavenward, and reverently
muttered, "Allah, be with me."
The Turk made a two-base hit and
when the American stepped to the
plate he also held up his bat and mut
tered. "You know" me, Al."
Thorp Wins From Hanlon J
: On Foul at bes Moines
Des Moines, July 19. Harvey
Thorp of Kansas City won from Jim
my ' Hanlon of Denver on a foul in
the eighth round of a scheduled 12
round boxing bout here tonight, ac
cording to a majority of the news
paper men at the ringside.
Kanaka City, July to. Score:
R. H. E
Batteries: Perdue, Patterson and Kitchen;
adams, 'Hall and Onslow.
Columbus, July JO. Score:
,i H f 12
Indianapolis 7' jx i
Columbus i 4 I j
Batteries: Northrop and Bchang; Brown,
McQuillan and Hartley.
Louisville, July 20. Score:
,L. ft. H E.
.Toledo .....1 g 0
Louisville 1 io J
Batteries: Zanlsher and Kelly' Tyson and
. . ' e iv v
.3 10 0
Milwaukee, July 20. Score:
r. h. a
...s t s
Bt. Paul v
Milwaukee ., " .
... 13 1
'-.T,"tt"r ": T'y. Book and Hargrave;
Veaver and Huba
DRAFT WILL HIT
BLOW THIS WEEK
Ranks of Sandlot Atnletes Rid
dled by WaivCall, Which
Summons 900 Men
By FRANK QUIGLEY.
AH interested in the welfare of
amateur baseball, especially the man
agers of teams that have finished their
schedule and independent team mana
gers are mvited to attend a conven
tion to be held at the council cham
ber of the City hall .next Tuesday
night. It is planned to organize if
possible a pair of leagues in order
to keep the baseball pot a boiling
and eliminate the work required by
managers to back games. These
leagues will not be governed under
the jurisdiction of the Omaha Ama
teur Baseball association, neverthe
less municipal umpires will do the
barking. Several prizes will probably
be given as an incentive for the dif
ferent teams to anchor at or close to
Armours Going Good.
When the Armours met the Council
Bluffs Longeways some time ago,
they pulled the boys across the muz-
zo down the ladder and incidentally
said defeat made things look more
rosy for the Murphy Did Its, who
are leading the procession in the
Greater Omaha league. Already to
day's game booked between the Ar
mours and Murphys has proved a
source of much wonderment to fans
interested in these squads. Here of
late the Armours have been putting
up starchy base ball and being rein
forced behind the wallop plat
form by Harry Williams ought to
help some. Shutout stuff was deli
vered by the Murphys during their
last tangle, but with Andy Graves
home run club on deck the Armours
would never swallow such a dose.
Potach or Hay will whistle 'em for
the Murphys and Stillmock will prob
ably be on the hpistiflg end for the
Wrestle at Holmes Park.
Fans that would like to see what
ought to be a dandy wrestling match
should arrange to congregate at
Holmes park about 2:45 p. m. At
about 3 o clock lorn Kay and a bird
tagged Queen from south town will
utilize all the tricks of the game
known to them to make the other
fellow bump his shoulders td the
mat. Some time ago, these two fel
lows greeted each other and after
working for a half an hour, the show
was still knotted. These fellows are
evenly matched and an excellent mix
is looked for. It will be a gratis af
fair to all who purchase tickets, for
the ball game and the bout will last
from 3 until 3:30 p. m. It will be a
preliminary to the Holmes White Sox-
Krajiceks battle which is billed tor
three and a half strikes. Both of
these teams are playing superb ball
these days, but as it has been custo
mary for one or the other to get
off on the wrong foot, or collide with
Mr. Hard Luck, it would be a diffi
cult matter for an expert dopester
safely to predict the answer when
these teams buckle up. The Holmes
certainly have an able corps of kink
ers, in Baker, Zink and Grant, while
the Krajiceks have to rely on the
puzzlers served by Kornish.
The two neighbors across the mud
dy namely the Council Bluffs Longe
ways and the Council Bluffs Metcalfs.
will lock horns this afternoon at
Athletic park, Council Bluffs. .
Draft Catches Amateurs.
When that choo choo labeled for
Camp Dodge, Iowa, leaves a cloud of
dust behind, loaded to the gills with
healthy products raised in this neigh
borhood, amateur baseball will re
ceive another stiff jolt. In lamping
over the various divisions since the
initial draft to date it can be easily
discerned that the Omaha Amateur
Baseball association has lost barrels
of stars through the wide reach of
Uncle Sam. Many others, to be
called later have enlisted. Several of
the bright lights that have on numer
ous occasions made life full of joy for
the fans will entrain for Camp Dodge
and in a few months they will be
en route to 'foreign lands where they
will knock the joy out of life for the
In the left pasture Zink of the
Holmes White Sox performed like a
major leaguer last Sunday. He hauled
in a couple that looked impossible.
At last the Holmes White Sox
have started up the hill and are going
in high, but the start was made too
It is about time for Charlie Hall.
of Alpha Camp, W. O. W., to wake
up and unwind a few of those hits he
has locked up.
Before Carl Rathke joined the base
hospital bunch at Des Moines, la., he
made a rep here. In eight times at
bat he secured six hits, two of which
were for the limit.
For a f urvster Frank Mahoney is
some pill smasher. He cornered three
hits out of four trips to the plate last
Buzz Chamberlain who used to buzz
'em over for the Storz tribe joined the
Walter G. Clarks this season.
On corner one "Rube" Feltman is
fielding like a demon for the Murphy
Did Its. , Rube has not made a bobble
Hay Wins Nine Straight.
For the records of the doDesters it
might be stated that Hay has not lost
a game this season. He has won nine
straight for the Murphy Did Its.
vvnat is the matter with William
Amateur Games Today
Central Furniture Store at Schuyler, Neb.
GREATER OMAHA LEAGUE.
Armour vs. Murphys, Luxus park, 3:30
P !.. ,
C. B. Lonrewaya v. C. B. Metcalfs, Ath
letic park, Council Bluffs. 3:30 p. m'
. Holmes White Sox ra. Krajlcek, Holmes
park, 3: 8 J p. m. .
Dresner Broi. va. Dalljr Newa. Rlverview
park, 3:30 p. m.
Parsley Commtasion Co. vs. Krajlcek, Jra.,
Rlverview park, 1:30 p. m.
National Cash Registers Ti. Morris A
Co., 32nd and Dewey avenue, 3:30 p. m.
New Nebraska State Golf Champ and
Club Mate Who Followed as Runnerup
O'Donnell? He used to be a big noise
at local amateur fights but has not
produced much of the cannon stuff
Army life generally adds a few
pounds to the average dude but Mar
ty Flanagan has failed to sprout out
to date. If anything he has dropped
a few pounds.
For trouble with the Walter C
Clarks call WehstPr 3Q41 after n m
The Clarks are looking for an out of
town engagement for Labor Day.
Billiam Bohan will trot out of
Omaha tomorrow for Camp Dodge.
Bill used to be associated with thp
A. D. D. W.
Crowder of the Walter G. Clarks is
fieldinsr classv ball and tie is alsn tan.
ping the pill hard.
Manager Jones of the Republic Mo
tor Truck baseball team fcave a ban
ouet to the Murnhv Did Its nhpn tl?pv
visited Alma, Mich.
Four hits were collected off of Hay
at Alma, Mich., and Archer registered
tnree o t those.
The T. P. Roots' narnrlp ttirrmorli th
Booster league terminated last Sun
day. Their showinsr hnokino- first
place was very impressive, i
un corner three Weiss Corcoran is
Dlayine erand ball for th A
and he is also jabbing the pill to re
mote corners of the lot.
Now that the Longeways have nail
ed the services of Manske, the boys
across the Muddy should show some
It took thirtprn ronnrfe tnr TTn,'rn
Outfitting company to push the Wal
ter G. Ckrks down tllA 1aHflr Pin a 1
score 8 to 7.
Moore Showing Class
Southoaw Tames Mnnrp rf the Mc
Caffreys is about up for Class A com
pany. He has been hittino' it nff
at about fifteen strike outs per game.
On corner one, Giggs is doing
speedy work for the Krajiceks. He is
speedy on his hoofs and a dangerous
gent with the willow.
Last Sunday at Shenandoah, la.,
Central Furniture Store trimmed the
town lads to the tune of 4 to 3.
Cokerino Carmnrlw ie nn th
list and may not be able to don the
spangies today. He is associated with
the Central Furniture Store.
Todav the Central
Will again invade Shenandoah, la.,
and unload another defeat if possi
ble. Veo. Bav-Window F.dward fltir-
ness showed he had Jeffries beat be
cause Edward came back. He was
recently seen in action with the Ar
mours. The Aloha Camn W n W Icp
a pitcher tomorrow when Curtis
Peterson is giyen transportation to
. Nemo Pasha formerly hot corner
custodian for the Holmes White
Sox has joined the colors.
Kinky Foran unraveled some heavy
clouting last Sunday. During tne
Walter G. Clarks-Union Outfitting
struggles he was the main egg. He
IPPed one for three cushions in the
fifth that tied the score, and he zing
ed One in the 13th .for-three bases,
and later he passed over the crock
ery with the winning pearly via the
Many fans will miss Roy Stacey of
the Besehns. He goes to work for
uncle Sam tomorrow. Although
Koy was not the best player in the
business, his untiring efforts were rec
ognized by the fans and he gen
erally proved a card.
ti,Err Vest- formerly with the
w- O- W., joined the colors at Blair,
Neb. He will be stationed at Camp
uLd1 'r.hurS(iay the Armours played
the Besehns a twilight game and won
by a 3-to-2 score.
Four teams in the Greater Omaha
league are knotted for berth one,
namely Armours, Longeways. Met
calfs and Krajiceks.
That protested game between the
Longeways and the Krajiceks was
thrown out and ordered replayed by
the Greater Omaha mangers.
fef;;t ''A,- fc$9
NEW YORK YANKS
Love, Caldwsll and Monroe Are
All Six Feet Four or
More From Tip to
Some managers, past and present,
have insisted that their boxman be
above the average in height.
John McGraw has belonged to this
class (to his sorrow in 1914) when he
saw one of his cast-offs, Dick Ru
dolph, who had been dropped from the
Giants on account of his small stature,
lead the drive which resulted in the
Braves beating the Giants to the wire
by a substantial margin:
But as a general rule the great
pitchers have been men of the six-foot
class. Mathewson, Alexander, John
son, Bender, Coombs, Plank, Reul
hach, Ruth and Vaughn are all right
'round six feet. All were great
The great little pitchers in recent
years have been rather scarce. Eddie
Cicotte of 1917 world series fame;
Dick Rudolph, Carl Myers, the sub
marine artist; Earl Hamilton, the 1918
National league sensation, and George
Foster, are the most noteworthy.
These men have been called diminu
tive, but none of them is under five
feet nine inches, which in any other
line would be considered a fair
Love Goes Up.
This brings up the question of the
super-pitchers those ranging far over
six feet and their effectiveness
This story was suggested by the
fact that Slim Love of the Yanks is
the most dependable of Huggins'
boxman this season.
, Love stands half a foot over six
feet and when he stretches out his
long left pitching arm he can almost
tweak the batter's nose.
Love is due to become one of the
greats in the box game this season
if early indications do not miscarry.
As brother string beans on the
same club, Love has Ray Caldwell,
who measures about four inches over
six feet, and Monroe an inch taller
The Giants brag of a superpitcher
in Sallee, who admits of six feet three
And Then the Rube.
Across the bridge in Brooklyn Rube
Marquard towers six feet four inches
above his toes. .
The St. Louis Browns have a near
monopoly of tall slims in the west
with Dave Davenport, whose svelt
form sticks six feet seven inches into
the air and Grover Lowdermilk, two
inches shorter. When Carl Weilman
was with the club he fitted in just be
tween the two..
The navy got two base ball string
beans, Eppa Jeptha Rixey, whose nee
dlelike figure took up six feet five
inches of horizontal space, and Ernie
Shore, who measured six feet four and
Bob Steele Refuses to
Join Kansas City Club
Bob Steele, released by the Pitts
burgh Pirates to Kansas City in the f
banders deal, along with Carmen Hill,
refused to accept the transfer and it
is reported he has jumped to the ship
yards. After waiving on Steele, the
Cincinnati club changed its mind and
concluded it would like to have him,
but Kansas Citv sked the small sum
of $2,500 for his release and negotia
tions were blocked.
Omaha Fishermen Get
Limit at Lake Jefferson
William B. Hall, chief clerk in the
transportation department of the
street railway company office, and
Charles T. Johnson, an old-time fish
erman, have just returned from Lake
They brought back all the law
would allow in black bass, wall eyed
pike, pickerel, crappies, blue gills, gun
fish, perch and a few other kinds.
They both had a good 'time, got
a real sun burn, and are now getting
ready to go again at the first oppor
The trip was made by auto.
Three Athletes Are Cut
Loose By Clsvehnd Club
The Cleveland club cut loose three
players before goinp; east. They were
Al Williams, utility infielder and
catcher; Kester June, the young col
lege pitcher, and Ed Miller, first base
man. Fads and Figures
O. A.B. R. It. 8.H. S B. Pet.
Cincinnati .78 2553 282 603 80 67 .271
Chicago ...82 2711 M lit 120 H 270
New York .80 2704 313 704 8 4 ,260
Pittsburgh .78 2545 313 647 108 131 .264
Brooklyn ..77 25 210 643 81 E6 .250
Phil 80 2716 268 656 83 69 -142
Boston ....81 2(165 277 635 98 (9 .238
8t. Louis .84 2796 290 668 91 78 .238
W. L DP. PO. A. B. Pet.
New Tork.49 31 (4 2148 1115 97 .981
Chicago ..56 25 56 2245 1095 104 .970
Boston ...36 4 62 2166 1134 114 .987
Plttsb'Bh .41 37 78 2114 1100 109 .967
St. Louis. 34 48 75 2:106 1283 140 .962
Phila 36 41 63 2193 1129 132 982
Cincinnati 36 42 85 2063 1044 113 .962
Brooklyn .80 47 37 2049 1023 126 .961
INDIVIDUAL BATTING AVERAGES
O. AB R. H.SH SB Pet.
Southworth-Pltts .16 60 13 37 1 7 .460
Flaher-St. L 20 79 17 II I I .893
Regan-Cln 19 16 5 0 1 .376
Uroh-CIn 76 284 46 104 I .866
Doyle-N. T 31 93 19 81 t I .333
J. C. 8mlth'-Bos...74 264 33 85 13 4 .322
Hollocher-Chl 82 827 41 105 15 14 .321
Daubert-Brook ...64 229 80 78 I S .319
Merkle-Chl 82 308 32 97 13 14 .316
Roush-Cln 68 266 81 7 1 14 .309
O'Farrel-Chl 19 28 1 110 .308
Chase-Cm 58 209 24 4 I 6 .308
Z. What-Brook...60 219 14 67 I 2 .306
Johnson-Brook. ...73 271 30 83 S I .806
Blgboe-Pltts 66 189 85 67 13 .301
Paakert-Chi 80 295 46 88 18 18 .298
Luderui-Phila 80 305 87 91 6 3 .298
O. W. L. Pet. IP. H. BB.SO.
Hamilton, Pitts.. 8 6 0 1000 64 47 13 30
Douglas, Chicago 13 8 2 .800 86 78 13 26
Ring, Cincinnati.. 6 4 1 .800 47 36 16 T
Vnughn, Chicago 23 17 6 .773 137 136 46 113
Mayor, Pitt 19 11 4 .733 148 166 81 26
Causey, N. T....17 6 8 .714 78 64 II 18
Tyler. Chicago... .21 12 6 .706 183 147 44 74
Hendrlx, Chicago 19 U 6 .688 144 146 27 46
Perritt, N. Y 20 13 6 .684 133 121 19 86
Demaree, N. T...17 8 4 .667 118 110 18 30
Alexander, Chi... 8 2 1 .867 26 19 I 16
May, St. Louis. 25 6 3 .625 126 12 64 65
Dressier. Cln 14 6 4.600 119 112 36 84
Rudolph, Boston.. 10 6 4 .600 79 66 T 31
Anderson, N. T..19 3 I .600 79 69 19 25
Weaver, Chi 8 3 2 .600 83 27 7 10
Nlller, Pttt....... 15 7 6 .683 108 94 25 81
Sallee, N. Y 16 8 6 .671 123 111 12 31
Cooper, Pitts 25 12 10 .646 174 141 48 68
Fllllnglm, Boston. H 7 6 .538 113 100 38 28
Grimes, Brooklyn 27 I 7 .633 162 123 50 71
Prendorgast, Phil 21 t 8 .629 185 169 29 26
Nehf, Boston 22 11 10 .624 185 183 47 68
Hogg, Phil 18 8 8 .600 139 120 38 68
Carter, Chicago... I 2 3 600 46 42 14 6
Main, Phil , 8 2 2 .600 95 30 16 13
R Johnson, S L. 6 1 1 .600 21 19 7 3
Comstock, Pitts.. 4 1 1 .500 19 18 3 10
Slapnicka, Pitts.. 8 1 1 .600 18 18 19 1
Amos. St. L 18 7 8 .467 133 104 37 44
Ellor, Cln 24 T 9.438 120 120 37 40
Toney, Cln 20 7 9 .438 133 143 30 81
Meadows, St L..20 7 I .438 104 111 86 81
Watson, Phil 17 8 4 .429 76 71 22 21
Marquard. Brook 25 8 11 .421 166 166 29 68
Doak, St.-L 19 9 .400 142 137 89 48
Jacobs. Pit. -Phil. 14 2 3 .400 64 66 20 6
Hleele, Pitts 10 1 3 .400 60 44 24 22
Sandors. Pitts. ...20 6 1 .885 114 100 40 44
Packard, St. L..19 I .367 101 112 20 81
Coombs. Brook. 17 I 9 .367 117 119 34 '36
Cheney. Brook... .21 6 12.333 133 119 62 67
Schneider, Cln, ..22 6 10 .833 140 129 78 86
Oschger, Phil. ..21 1 10 .133 131 107 14 89
Regan, Cln 19 4 .333 61 67 19 t
Robertson, Brook. Ill .833 34 31 14 II
Ragan. Boston. ..It 1 11 .214 133 IK' 40 49
O Smith. Ctn.NT.ll I 6 .160 7T It 16 II
Harmon, Pitta... 16 I T .121 It 78 II I
Nherdel, Bt. L....24 I I .00 111111 II 10
Grlner, Brook.... II 1 I .167 (I 64 II II
J R. Walker, Chi. IDS .000 It II I 11
Hughes, Boston.. 1 0 S .000 11 II S 8
Canavan, Boston 11 I .000 88 10 16 II
Davis, Phil 11 0 .000 40 18 II 10
Horstman, 8t. L Ml 1 .000 11 10 14 I
Tincup, Phil t t I .000 17 24
REED TAKES THE
STATE GOLF TITLE
(Continued From Page One.)
proach and an accuratee putt sank the
pill. Reed also made it in par four.
A pair of fives were chalked up for
the seventeenth hole. McCabe lost
an opportunity to raise himself by
missing the hole.
First class eolf. was Dlaved on the
last hole. Reed gave the ball a 230
yard no-stop-over transportation tick
et and followed it with a Hagen ap
proach. McCabe did equally well on
the approach, halving the hole in par
five. McCabe completed the inward
course in bogey, 41, and Reed in 40.
McCabe's total was 85 and Reed's 81,
two notches under bogey.
On Second Round.
On the first hole of the second
eighteen Reed drove to the green
while McCabe required two. Reed
missed the hole, while McCabe's ball
went in. Reed drove off to the bun
ker surrotinding the second green
while McCabe's ball cleared the ob
stacle. Reed approached, then missed.
McCabe missed and then sank it.
Reed two up.
McCabe rose as to his highest point
in the second round when he took the
third hole and was only one down.
His straight drive down the course
gave him the advantage for Reed's
ball started south as well as west and
was given a round slap before it
could be pursuaded to keep to the
straight and narrow way. Bad luck
: in putting gave the fourth hole to
; Reed and sent McCabe two down.
; On the fifth hole McCabe's pill sought
j the rough. Two shots from the grass
were necessary to put it on the car
, pet. Reed's ball hit the side of the
trap and bounced to the green. By
the time the two had found the hole
McCabe had used eight strokes and
was three down. A pair of fours
marked the sixth hole. Both drives
i Reed sent his rival 'one lower when
he took the next hole in par five.
The long hole was decided by Rtvd's
superior long distance shots. The
next hole, the second largest on the
course went the same way. Reed
; shot way to the right while McCabe
rwent straight down the course and
was on in three. Reed's recovering
shot from the creek hollow was
; greeted with applause as it fell on
me green, jvicv-aoe mougnt ne naa
the hole and putted poorly, losing it.
After nice drives the ninth hole was
split. Out, McCabe 47, Reed 42 and
Misses 10th Hole.
Reed missed the hole on the tenth
green and allowed the smiling young
ster to advance a notch from the dark
depths of five down. Reed hit the
tree on eleven so halved the hole,
six all. Both went over the twelfth
green on the second shot. Reed's ball
stopped under the roots of a tree from
whence he was allowed to place it on
the top of the trap. McCabe ob
tained the hole from superior putting.
McCabe teed off straight down the
Reed's skimmed a tree and fell
short. Both made the green on three.
Reed putted over the hole and Mc
Cabe fell short, McCabe's next shot
won him the hole. Both were on the
fourteenth green in two and halved
it. McLabe drove straight to the
next green while Reed's drive went
way off to the left. A second lonir
brassie shot put it on , the green.
McLabe approached short and lost
The sixteenth hole finished the
game. McCabe just missed the hole,
giving Reed ' the championship, four
up and three to go.
on the Athletes
G. A.B. R. H. 8.H. S B. Pet.
St. Louis . .
Boston . . . ,
Chicago . . ,
Detroit . ..
83 2724 343 716
135 64 .262
118 17 .262
114 104 ,252
131 13 .161
106 83 .160
86 71 .141
83 2691 285 708
87 2824 828 711
84 2684 824 (73
80 2656 294 164
84 2866 278 718
81 2671 116 664
79 2611 166 63
97 91 .248
71 ,69 .243
W. L. D.P. P.O. A. E. Pet.
Boston . ..61 tt 66 2237 1111 101 .171
New York. .48 18 89 1261 1158 112 .168
Chicago . ..38 43 67 2200 1021 110.967
St. Louis.. .88 44 61 2187 1130 125 .184
Detroit . ..16 45 64 2201 1030 126 .963
Cleveland .11 dfi aa 9171 1104 111 n
Phila 23 46 81 1117 1116 136 !l60
wasnion ..41 40 61 3360 1129 157 .167
INDIVIDUAL BATTING AVERAGES.
G. A.B. R. H. S.H.B.B.Pet.
Cobb, Detroit ..76 176 60 107 1 17 .187
Burns, Phila ..79 108 19 106 I 6 .344
Blsler, St Louls.73 289 48 18 5 -81 .139
Ruth. Rnatnn AA 111 Ss it A a o
Baker, New Y. 81 121 44 105 8 1 .821
Oraney, Cleve.,,.41 83 8 26 1 1 .813
Plnn 1kT& V a 4 a a a t a. m. . .. -
'HFi i. em aid wv II R .111
WftlkAf. Phila 7S 974 fla mA n iaa
Beni, Chicago ..19 Ml t 1 0 .108
ot. a i. x o ..06
Milan, Wash. ..82 334 15 19 1 16 .106
Sneaker. PtevA BT 99h 41 a? inu
Wood, Cleve.,.77 369 29 81 14 4 !j01
tfuun.ua, di. u..2t iv S 9 0 4 .300
O. W. L. Pet. IP.' H.BB.SO.
Hansen, Wash.... I 1 0 1000 9 10 1 I
Molyneaux, N. Y. 8 1 0 1000 7 1 7 0
Matteson, Wash. Ill 1000 1 I I I
Reese, Wash.... 1 1 0 1000 1 1 1 1
Faber, Chi 11 4 1 .800 II 70 21 25
Thor, N. Y 11 7 I .778 88 65 II 16
8 Jonas, Bos. ...15 t 1.760 108 87 39 17
Maya, Boa 23 15 7 .683 183 137 11 80
Love, N. Y 39 10 6 .667 161 134 80 60
Benz, Chi 19 ( I .167 81 87 16 10
A. Russell, Chi. ..10 4 1 .667 69 63 II 9
Watson, Phil.... I I 1.667 22 21 7 I
Morton, Clev..,.10 10 6 .126 166 13 68 84
Gallia. St. I, If a 1 lltinaint u u
Boland, Det 21 11 7 .811 147 111 47 4S
Coumbe, Clev....21 t . 600 102 117 81 IS
Wrlrht. fit T a ann n n
Harper, Wash. ..II 7 I .ili 163 108 75 41
Licunaru, uo.....io s f .971 121 111 It 46
Coveleskle, Clev.. 25 13 10 .665 318 179 64 68
Mogrldge, N. Y..17 0 7 .661 133 129 16 1'
Bush, Bos 28 11 1 .660 191 169 71 71
Shocker, St. L..14 6 .646 15 63 40 14
Ruth, Bos..,. ...1,1 1 .646 86 76 10 II
Shellenback, Cht.lt 7 (.538 121 108 64 II
Rogers, St. L....I1 6 5 .600 91 81 61 41
Caldwell, N. T..18j 1.600 121114 41 43
Groom, Clev IS I I .600 41 84 17 8
C. Jones, Det... .11 1 1 .600 21 14 14 1
Shawkey. N. T.. t 1 1 .600 It 7 10 1
Bagby, Clev 13 11 11 .478 188 191 61 16
Kalllo, Det 17 I (.466 106 96 61 48
Perry, Phil 39 11 16 .444 217 191 67 47
Ayera, Wash.... 28 1 10 .444 170 171 41 17
Brlckson, Det.. .11 4 1.444 14 82 II 43
Dauss, Det 21 T 1.431 150 134 38 45
Greg. Phil 28 3 11 .421 161 144 46 68
Adams, Phil 20 4 (.400 100 91 It 26
Cunningham. Det. 17 I I ,400 14 72 16 18
A. Russell, N. Y.27 7 11 .181 141 136 74 64
Shaw, Wash tl 1 10 .176 131 131 65 16
Finn, Det.-N, y.ii' l i .m g7 i Js l7
Gaarv. Phil. 1 I ?K .7 oa .
Jamea, Det IS I .157 96 106 64 18
wmunc, i,ni s 7 IS .900 liQ X.7 ZP I
Myen, Phil II 4 t .111 16101 41 18
Enxmann, Clay. .11 I 4 .331 80 71 14 11
Rounk. 8t T. .11 t 4. a. .4 1. ie
Ylngllng, Wash.. S 1 1,131 II 10 14 19
oauer no....... i 1.939 11 li 9 9
Altrock, Wash... I 1 1.881 21 21 I 6
D.nfnrth rn 11 in ma . ai . ..
Davenport, St. L.19 t 0 .260 98 119 50 II
ifflwoirauii, s. ls.lt a a ,zv 18 IV 97 91
T,ifiM. fit t, a a a aha i. a
Robinson, N. T 0 1 .000 U 14 I I
STICK WORK OF
CUK HIGH ER
Leading Batters Improve Thsir
Americans With .387;
Groh, the Nationals '
Chicago, July 20. Heine Cfroh', Cm-
cinnati infielder, continued to fatten
his batting average during the week -and
is leading in the National league
with J66, according to averages re
leased today and including games oY
last Wednesday. Groh's merry clip
in the last seven games iias boosted '
his average . 14 points,' and now he
leads his nearest rival, J. C. Smith ot r
Boston, by 44 points. The battini?,
of Charles Hollocher, Chicago, who
is appearing in the big show for the,
first season, this week passed the cen
tury mark in safe hits made. The 21
year-old Chicago man has hit safelyj 1
105 times, to Groh's 104. Two wcekr
ago in eighth place, he has forged:
ahead and now is in third place. Groh'
has taken the lead in the total base'
hitting with a mark of i3, which in-
eluded 20 doubles, three triples and a:'
home run. . :
Max Carey, the fleet-footed Phila. "
delphia outfielder, who has been burn,
ing the paths this season, adedd ofuf
more stolen bases. to his string and
leads the league with 40, 14 better
tfian hid tldn rar l aa.aaa k4TTA.M.. Tt -4
New York. Burnt, however, main-
tamed his lead over the Pittsburgher :
for scoring honors. Burns-has reg
istered 55 timet tn Carev'a (.1 P!,U .
of Chicago has become the runner-up ;
in wis Department, being credited : -with
having scored 52 times.
Roush of Cincinnati made another
sacrifice hit and has a mark of 10.'
giving him the lead in this division!
while Cruise, his teammate, made m,
other home run and .has-broken the'
tie for circuit drive honors which i
he shared with Wicklahd of Pitts,
burgh last week. Cruise has made six
homers. ., . -i
Cincinnati leads Chicago by one--';'
point in team batting, with a mark of
.21, while New York is one point '
ahead of Chicago in team fieldin;
with a mark of .971. j
Leading batters who have played 3
,,,or.mJ?re Rames: Groh, Cincinnati, ,
.366; J. C. Smith. Bostort, .322; Hollo,
cher, Chicago,. .321; Daubert. Brook
lyn, .319; Merkle, Chicago,- .315; j
Roush, Cincinnati, .309; Chase, Cin-.s
cinnati. .306 : 7 Who. Rmnii.,., .
.306; Johnston, Brooklyn, .306; Bigbee, '
i uibuurgn, jui. . ii
. Cobb Seta Fast Pace.
Such a pace has been set with the"
willow by Tyrus Raymond , Cobb,v
American league batting champion,
that at the present rate his batting
average will touch the .400 mark be
fore the' season ends. The Detroit n
man has been climbing each week .
since he struck his gait and boosted 1
his mark 16 points in his 'last six '
rames. Thf wwl- h i, iai
- - .... a JU
according tn nvrao- rls, A
which include games of last VVednes- v
day. Sisler of St. Louis, who was run
nerlup last week, has dropped to third
place and Burns of Philadelphia.
Cobb's nearest rival is 43 points be- i
hind the Detroit outfielder. Cobb has
passed "Home Run"' Baker of New !
York in total hits, having cracked out ",
107 td Baker's 105. Burns, who went'
into second place among the batters, .
leads the league in total bases with:
149, which include a dozen doubles, 5
eiglt triples and five homers. Sisler,,
maintained his lead of five over Cobb '
in the stolen base department. Each
pilfered a pair of sacks, and Sister's ,
strine now is 32 tt Cnhh'm 27 RnKKv
Roth, Cleveland, stole another base
and has 28. .,,,..
Leading batters who have partici
pated in 35 or more games: Cobb, De- jr
troit, 387; Burns. Philadelphia, 344; ,
Sisler, St. Louis, 399; Ruth. Boston. ,
332; Baker . New York, 322; Graney,
Cleveland, 313; Pipp, New York.' 311 u
Walker, Philadelphia,. 309; Mifan,
Washington, 306; Speaker, Cleveland.
303; Wood. Cleveland. ,301. , v
Riggert Leads Association.
Riggert, St. Paul, continues to "be "
the outsanding figure in the American
association, judging from the aver-
ages, including games of last Wedhes
day released today. Riggert heads five
of the columns in the averages. He is m
first as a run getter with 45 and first 1
in total bases with 143, which was ac-
quired on 97 hits. These 97, which
lead the list, include to doubles, six"i
triples and six homers. He heads the
homer column. His hitting average .
is .338. Riggert is tied for the lead in t."
stolen bases with Butler of St. Paul.
Only in sacrifice hitting wTiich honors
are shared to Martin, Milwaukee, and ?
Shovlin, Columbus, Riggert fails' to
excel. He made only seven sacrifices. ,
The others have 19 each; Leading .
batters who have participated in 35 ?
or more games: Riggert, St. Paul, A
j38; Cashion, Minneapolis, 335; Tag-"J
gart, Columbus, 329; Good, Kansas :
City 315; Lelivelt, Louisville, '315;
McHenry, Milwaukee, 306; Hartley, I
Columbus, 303; Sawyer, Minneapolis,
oOl; Owens, Minneapolis, 298; Wag-
ner, Columbus, 204.
Kansas Citv, with .266, leads in team f
batting and Louisville in club fielding
with .963. . -
Scorns Chance in Big Show '
For Chance of Job in Army
Pitcher Thomas (Turkey)" Boman,
sold by Little Rock ? to Cincinnati. , '
won't join the Reds. He has con
cluded that his country has first call
on him and he will seek some sort
of service, though he has been turned ,
down twice on physical grounds, once
from an officer's training school and "
once from a draft board. Turkey says 4
he'll show 'em yet that he's fit to u.
fight , ;. . . , . t
nJinpfppn.Ypar.nirl Ymith l
Proves Star With Cards
The bright star in the otherwise
overcast sky for the St, Louis Card- -inals
is Clifton Heathchote, who suc
ceeded Jade Smith in center field. He -has
batted like a Cobb and though 4
still a bit green all St. Louis is sing- ?
ing his praises. President Rickey and t
Manager Hendricks look for hinHo tf
be one of the season's wonders. H ' '
is out Vi years old.
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