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BVENIKG LEBGEK-PHILADBLPHIA, UrOTVTlAY. MAY 3, 1915;
GIANTS NEAR-WRECK FROM PLAYER LIMIT RULE-POLO TOURNEY AT BALA THIS WEEf
WRECKAGE OF IDOLIZED GIANTS
LOAD ON M'GRAW'S SHOULDERS
Twenty-One Player Limit Forces Retention of "All-in" Veterans
and Bars Young Mood Phillies Arc Planing the
S Real Inside Baseball Alexander's. Record.
CELEBRATED FIGHTING MOORES, FATHER AND MANAGER
Wtsn the Nntloiml League piisaeil Iho rule, thnt limits each club to 21
players utter May 1. Manager MtOraw, of tbo Ulanta, who was one of those
opposed io Its adoption, declared that It would wreck more than one club
In the Notional League. The rule has wrecked one club, and that club Is
After be bad obtained Lnhort from the Phillies and I'rrrltt from St.
Louis, AtcOraw was confident that his team again would be pennant wlnneiK.
but be was reckoning without Injuries and veterans who aro fast approach
ing the end of their career. In Hie matter of Injuries, McOraw Is now get
Unit n tnato of what Charley Dooln encountered three of the five years he
piloted the Quakers.
With 21 players the- limit, Manngcr McUrnw now has but 16 men avail
able for duty, and one more, Tesreau, Is likely to bo added to the list of
crippled, Tesreau had ii bad thumb. It was said to be dislocated, but Sec
retary Poster yesterday stated that It Is merely a bad bruise, but which,
howover, will keep him out of the box for quite a time.
McOrnw Feels SUiir of Criticism
The veterans McUraw Is now using do not seem to bo the same men
Who played on the three-time championship team, and It appears that a
macuine, almost as famous as the Athletics, has gone to smash. liven Sam
Crane,' the veteran baseball writer of .New York, who Is known throughout
the country as a most rabid Giant rooter, admits that the team Is gone. Crane
says they will be ndghty lucky to Mulsh lx-tter than sixth.
For the fllst time slnco be jumped the American League to accept the
managerial reins at New York. Manager SlcOraw Is feeling the sling of
criticism, and yet It is not all MeGraw's fault, tic was manager ofHhe chain
plon team of the National League and was thcreforo forced to sign up 1G of
bis players to Iron-clad, two-year contracts to keep them from going to the
Kcderal League. Little did he reckon that half of th 16 would reach a point
Where It Is now a question of whether they aro ".ill In" or not. The more
ono thinks of MeGraw's plight the more one wonders whether or not Connie
Mack was wrong In nllowlng so many of his veteran stars to depart from the
ranks. Mack, at least, has much young blood that Is promising, while McGraw
cannot even hold any youngsters because ho is loaded up with veterans with
Gotham fans are knocking because Manager McGraw permitted Piez, the
local boy, to go to Rochester along with Walter lloelke, a young first base
man, who burned things up at Marliu this spring. Arthur Korcs, n running
mate of Davey Bancroft at Portland last season, was also turned back under
nil optional agreement, though he was touted as u better ball player than
the remurkabte l'hilly shortstop. Those who are criticising do not realize
that McGraw did not want to let any of these youngsters go, but his act of
"saving them from the l-'eds" had mado this necessary when the 2l-player
rule went Into effect.
1'hillies Give Alexander Their Host Support
Alexander the Great registered bis fifth consecutive victory at the expense
Of the Giants on Saturday. The big Nebraskan was forced to extend himself
but onco In turning the trick, and that was because ho grew caiclcss In
the eighth Inning. Ho grooved balls for both Bralnerd and Meyers, who
doubled, und then when he tried to get something on the ball for Grant ho
failed, and Grant singled. Ho recovered In time to prevent further scoring,
though the Giants had men on second and third with one run In before a
man had been retired.
Although the whole Phllly team has been going In splendid form, they
seem really to outdo themselves when Alexander Is on the pitching hill. If
this spirit continues Alexander Is likely to go a long way before he Is beaten,
unless he Is unfortunate enough to run against an opponent who holds the
Phillies scoreless. The way he la going now, Aloxander needs no more than
two rune to win his games. Opposing teams have scored two or more runs
against blm twice, but In each instance Alexander gained an early lead and
did not extend himself. -
Mighty MathcwBon Uesorts to "Spitters"
For the first time In his life the famous Mathewson has been forced to
rcBori to shoots not governed .entirely by the power of his arm. On Saturday,
In the sixth Inning, with Byrne on second and Becker at bat, the wonderful
Matty started using the spltball, a delivery he onco said should bo barred
from tbo game, and he continued using It to the end of the inning. Notwith
standing this. Moron's men scored two runs. The Inst striko on Cravath In
this Inning was a spitter, which broke so wide that Meyers could not recover
!n tlmo to head oft Becker, who was stealing. Cravath helped In this play
by balking Meyers, when the Indian did get In position to throw.
Mathewson really pitched a grcnt game of ball, and perhaps It would seem
foolish to predict that bis end as a star Is in sight, because this prediction
has become a yearly affair, but ho certainly must fear for his prowess when
he resorts to tho spltball at this late period in his career. Mathewson Is in
his 16th season, and It does not seem reasonable to believe that ho can go
much farther. Certainly he did not havo as much on Saturday as on former
-occasions In this city. The fact that ho Btruck out Cravath three times proves
nothing'. Ho put everything be had on the ball when tho mighty slugger was
bitting, nnd It must alsouo remembered that Cravath Is In a bad slump.
When a man who has heen a marvel like Mathewson finds that his natural
"stuff" la not enough to get away with his opponents, even when supported
by the greatest brain In baseball. It seems from n distance that he is nearly
through. Since the middle of July last season Mathewson has been a steady
loser, and Is continuing on his losing wuy this season. For jtho last four
seasons he has started off llkn a racehorse and gradually slowed down toward
the end of the season, and Manager McGraw was forced to nurse him along
In order to havo him In good shape for the world's series.
JHmlW aWaaaaaaaafaaPBHaflaaBaTTTaTiWPiffiTatti n 4. LHiHH aaBBBaaaaaWlBaaiBLf MHbbbbW aasa!) jaKHw&JftMflL 1
'lhe above picture shows five fighting brothers of the Von Frnnsske family, who box under the nom do plume
of Moore, their father and handler. Rcadinp from left to right, they are, bottom row Wilhclm, alias
Willie; Albert, alias Al, and Paul, alias Pal. Middle row Kmil, alias Frankiej Aup-ust von Franzkc, nnd
August, Jr., alias Rcddy. At the top is Billy McGonigle, who looks after the destinies of the Fifhtins1
Moran Is "Pulling" the "Inside Baseball Stuff"
Inside baseball Is, to a largo extent, a combination of common sense on the
part of a player and imagination on tho part of scribes and fans, because
most of the best so-called Inside stuff Is "pulled" on tho bench and not on
the field. Manager Moran made two little moves on Saturday that may havo
been overlooked, but they proved conclusively that the Phillies' pilot is using
his common sense and great experience at all times.
Cravath, who had been Btruck out twice by Matty, was waiting his turn
to bat In the sixth Inning and stood half way between the plate and the
bench swinging three bata. Manager Moran walked. ovfir to him, and seeing
that oil of the clubs he was swinging were Cravath's lighter bats, ran to the
bench and picked out a big heavy club, which he ordered the slugger to use
Cravath Btruck out again, but It did not spoil the effect of Moron's move,
which was really cleverly reasoned.
When asked about It, Moran said: "GabV-bad struck out twice on Blow
balls because he was swinging too fast with a light bat, and I believed that
with a heavier Btlck he would not swing so fast. Ha struck out, but that
was only because he swung at a bad ball to block Meyers, as Becker was
teallng at the tlmo. He did aucceed in bothering Meyers enough to cause
him to throw poorly, and Becker landed Bafely at second, where he could
ecpre on a single. Whltted came through with thut hit."
Moran's other "bit of shrewdness occurred in the Giants' half of the last
lnnlnir. Fletcher was at bat with an unusually dark ball in play. He fouled
the first pitch Into the stand, and Moran ran over and called to a boy to toss
tho ball out, One or two fans sitting near the press box made some remarks
about cheapness In bothering about one ball with such a good crowd present
but they did not realize. the reason for Moran's move. '
Had the ball been Kept In the stands and another foul been hit, a new
ball would have been put In play. A new ball la much easier to see than
arr old one, especially with a crowd sitting In the centre field bleachers, The
oeonle ill the stand give a solid black background, nnd it i ,imi..i. '..
-jr VI. 1. 4..H ...n 1. i-'-i .. .. . V. . . "'"""" lu ee
uoiR v&f uuwi it 10 ttiiiiuac up iu 111a jiuue.
The boy threw the ball back, and Moran's strategy bore fruit xvh.n
j,FIetcher again fouled off and the dark ball that had been in the stand was
puv in. piay, 11 is no sure intiur trial Alexander would not have retired the
jslitt anyway, but the fact remains that he had the advantage of a black ball
and a percentage of this sort Js a great aid. Little things like this have been
turnlnr point of many games, and it was pleasing to see Moran wide-awake
ready to take advantage of such things.
From flic jv lie ntnrted out Ty C'olib is
on Ills way to make It nine years In a
low. Starting In 1'mfi, Hans Wagner led
Ills league four "ir In succession at
bat, and thereby established a record up
to that date.
Beginning hlR rush the vrar after 1!07
Cobb ban led the batting order eight
years without a break, doubling Wagner's
tecord, and for a ninth ear ho Is sonie
tl.lns over .450. Heat blm? Not with an
army corps once he gets In motion.
The Scramble Complete
From 1S0O to 1914 three bnll clubi con
trolled the destiny of the National League
New York, ntlshuigh and Chicago.
They lint onlv carried away all thirteen
pennants for that epoch, but were nearly
alivnjs one, two, tluee.
But. as affairs nw look, a ab!e cloud
has come across fhe day of their glory.
The under dogs havo developed a bite.
lfoton broke iho spell last July, and
there's a striking possibility now ahead
that not over one of the old-time triple
rulers will finish In the first division.
All this Is logical enough. Weakness and
general decay nearly always follow In the
path of success. Tho greatest trainer
for tho future Is the hard luck that de
velops a capacity for fortitude against
fate. The ,alr that one breathes at the
top Is generally too rich for tho system
In the way of further development.
Or Is There an Exception?
According to the late Mr. Newtnn prac
tically everything that goes up has to
On what scientific plateau, then, does he
array Ty Cobb, who went up nine years
ago and has never come down since?
If the Allies have as tough a time driv
ing the Germans out of Belgium and
France as Doc Tlmo has of driving T. Tt.
from the First Page, the use of further
ammunition Is foolish. T. It. lias been
driven back Into the second and third
pages once or twice, but he has always
reformed and captured the first page
trench regardless of the terrible cost.
Up, Uncle Sam, and at 'Em
It would bo In the nature of a robust
rap at the golfing status of this broad
Commonwealth of ours If England, after
sending a million men to war, could find
time between the boom of big guns to
land an Invading force on our shores and
wrest away the golf championship In
Yet thnt ffl nrAflaol. what Vn.l.nj I..
'liable to do unless America gets ready
lor 1110 assault and tnen sends her best
golfers to tho front.
If tho 20 best golfers In America, ama
tour and pro, should start now In their
training for this international affair the
U. S of A. would havo only an even
chance. And without this preliminary
training and the entry of all her stars
America's chance to repel another Brit
ish assault Is extremely shy and coy and
Are They Next?
From- 1906 to 1909 Frank Chance and
Hughey Jennings were the main absorb
ers of public acclaim and baseball atten
tion. After 1910 both faded out of tho
purple scheme, whilo McUrnw and Mack
sat In the scats of tho mighty nrt weic
crowned with the olive.
It may be no" that their tli h hio
come to drop back ai Chance and Ji.n
nines dropped for a spell at last. Bolt
are too elastic along tht. tit to Ih
curbed for any cndurlna aeno play.
But for n while at least "Jielr way lookR 1
io lie over lough Journoylng while an.
other pair come up to bo rted as Mlraon
Men or Peerless Leaders or some new
phrase born of a new success.
And 1915 mnkes It nnybody's ohnnce to
sit In for McGraw and Mack whPo these
two are rebuilding. Thero 1 k Udv pns
slblllty that Hughey 'cnnlals maj re
sume where he left off six 'ars aso. Or
thnt Griff at Inst might hurril the old
hoodoo. Or that Moran. Hnuland. C'arr
can or Donovan mlsht drop Into thn
There Is a larger opening to Fame th
any outsider has ever drawn, for tlmr
Isn't a ball club In tho gnm strone
enough to bo an even fairly bulbous cinch,
RUNS SCORED BY
MAJORS LAST WEEK
Number of runs scoied by tennis of the
Ainonmii. National nml I-'eileral Lmkuos Tom
.Sunday, April 2.", to Saturday, May 1, Inclusive:
H. St. Tu. W. Th. F.
Atliletlti '1 1 0 II 1
Iloslon 0 4 ..
Chicago 112 7 7 4 4
Cleveland .1 t I a n ..
Detroit 1 1 .11-' r 1
Xw York II -' 0 ..
St. I.oul 0 .1 i 3 2 ..
WaslilnKton '.' a 1 t 0
S. I. Tu. W. Th. V. 8. Tl.
ftoslnn 4 12 13 . . 4 33
Brooklyn n 2 0 7 2
ChllRKO 1 12 II n .. 4
Clmlnnatl 4 13 n H in 2
New York 3 r S ..
Philadelphia 7 S 3 4 t
ritlKlmrBlt 1 0 0 7.. 1
St. I-ouli 8 3 3 il 0 fl
K M. Tu. W. Th. V.
7 a 13
0 7 1
Indicates did not play.
PHILS' AND ATHLETICS'
DEVON HORSE SHOW
MAY 27, 28, 29,31
NATIONAL, I.E.U1UK PARK
PHILLIES vs. NEW YORK
flame, at 3;S0 P. M, AdmU.lon, 23c, Mo
n!i 2Sc',? .S"t" ' n ' t Olmb.l.'
OLYMPIA A.A. ffiSSS SSLSSl"
WILUK MOOKK Ti. JOB llKKKEHNAN
Adm. JSo. Bil. H. 60e, ATen" luifwc. !.
Isn't this a trlflo soon to call out the
October police? We m&y bo In error,
but. as we understand It. tho Braves
hadn't quite repeated on this date, and
neither had the Tigers or lied Sox plucked
the American Leaguo pennnnt. Why not
wait a month or two before sending for
the police to quell tho Impending riot?
FOUIl T0L0 TRAMS BNTEKEI)
FOIt COUNTRY CUJH TROPHIES
Play nt Bala Begins Wednesday.
Schedule of Games.
Karl Hopping, representing the Philadel
phlt Country Club, announced last night
that four teams had entered the special
tournament which starts on Wednesday
at I3nla for cups presented by the Country
Club. The first game will bo between the
Aiken Tigers, represented by E. F. Brook,
Jr., Earl Hopping. Captain J. II. I.lndscy,
U. S. A.; A. I". Perkins, nnd tho Point
Judith team, with John If. Fell, r. S. P.
Itandolph, Sr., Gilbert or Victor Mather
and T. S. IN Randolph. Jr.. In the line-up,
On Friday, Devon, composed of Charles
A. Munn, Jr.. Barclay McFadden, Paul
Oenckla Mills and A. J. Orexel Paul, will
line up against the Philadelphia Country
Club, with Thomas Stokes, Standley
fltokes, E. Lowber Stokes and Charles
Frlck In the saddle.
On Saturday the Brn Mawr first team
will meet tho winner of the Wednesday
match, and there will also bo a special
contest to complete the afternoon's pro-gram,
An. n. ii. th. sn,
2 u i,
12 14 20
7 II 111
7 13 25
II 17 18
0 13 14
(I 211 2
(I in 17
n o o
3 2 3
1 1 1
0 0 0
0 0 0
All. ft. II. Tn. sn.pn.
0 .3 13
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FAMILY OF FIGHTING MOORES
IS INCREASED TO QUINTM
Al von Franzke Joins FranHc, Reddy, Pal and Willie in PugttuM-.
Profession Brother Battlers ma tsnow on name
Card Here Shortly.
Pugilistic history was established here
recently when two world's champions
Kid Williams and Johnny Kllbanc-en
griRfd In combat. Another rare treat,
which will make world-wide fistic history,
Is In store for Philadelphia fans when 60
per cent, of a boxlnir protrram will be
composed of filovemen lepresentlntr the
With lhe advent of Al Moore, of the
fnmoun flclitlnir family of that moniker,
In tho field of fisticuff, nnd the two vet
eriins Frnnkle and Itcddy-tralnlnff for
n "comeback," two local promoters nro
blddlntf for the services of the entire fam
ily, t'nl and Willie are tho other boxers
v.ho compose tho Flvo FlRhtlnir Moorcs.
The Moore maulers aro of German pnr
entftRc, named Von Kranzke. All of the
boys box under first name aliases, viz:
Kmll, 26 years Krnnkle, 122 pounds; Paul.
23 years Pal, 130 pounds; August, Jr., 23
years Rcddy, 124 pounds; Wllhetm, 20
years Willie, HI pounds, and Albert, 16
years Al, 105 pounds.
Willie, for whom tho manager of tho
Moores, Hilly McGonlnle, claims the wel
terweight championship of the world, Is
the most scnsntlonnl fighter of the 'amlly
nt tho present time. He Is a flstlcufllan
of tho fl Klilcr variety, stands with his
rlnht arm extended, and possesses a ter
rific punch, which spells sleep when It
crashes agalnit a vulncrablo spot of an
Tho fighter referred to has n long list
of knockouts which gives mute cvldcnco
of his punching powers. Ills latest victim
Ih Young Jack O'ltrlen, who went down
Io dofeat two weeks ngo in the fifth
round. The result of this enrountcr
was ono of the biggest surprises of tho
Other boxers who have assimilated
Willie's nuictua wallop, nnd frankly ad
mit his hitting ability, arc Willie May,
Wllllo Mayo, Peto HugheB, Happy
O'Donald, Joe Phillips, Young Donovnn,
Jack Leo, Kid Doyle, Babo Davis, Buck
Fleming, Joe Hclmont, Tommy Rowan,
Tommy I.angdon nnd Otto Kohler. A
score of other scrappers have been
floored by Wllhelm's Vicious punch and
were lucky to stay the limit.
Frnnkle. eldest of the battling brothers,
was the first of tho Moores to undertake
tho hlt-and-get-away game n a profes
sion. When In his prime ho was con
ceded ns n serious contender for cham
pionship laurels. Frankle fought tho
lending fenthcrvvelglits during the hey
day of his career, meeting Frankle Nell,
then bantamweight champion of the
world; Percy Cove, K. O. Brown, Young
Pierce, Teddy Mnloncy nnd a host of
other Btnrs in the limelight at that time.
Wllllo Frankle wns boxing successfully,
August Jr., known ns Reddy to fight fol
lowers becauso of his auburn thatch,
btenme envious of his brother's pugilistic
ability. Ho nlso decided to take up tho
mitt profession. After a nhort time In
tho ring "Reds." like Ills older brother,
also gave promise of championship
Among Rcddy's opponents were Patsy
Kline, George Chaney, Jack BritR?
(twice) Young fierce, George Alim
tTn,.t.. atnntt. .trtfl ThiM nnt tll.A i-? r
The brick-topped Moore remained on ,,
sidelines for about two years, but h ..2r
he Is In corking condition now and tttif
for any of tho 121 poundern. Jt
On the heels of August came Paul, fl?
aBHUmeu llie uwtituiiiiut. ui rrtl. jr. loj)!1
him about three yearn to emblaion h't
name on tho puglllstlo horizon, and loiff
Pal is known as ono of the leading gloyj
wleldcrs wnerever mo game is, or tin
wns, In progress. -Jt
T'nl atnt-ilr1 hid Hnl? pltrMI wit.... t
IS. At 18 ho accommodated tho followlS"
then leading boxuffl in tno squared drd.
.tnm Drlscoll. Matt Wells. Chnrliw vtrn.7
(twlccl, Johnny Dundee (twice), Battllni'
N'json, Abo Attcll, Joo Mandot, OxiJi
.V oran (thre times), Matty BaloW
(twice), Tommy Murphy (three tlrntifl
Jimmy Walsh, Freddy Welsh, Ttfj.1
.Maloney, Tommy O'Toolc, Frankle lt$
dole. Joo Shugruo (twice), Phil Brock W
numerous other aspirants for champion.1
ntiln hnnnrs. "!
After being under the weather for torn?
uiiiu viiu .in........ ....... vumiuuieu It1
New Orleans, Pnl ngnln Is fighting In njj1
fr.-rni. His most lecent bouts have btti
with Manuel Velrn, Burr Sldel, EdoV
Morgnn, Young Lustlg, Young Oradifclli
and Young Shugrue. Manngcr McQonlilf
snys thnt Champion Johnny Klltanf
aDsomtciy reiuscs io ihckio i-ai, wm
Following Pal came Willie, and nowtSf
he has proven himself one of Phlladfi."
phla's best welterweights and a loglaf
contender for wcalterwelght honors, (hi
fifth nnd younger brother of the famllj?
Albert, Is preparing himself to go to th
front nnd uphold the nihne of the ftahfl
Ing .Moores. V
Al stnrted his boxing career seveni
months ngo ns an amateur. He enttrej
one of the Gnyetv Thcntro tournament
which hns graduated a number of gooj
boxers. He fought his way through tht
105-pound division, although welghlnp tt'
nnd won a diamond ring, symbolic of tb
103-pound nmntcur chnmpionshlp of fhli?
adelphin. None of Ills opponents, thni
in all, lasted more than a round. 'jf
Now little Albert Is shaping himself f$
his rroffcsslonnl debut. He gives promlii
to develop Into n fighter of Willie's type
a puncher of decided nblllty. &
And when Al Is ready for his entry iW
professional ranks Philadelphia's flitfe
frnternlty will havo tho plensure of wit
nessing tno nrsi inmiiy ot ugnters appeu
In combnt on ono side of tho card afthi
DURBOROW SEEKS RECORD
Will Try on May 30 to Set Fral?
water Mark on Delaware,
Charles Durborovv, the long-distant
swimmer of Philadelphia, plans to brell
the mcrlcan fresh-water record ofrJ?J
miles, held by himself, on May JO. Hi
proposes to swim back and forth betWesj
Chester and Philadelphia in tile VtM
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