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IVENItfG LEDGBK-PHILAbELPHIA, TUESDAY. Bfll'TEMBKB 21, 1915.
IBRS HAVE FIGHTING CHANCE-REDS AND PIRATES BOOST PHILS NOTCH NEARER FLAG
FROIT, ALL BUT BEATEN OUT,
HAS HOPES IN CRUSHING MAUllb
Just About Eliminates Tigers From Pennant
Race Reds and Pirates Aid Phillies by
Defeating Braves and Dodgers
9r whralng threa out of four game from Detroit, the Boston lied Sox
H clinched tha American League pennant, uosion aoes noi cujj
. u.j in h American Lensuo aa the Phillies have In tha National,
eewHtlons are such that It will require a remarkable reversal of form
nit the Tigers to overhaul the Red Sox.
An even break would havo given Detroit an even chance, as It Is favored
the schedule, but the effect of three defeats out of four panics will be
, Vr tha Tigers. Before the scries with Detroit the Bed Box were apparently
un. and an even break would not have improved tneir commence.
iter defeating the Titters so decisively, It Is likely thnt the dash and
Wilt continue until the pennant Is clinched.
Detroit Has a Chance in Scries With Alack Youngsters
Tha Tigers still havo a chance, but It Is slim. If they can sweep the
from the Athletics, one or two games may be gained, ana it wouia
be Bosslbte to fatten up on Cleveland and St. Louis, while tho Red Sox
battling with Washington and New York. Both of these teams have
stumbllnc blocks to tho Bed Sox thlB season ana, as tno players or.
team aro pulling for the Tigers, there Is a chance that the games will
ww eh harder than Boston expects.
MH Donovan, manager of New York, Is a former Tiger, and will naturally
Hard to overthrow the Bed Sox In tho coming series, and if ne has
dwell. Fisher and Shawkey in first-class shape, he may help Detroit a
tla. But the Bed Sox pitching staff Is In wonderful form and there apparently
Utile chance of Its cracking at this lato stage.
Bless Those Dear Old Reds and Pirates!
Cincinnati and Pittsburgh both came to tho aid of tho rhlllles yesterday and
over the Braves and Dodgers. Thus tho Phillies gained valuablo ground
the pennant fight, although they remained Idle. Today Boston and Brooklyn
forced to win every game on their schedule to win the pennant, provided the
IFMIHea can win nine out of the remaining 16 games.
Bach team can tie by winning 13 out of 14, but this Is almost an Impossible
k, wMle there Is no reason to bellevo that tho Phillies will not do oven better
lne out of 16. Both contenders lost heart-breaking games and neither was
i to hit, and the effect of the defeats will be great.
Toney and Harman Popular Heroes in Philadelphia
Fred Toney, of the Reds, was an unpopular man In this city when he
feated tho Phillies on Friday, but today Philadelphia extends to him a vote of
ifcanks for playing no favorites. The Braves never had a chance to beat him,
, It Is likely that he will be sent to the mound twice against the Dodgers.
With an even break of luck, he will win both games, and these defeats will
fwt the Dodgers out of the race for good. If he docs win, Manager Moran should
make him his guest for the world's series, as the repeated victories of Toney
Esver Brooklyn and Boston havo been of Immenso value to tho Phils. Bob Har
ts also a hero today, for the manner In which he polished off the Dodgers.
Phils Have Escaped Swcll-headcdness
Scribes and photographers of other cities praise tho Phillies for their gen-
i spirit and willingness to talk baseball or pose for pictures. Last fall when
i Braves finally got out In front In the National League raco they insisted on
paid for Interview's and photographs and were obnoxious In other ways.
Um local fans thought the Phillies would ever degenerate Into an aggregation
the Braves they would wish for some miracle which would deprive the team
: Um pennant.
One of Most 'Popular Teams in the League
There Is little danger of any team managed by Pat Moran ever becoming
chesty or resorting to rowdy tactics. The fact that tho players of the Phtlly
have not become "swell-headed" has been' largely responsible for their
JMfularity on tho road, and It is sofa to say that Moran's team will be the most
alar champions In the National League In 10 years If they win.
Wilbur Davis May Be a Good Pitcher Some Day
"Wilbur' Davis has been around Shtbe Park all summer without ever get-
I a game unless It was hopelessly lost, and then he did not show enough
please the fans, who wondered how Mack ever expected him to develop
SMto a; pitcher. Until yesterday Davis had not been In the game for almost
two months, and his work In the second gamo was a pleasant surprise.
Borne of the fans were inclined to be Impatient when the big youngster
walked so many batsmen, but they should realize that a pitcher must work
fiktea to gain control. When he got the ball over the plate, Davis was In-
ffWaelble. Cleveland got only three hits, and one of them was an infield
Errors Really Cost Athletics Last Game
That he was beaten was no fault of Davis, even If he did pass 12 men and
one. Had young Slebold been able to handlo three ground balls, Davis
have been credited with an unusual shut-out victory. As It was, the
HwtWkgster was found for five unearned runs and lost his game.
Davis showed that he had a remarkable fast ball, and his curve ball was
Mom called for by McAvoy, as the big Virginian could 'not get that delivery
thfl plate at any time. When a pitcher can hold a strong hitting team
!Hke Cleveland to three hits with nothing but his fast ball, he must have
plenty of "stuff," and Is likely to be heard from later.
Eccels. Southpaw. Has Remarkable Control
I rVSat made the greatest Impression on tha fans, however, was the brll
HMt work of Eccels, the lanky southpaw. For the third time In less than a
elc this lad made a team of major league hitters look like minor leaguers, and
, looked even better than he did Saturday.
Not only did Eccels baffle Cleveland from the time he went to the relief of
swell, but he acted more at home. In a pinch he displayed great nerve, and
hU 15th inning without giving a base on balls. Control of this sort Is
fty" of praise for any pitcher, but even mora so when one considers that
w a southpaw and a youngster.
Cleveland Players a Listless, Careless Lot
Cleveland was lucky to win ono gamo of the double-header. The victory
maae possiDie oy me nne worK or uarrett, a giant recruit, from the Amer-
Asaeciauon, xne inaians were apparently a hustling team, under the new
iger, FOM. Ton their last appearance here, but yesterday the entire team
ava as exhibition of listless and dumb playing that should be rewarded with a
ivy ana for several members.
Perhaps It was because the Athletics looked so easy, with the patched-up
up ana continual smiling or piayers, Dut it was probably moro the force of
; asa a oeaire to get tne season over, in this respect the tail-end Mackm.
,Mt no chance to get any higher, stood out In contrast. The entire team hustled
. iun fa Inuh. hArrfnir nn hrlf nill tit .o-..iaHi. t... ir.i l.
" - . - --- --.. -. ...... ugr (iiuniin, wnicn
; msb a mi.
Oaarga Dauss pitched two grand games for the Tigers In Boston, and the
yasteroay was a nara one. a. slow piay oy Young gave the Red Box the
run, just as a muffed thrown ball by the same player lost Saturday's
It seems to be the misfortune of every player who has undertaken to fill
ny" unaeiers snoes at Detroit to fail down in a pinch.
settle numerous arguments It might be well to state that there la no
for the Athletics to break the major league record for number of nmu
a season. Cleveland lost 184 games out of a 154-gamo schedule In 1X89
Is) net likely the mark will ever be reached again. The Cubs In 1906 won
which is the high-water mark for victories, another performance
probably stand for years and years.
.Vjss "" ports from Boston stated that Joe Wood had been sen
JMm rast w, so that he would be available for the gruelling finish. Tha
.'AaMi T mriiiiMi at that tfmA stntiwl thnt WnmY wa hnm. .. ..,., i
. . ,. .,.. ,., ul uuuiiicr reason.
i iii un ifio v&bc, ti wuuuo wto was ngnt na wouia surely have
a against Detroit It Is safe to bet that It will not h au.h..
in the epeotng came of the world's series.
TWO VICTIMS OF YESTERDAY'S TENNIS UPSETS
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WWW VS. REYNOLDS
m RETURN ENCOUNTER
AT DOUGLAS TONIGHT
Clever Lightweights in Prime
Form for Second Meeting.
Williams toDefend Title
Miss Edith Runk, Mcrion, was picked as a probable semifinalist in
the women's Philadelphia and district championship that began
yesterday at tho Germantown Cricket Club. Mrs. W. P. Newhall,
Germantown, chairman of tho committee in charge of the tournament,
thought differently, and to prove her assertions took Miss Runk out
and beat her. Mrs. Newhall later was beaten by Mrs. Gilbert
Harvey. The other-figure is Miss Gwendolyn Plass, Belfleld.
FARMERS' DALE RACE
TO BE BIG FEATURE
OF PICKERING HUNT
Thoroughbreds Are Barred in
Special Event Four Other
Races Scheduled for
AT WHITEMARSH OCT. 20
Announcement has been made that the
Pickering Hunt, near Phoenlxvllle, hes
selected November 13 for Its fourth an
nual race meeting and farmers' break
fast. There will be five races, starting at
2;16, with a one-mile flat race for farmers'
horses. Money prizes will be given and
each entry will receive a new halter. A
larger number of farmers attend the
Pickering breakfast than those of other
hunt clubs about Philadelphia. From
1500 to 2000 are entertained each year and
keen Interest is taken in the races.
A distinctively new feature will be the
Farmers' Steeplechase, two miles across'
country over brush and timber. Thor
oughbreds are barred and the entires
mutt be -genuine farm horces. Probably
a tsrger proportion of farmers are fox
hunters In the Pickering territory than
elsewhere and an Interesting race Is sure.
With two days' racing at Whltemarsh,
October 0 and 23, and two days at Rose
Tree, October 27 and 30, as well as the
Lynnewood Farm meeting, to be given
by Joseph E. Wldoner at Elklns Park,
October 16, there will be seven days In all
of good race meets this fall Including
the Pickering Hunt on November 13 and
the Radnor Hunt event on Thanksgiv
ing Day. Whltemarsh, Rose Tree and
Lynnewood Farm representatives have
combined In providing for special rail
road cars to bring over New York 'and
Long Island horses and It Is probable that
many out-of-town entries will compete In
all three events and perhaps also at the
ORlclals and Judges of the Whltemarsh
race meet have been announced by the
rare committee. This committee has
added two new members, Jesqe William
sou and George Willing, Jr., the others
being Welsh Btrawbrldge, 11. C, Barclay,
a M. Cheston, Thomas Stokes, J, a.
Lelper, Jr., and Russell II. Johnson, Jr.
The stewards of the meet are A, J. A.
Devereaux, Howard II. Henry and
Charles If. Harrison, Jr., of Baltimore.
The judges are T. N. Williams, Edward
F, Deale and R. E. Strawbrldge. The
starter will be Frank J. Bryan and clerk
of scales Herman P. Conkllng, Entries
close October 11 and arebeing received
by Frank J. Bryan, racing secretary
STOCK BEAVER LAKE
WITH RAINP0W TROUT,
IS SPORTSMEN'S PLAN
New Jersey Game Commission
Is Willing to "Supply Good
sized Fish for Experi
BIG LEAGUE PROPOSED
For the second time in three weeks
Jimmy Murphy and Bobby Reynolds will
endeavor to settle their question of supe
riority, puglllstlcally, when they meet In
tho flnal at the Douglas tonight. In
their first battle they put up one of the
moot sensational lightweight encounters
seen In this city. Local critics were
divided In their opinions as to the winner.
Both Reynolds and Murphy sent word to
Promoter O'Dare this morning that they
were in fine form.
The program follows:
Flnt bout Youns DrIU,
jbk. AiyricK, urays ferry.
Second bout Kid Harris. 20th
tnhium n.l...1l DAIlth.Ta.V
Third bout Jimmy Devlne. Smoky
Through the efforts of a number of
fishermen the New Jersey Fish and Game
Commission has promised to stock Lucy
Pond, better known as Beaver Lake, with
1000 good-sized rainbow trout as an ex
periment, and It they do well the commis
sion will continue to stock the lake each
Beaver Lake Is especially well known,
and Is on the Erie Railroad. The station
Is Stockholm. Some large bass and pick
erel have been taken during the past
season from this lake, and the addition
of lake trout will make It an Ideal spot
for "sweet water" fishermen.
"Fishing is the main sport In life,"
says Dr. B. M. Brlggs, Brooklyn's leader
of the deep sea Ashing fraternity, "for
everything that makes life worth living
has to be fished for. We go fishing for
business, fishing for health and fishing
for fun. Incidentally we go fishing for
Doctor Brlggs Is president of the United
Anglers' League. His fellow fishermen
call him "Hy Julius." The league, ac
cording to Doctor Brlggs, Is an organisa
tion to promote and protect the Interests
of anglers. By uniting In a progressive
body the fishermen expect to aid In
framing and promoting laws beneficial to
the angling fraternity.
There are 1M0 members enrolled, which
Include many professional men. Meet
ings are held the second and fourth
Thursdays of each month In the Pulitzer
Building, New York.
Doctor Brlggs believes that the leaguo
has an opportunity to exert Its Influence
for legislation providing protection for
migratory fish of the sea. A bill prohibit
ing netting In the Hudson River, and an
other bill providing tor a closed season
for striped bass from May IS to June 14
are other legislative measures which may
receive the support of the body.
"K. 0,M Brennan Outfights Toland
TAMAQUA, Pi.. B.pt. 21.-Knockout Bren.
10-round bout with Jack Toland, of Philadel
phia, at tho Tamaqua A, C, Ilrennan fousht
with a mvift scald on hl rlsht wrist II
diEuluycd a slash na. atyle, but many of his
swings were blocked by Toland. Tha pollca
topped the Pootbetween rharlla Mulhall of
Laneford, and Frankla O'llrltn, of lUadlna,
In tha second round, after Mulhall had been
knockeA town three times.
Jimmy Cochran. Weit I'hlladelDhla,
Semlwlnd-up Jo Tuber. 10th Ward. vs.
Bobby McCann. Cray's Ferry.
Wind-up Jimmy Murphy, West Philadelphia,
vs. Bobby Reynolds, Bouthwark.
Word comes from Baltimore that Kid
Williams, who retained his bantam lau
rels following his match with Johnny
Ertle, as Referee George A. Barton denied
giving the St Paul boy the decision, will
prove he still Is under the 116-pound
mark the first week In October. Tho
champion has been signed up for a 20
round championship match at 115 pounds
at New Bedford, Mass., with Al Shubert
as his opponent. Williams Is to get $1000
for his end, It Is said.
With the opening of the National A. C.
local fans are promised another all-star
bantam show. Lew Tendlcr will have an
opportunity' to add more prestige to his
reputation established last year by a
victory over Battling Reddy In the
wlndup. Tendler will have to be at his
best, though, as Reddy Is a clever piece
of fighting apparatus.
Danny Murphy and Whltey Baker meet
In the wlndup at the Palace A. C, Nor
rlstown, tonight. Joe Welsh will show In
his third encounter In seven days when
he boxes Billy Ryan.
The program follows:
K. O. Mlka Russell, Southwark.
Second bout Joe Welsh, Bouthwark. v
Bemlwlnd-up-aue Lewis. Kenilntton. .
Youns; Jack Toland. 11th Ward.
W Ind-up-iOanny Murphy, Kth Ward, va
Whltey Baker, Richmond. ' v,
The Olympla's all-star bantam show for
next Monday night follows: Frankle
Br?wn' i?ew Tork' ya- Toun Dlgglns;
Arthur Simons vs. Young O'Leary New
York; Billy Beavsn vs. Young McGovern:
Young Marino, New York, vs. K O
O'Donnell: Pekln Kid Herman vs. Louisiana.
WHAT MAY HAPPEN
IN BASEBALL TODAY
, Won. Lost. Tot. Win.
rhllllrjf. 19 S .S7Z .!
lloeton ' .,
M. IjiuU ,
Iloston .,,.,. PS
New Vork ....
Cleveland . , . .
v on, Lost. Frt.-nin,
Won. Lost. Pet, Win.
ritUburgU ...78 00 .583 .5(8
(.lICBav ...a (S
Hi. ImuIi .... 76
.Newark ..... 73
Kansas City .. 71
llrooklyn ,,,, 09
,tnv( ,.,, eo
twin two. I Lose two
.SA7 4 KKft
83 , ...
TENTS to HIRE
BTEEL AND WOOD
T. . BERNARD McCURBY
110 NORTH NINTH BTKEKT
ATHLETICS vs. DETROIT
GAME CALLED AT llM f, K.
TAP.Tr r.nmvmR AND MATHEWSON
THE UPS AND DOWNS IN BASEBALL
Matty Was at Top While Colby Jack Was Down and Out.
Now Vice Versa Pat Moran Has
Chance at Unique Record
To Col. John Wesley Coombs
Fate hat torn Info many a tout
And tcarped it out of gear;
Fate hat cornered many a chomp
Along the Road of Fear;
8av of Fate that ( rules the parts
Out n the ttrife and ttrett.
But tav at the end tt couldn't derail
The Kennebunk Bxprett.
Fate ttalkt in with the fcnoeJcouI puncfc
For the bloke that isn't tet;
Fate, whenever the flpht piles up,
Standi out at the ruling bet;
Say of Fate that (t rame the score
And thattert the certain guett,
But toy at the end it couldn't derail
The Kennebunk Bxprett.
Yes, It's quite a game, taklnK It up and
down or comlnR and going. Four '"
around this time Mathewson and Coombs
were hooked together In a world series
outburst. Both then wero at the top or
their glory. In that series Coombs tore
the lining out of his side and began to
slip fat. Two years later ho was rated as
a hopeless cripple and two years later
Matty was still a world series hero. Today
Colbv Jack Is back where he used to bo
and Matty Is further down the list than he
has ever been In his nftccn-ycar career.
Or, as Tlato said first, "you can't even
guess In this business."
Close to a Record
There may havo been managers before
who debutted with a pennant winner, but
nt present we fall to recall tho occasions.
So If Pnt Moran lands where the dope has
safely planted hlm-out In front-he will
be at least the first moaern leader to open
a managerial career under tho nutter and
shadow of the flag.
Hughey Jennings won his first year with
Detroit, but Hughey had drawn mana
gerial experience In Baltimore. Frank
Chance won his first year out, but Chance
started with a ball club built up by others.
McQraw, Clarke, Mack and Stallings all
needed time to build up flag machines.
But Moran has come farther In a shorter
while than any manager that ever at
tempted to coax ball playing talent along
The Ball Player's Side
Here Is an opinion from a ball player
in regard, to criticism against so much
rowdlness upon the field:
"Whatever the bait player does Is al
ways wrong. If we go after the um
pires wo are rowdies. If we fall to go
after them and take all decisions as they
tome we are quitters or the crowd says
we are colorless Just as they said of the
Athletics. A number of critics charged
us for a long time with being a league of
handshakers and said the old fighting
srlrit had been killed and that all we
thought of was money. Then when we
start scrapping to win and exchange a
vallop or two we are branded as muck
ers and thugs. The Athletics never pro
tested a decision and never started any
trouble, and, In spite of having four pen
nant winners, few people, comparatively,
paid to see them play. And that's the
By GRANTLAND RICE
way It has always gone. Whatever wa
do Is wrong." m
For that matter whatever most people
do M wrong, according to moat other peo.
pie. Which has very little to do with
the heart of the situation.
the player in question we might
refer the Tied Sor and Phillies, who havs
dons fairly well this season a such
They have not been accused of rowdy
Ism or muckerlsm. They have done very
little umpire baiting. But they have gone
out and hustled and fought for ball
games against opposing teams and there
by, In addition to achieving success In
the club standings, nave probably drawn
more money to the gate than any other
clubs, barring only the Tigers, who hav
worked much along the same lines.
" The Braves Set Back
The Braves have drawn more than their
share of rugged luck this season. But on
the side they have tossed many a gam
by fighting umpires harder than they
fought opposing clubs. They have had
moro suspensions than any two pennant
contenders In either circuit, and to this
as much as to Injuries and sickness, they
can lay their misfortune.
Practically a True Story
Pat Moran was observed walking about
with a lantern tn ono hand and a heavy
telescope In'tho other, peering Into various
nooks and crannies along the way.
"What are you looking fort" asked a
"I guess It's no use," replied Pat. "I'm
looking for the Strain we are supposed tt
Crack Under, but It doesn't seem to be In
First Call for W. S. Dope
In case It develops that way, one might
havo considered this the Red Box will
have all the trouble there Is hitting Alex
ander. But tho Tigers, with a batting
average of .S6S with Cobb, Crawford and
Vcach could hit Shore, Leonard and Ruth
with very little effect. How hard can th
Phillies hit Shore, Leonard, Ruth and
Wood or Foster with a batting average
The Red Sox and Phillies may not meH
In the next world series, and by the same
date John D. Rockefeller may be down
to his last kopeck.
Tho who figured the Red Sox as likely
to quit and curl up under the Tlgor attack
haven't followed the fortunes of Carrl
gan's club any great part of the cam
paign. No club In either league has ever
faced the high spots of the entire cam
paign with the earns courage shown by
the A. L. leaders. When the time came to
make good, both at home and abroad,
they were the people out there forcing
most of the fighting. This fact Is out
lined by their season's count against
Tigers and White Sox, for even on home
fields the two latter clubs wero never able
to keep the leaders In check.
GEORGE F. PAWLING RE-ELECTED
AS MIDDLE ATLANTIC PRESIDENT
At A. A. U. Meeting at Engineers' Club A. L Wana-
maker Is Made New Handicapper
Other Officers Same
At the annual meeting of the Middle
Atlantic Association of the Amateur Ath
letic Union at the Engineer's Club, 1317
Spruce street, George F. Pawling was re
elected president of that organization
after a bid had been made by PeSer P.
Carney, erstwhile handicapper of the lo
cal organization and who previously In
the" meeting was ousted from that posi
tion. A. L. Wnnamaker was elected to
The greatest surprise of the meeting
was sprung when Mr. Carney declined to
stand for re-election. Mr. Carney's name
was placed In nomination and so was that
of A. L. Wanamaker, and no others were
named. Mr. Carney knew that odds were
against him after a canvas of the ballots.
Then he declined to run for the office he
had held since 1910, leaving A. L. Wana
maker to succeed hlra without a fight,
The announcement of the proposed
change In handicapper for this district
was announced exclusively in the Even
iko Ledoer Saturday, with Mr. Wana
maker named as the most probable suc
cessor. The newly elected officers are:
President George F. Pawling,
Vice President-Frederick W. Bauer,
Secretary-Treasurer Herman Meyer.
Registration Committee R. W. Denny,
Thomas F. Burke. Dr. A. F. Steele, Her
man Meyer and George Z. Sutton.
Delegates to the National Convention
In New York this fall were elected as
follows: George F. Pawling, W. S. Had
dock. John T. Taylor, Pittsburgh; John
8. Farrlngton, Reading; Herman Meyer
and Frederick W. Bauer.
Alternates George Z. Sutton, W. C.
Bchmldt. W. H. Klrkpatrlck, Dr. A. F.
Steele, George P. Lott and Martin J. B.
Michael J, Slattery, president of the
he will' don the
GOTHIC the new
WWf I I.l-IAJUUY V CO.tnc.yH.Vw
Catholic Young Men's Nations.. Union,
was a staid friend of Peter P. Carney,
and the only bit of spitfire during the
meeting occurred when he championed
the former handlcapper's cauBO.
The election of Handicapper A. L. Wan
amaker marks an epoch, as Mr. Wana
maker does not propose to keep the fees
that usually go to the handicapper (It
cents for each handicap) but will Instead
aid the finance committee to show a little
bigger balance on the right side of next
The handicapper for Reading was a
matter easily settled, as John S. Far
rlngton, commissioner for that district,
has made a wonderful record and was-re-elected
without the slightest opposi
tion. F A. Cady was the successful man
when the matter of selecting a handi
capper for swimming In this district occu
President Pawling will announce the
names of the men ho has selected for
various committees later.
Bcvan Beats Brannigan
WILKES-BARRE, Sept. 21. Billy Bar
an won a shade over Patsy Brannigan, of
Pittsburgh, last night. The bout went
10 rounds and was fast from start to fin
in bearings is what
eventually sends the
finest cars to the scrap
fa the only automobile
crease that absolutely
prevents wear in bear
ings. It costs more
than plain grease, out
its cost is a trifle com
pared with repairs.
Atjh your dealer fmr f JU
DfMon Lubritatmg CKmH
Jossph wxon otucau CO.
&? teao Axtb Strsst K
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