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RICHARDS & SONS
PHONE HARRISON 488
Old Colony Building Chicago, 111.
YARD LOCATIONS 18th and La Salle St., Thirty-
fifth and Federal, 5455 North Lincoln St., 131 West
Sixty-third St., Arthington and Kilpatrick
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Tclephono Randolph 5776
19 S. La Salle Street CHICAGO
Dr. M. Leininger & Sons
TEL. HUMBOLDT 8062
OFl'IOB ItOUItSl 0 A. SI. to 0 1. M. Open evening ana Sunday A. SI. T
Telephone Dlversey 0040
ALL LEADING FIRE INSURANCE COMPANIES
JOHN H. BAULER
Alderman 22nd Ward
515 W. North Avenue CHICAGO
KBAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
PLUMBING and HEATING
554 Jackson Blvd.
TEIJH'lIONKSl lUIHIVES. HUl'KHlnll 013
HAM., MUI'iatlOH 3330
rmvATK, Huriauou 013
North Side Turner Hall
CHARLES APPEL, Manager
Large Halls for Rent
820 NORTH CLARK STREET
MICHELOB AND BLATZ PRIVATE STOCK
Always something good to eat homo cooking at reasonable
PALE PERFECTO BEER
A Favorite With Everybody
Ask For It
Club, Cftfe or
WACKER & BIRK BREWING CO.
rls)hn Monro 44, CHICAGO
ULMDR MALT BEER is a Dark, Rfch, Nu
1286 MILWAUKEE AVENUE
for All Occasions
NOW HELP AVIATORS
Squad of More Than Thirty As
sembled at Aviation Field.
Plan Was Suggested by Walter Camp,
Head of Athletic Division of Navy
Commission Idea Is Indorsed
by Bob Wrenn.
Government unnnunccment Is au
thorized tlmt between .'!0 nnd -10 for
mer college ntlitetlc trainers, nppolnted
ns conditioners of uvlntors, have been
assembled In 11 central uvlntlon Held
for Html training and Instruction, mid
nro ready to enter Into their military
service, which Ih unique In the history
The preparation of tho plan nnd the
selection of the squad have been under
tho direction of Clou. 'J'. C. Lystor, In
charge of the air division of the sur
geon general's olllro In Washington;
Col. George II. Crnbtroe, Lieut. Col. I.
II. .Tones and MnJ. F. J. Muriel.
The plan of utilizing the college
trainers In the conditioning of aviators,
I he most highly specialized branch of
military service, wns suggested by
Waller Camp,, head of the athletic di
vision of the nnvy commission on
tralnlng-cnmp activities, at the antiiiul
meeting of the National Collegiate as
sociation Inst winter. Tho plnn wim
Immediately Indorsed by the Aero Club
of America, and adopted by the gov
ernment, which has since been arrang
ing dotnlls for tho selection of tho
trainers of the aviators.
A former college athletic star who Is
now 11 major In the uvlntlon branch of
the government and who has been ac
tive In assuring the Introduction of tho
Innovation Is Hob Wrenn, the former
Harvard quarterback and second base
mnn nnd Intercollegiate tennis chnm
Nowhere In tho world has tho spe
cialized task of conditioning athletes
been developed as In the United States
and nowhere else In this country as
fully as among the universities.
Only those persons who have been
connected with this problem In both n
scientific nml 11 practical way rcnllza
the great delicacy of adjustment which
Is required In n llyer. Their physical
preparation Is n vital part of their
work and the trainers who hnvc Just
been sent to the aviation field possess
the confidence of tho American public.
ERNEST SHORE IS PROMOTED
Former Red Sox Pitcher Is One of
Five Picked to Take Courso at
Ernest Shore, former plttiitr for the
IJoston American league club, passed
his examination ut the Harvard School
for Ensigns with such high marks that
ho was ono of five picked to take a spe
rial course at the Naval academy nt
Annopolls. Shore, who enlisted In tho
navy with other teammates many
months ago, was later transferred to
tho ensign school nt Harvard.
SQUAWK OVER MONEY IS BAD
Public In Recent Years Soured on Pro
' fcsslonal Baseball Players
Tho squnwk of tho Ited Sox and
Cubs ball players prior to a recent
gnmo In Roston, tho threatened strlko
becauso they could not seo why they
should not ho paid tho aiiio amount
of money handed over to world's se
ries players of former yenrs, Is Just
about tho last straw that will break
tho camel's back, writes William Peet
In Pittsburgh Dispatch.
Tho Iden of refusing to don their
uniforms beforo the game unless they
were guaranteed a certain sum out of
tho world's series receipts, and finally
hacking down nt tho Inst minute bo
cnuse tho handwriting on tho wall was
plainly seen, Is about as asinine and
foolish a plcco of work as has been
chronicled In many a day.
Such actions by knights of tho
spiked shoo merely disgust loyal fans,
and when the game Is resumed after
tho war thero should such a thor
ough housecleonlng that every vestlgo
of tho former, grasping, pampered
player ho blotted from tho map.
Tlmt nenr-strllco nt IJoston lias giv
en the game a black eye that will not
soon bo forgotten.
WILLIE MEEHAN, BLUEJACKET, IS ONE
OF NOVEL FREAKS OF MODERN FIGHTERS
Willie Median, who surprised the
hosing world when he bent Jack Denip
ney decisively In a four-round bout at
FrI?eo, Is ono of the freaks of the
Six years ago Medina boxed ns n
bantamweight on the Pacific coast,
and since that tlmo he graduated Into
the featherweight class. Today
Median Is meeting the heavyweights
as fast as they come his way, and ho
tops the beam nro 11 ml 1!)0 pounds.
Despite the fact that Meeehnn never
possessed a knockout punch: he has
succeeded in making a reputation as a
boxer. To see Median In action with
out looking nt Ills face would remind
old-timers of Mike Schreck, when the
Clncy middleweight was In his prime.
Median was never considered a
CLARENCE WALKER IN ARMY
Hard-HIUIng Centerflelder for Phila
delphia Athletics Called by
- Clarence Walker tho hard-hitting
centerflelder of the Philadelphia Amor-
Icnn league team, was called by his
local draft board at Limestone, Tenn.,
the other day ami Is now In a training
MADDEN'S TIPS PROVE TRUE
Betters Who Doubt His Information
on Horses at Belmont Find
Cause for Regret.
John 13. Mndilen often wins races nt
Rclmont park nt substantial odds. For
tlmt reason ho Is followed about by
persons eager to obtain his stublo
secrets. Madden started a two-year-old
filly named Far lJeyond In a raco
recently and, of courso, ho was cross
exnmlncd. "Flyaway, If she runs ler race, will
surely win," said Madden. "My filly Is
green nnd has no chance."
Madden's tip was correct, for Flyn
way won breezing, whllo Far Reyond
ran third, yet some of Mndden's Inquis
itors pluyed his filly, bellovlng that
they would get tho money.
Madden started another two-year-old
filly named Magglo Maltlnnd In thu
last raco, Replying to countless ques
tions for tho right Information, tho
turf wizard snld:
"My filly needs a raco or two, but I
think she will be third."
"Nothing doing I" exclaimed ono of
the unxloiui ones ns sho walked away.
"Madden's tips are of no accouut. I'll
tnko (something else for mine."
Maggie Maltlnnd secured third
money, however, and those who fol
lowed Maddcu'd advice went home
scientific boxer, but lie Is remarkably
fast for a big mnn. lie Is a great mix
er, starting 1111 nvahinche of blows
which Is hard to solve. He rains blow
after blow ami gets away without
material damage to himself.
Median, aside from beating Denip
soy, nlso holds a four-round verdict
over Mlske, and Is credited with n
draw against the tough HiirrjMVIIIIs.
As n crowd plcnor Median is n
wonder. Ho Is 11 big favorite on the
coast, where he made, Prod Fulton run
out of n match hist .opting, when Pul
ton gave all kinds of excuses to avoid
meeting with the fat boy.
Last winter In Philadelphia Median
was u big card. Moehan now Is n
member of Uncle Sam's" naval forces,
stationed on the coast.
ATHLETE FROM ROOKIE
TO MAJOR IN A YEAR
From n rookie to n mnjor In
less than 11 year Is the amazing
record mnde by Louis Sengrnves,
captain of tho University of
Washington football team of
1010, tho last wctern eleven
conched by Gllmore Doble. Sea
graves graduated from tho m-c-nnd
training school at the Pre
sidio camp last year with tho
rank of first lieutenant and was
sent to Camp Fremont. A few
weeks ngo ho was promoted to
captain, nnd now he has been
named major. Seitgraves Is one
of the boM-bullt athletes that
ever competed 011 the college
teams. He played guard.
TEAMS SELDOM MEET TWICE
Cubs and Tigers Are Only Clubs to
Monopolize World's Serlea for
Two Straight Years.
Chicago and lloston have had nioro
thnn their share of world's series,
though this Is tho flrst'tlmo the two
cities ever contested In one but It Is
seldom tho name team lime met each
other more than once. Ru-ebnll his
tory dating back to 1SSI shows that
hut three sets of teams hao met tho
second time nnd the Cubs and Tigers
nro tho only teams In modern baseball
history who have monopolized tho big
series for two straight .ears.
Tho Cubs of 1000, 1007 and 100S
won threo straight pennnnts for Chi
cago In tho National league, and their
first world's series In modern compe
tition between tho National and Amer
ican leagues resulted In defeat at the
hands of tho White Sox. The m-xt
two yenrs, 1007 nnd 100S, tho Cubs
battled Detroit In tho fall finvde. nnd
on both occnslons nnnexed the bunt
ing. In tltlo series for tho woild's cham
pionship prior to tho formation of the
American lenguo tho Chicago Nation
als and tho famous old St. Louis
Drowns of tho American nssoclotlon
mot two successive years for the
chnmplonshlii In 1SS5 and 1SS0. In
1S95 and 1S00 Cloveland and Haiti
moro met In what was known ns the
Temple Cup series, played between tho
first and second plnco clubs In thu
Whllo mentioning past performances
of bnll clubs It appears that tho old
St. Louis Rrowns of Chris von der
Alio established n record that will
probably btand for ninny years to
come. Tho Drowns won four straight
pennnnts In tho old American associa
tion. GARDNER ASKS Y. M. C. A. JOB
Third Baseman Seeking Position as
Athletic Director With Our Army
Larry Gardner, third hnsemnn of tho
Philadelphia Athletics and formerly
with tho lloston Red Sox, has applied
to tho Y. M. C. A. for a position as
nrmy athletic director in France. He
expects to ho ticcepted and If ho Is
will bo ready to go to Franco Immediately.
WOULD UNITE GAMES
INTO SINGLE SPORT
Englishman Conceives Idea of
Merging Baseball and Cricket.
English Critics Continue to Offer Sug
gestions nnd Bewail Fact That
Foul Is Not Allowed to Figure
In Run Getting.
Thero Is now some talk In England,
where bnobull Is lnvndlng the sport
domain, of n sort of compromise game
which should embody some fentures
of cricket and baseball. Nothing will
probably ever come of any attempt
radically to change the baseball game,
as It has been evolved, any more than
would any endeavor to adopt some
baseball features Into cricket. The
two pastimes would mix about as well
ns oil nnd water.
Rut Kngllsh critics of baseball con
tinue to offer suggestions, nnd ono of
them In n recent Issue of un lhigllsh
periodical bewails the fact that the
baseball "foul" Is not allowed to fig
ure In the run getting. He thinks It
should be ns Itnpurtant u factor In the
American gnmo as the "snick" In
cricket, to which It corresponds.
Hero Is how he puts It:
"The snick or corner stroke Is un
doubtedly the most spectacular hit In
bnsebnllj Indeed, It Is practically the
only spectacular stioke, except the hit
out of the ground, which occurs once
In 11 blue moon.
"It seems 11 very great pity that
this 'corner stroke' Is merely thrown
nwny In baseball. In mnklng the stroke
the bntsmau hits as usual with a hori
zontal hat, and getting Just under the
ball sends It at a very great pace to
a tremendous height behind him, nml
sometimes to a considerable distance."
If the hnseball foul wero to be treat
ed the some us u fnlr lly or grounder,
the grand stand would hnve to ho
moved about as far back of the homo
plate as deep center field Is In front
of It nnd a "hack field" that would
literally be a back Held would have to
ho provided two players at least,
which would bring the batsmen up to
the cricket number of eleven.
All the grand stand fans would linvo
to have spyglasses, and tho bleachers
never would know which way tho
game was going, forward or back. Tho
catcher would also have to havo eyes
In tho back of his head If thero wcro
men on bases, nnd the bntsmen should
knock n nice grounder or lofty "snick"
about 1C0 or 200 feet back of the homo
pinto. It Is to snicker. No, let both
these lino games go along together but
separately, as It were.
MILLER HUGGINS SETS MARK
Enters Washington Series With Small
est Squad on Record Twelve
Playcro In Outfit.
It Is doubtful If nny mnjor lenguo
club during the past twenty yenrs en
tered a series either nt homo or on
tho road with such 11 limited num
ber of players us Miller Hugglns did
when tho Yankees played their last
set of games at Washington.
He had no extra catcher, nor had
ho on extra fielder or outfielder.
Resides this, there was no such thing
ns n pinch hitter on tho team. Twelvo
plnyow mndo up tho cntlro outfit,
the three extra men hnvlng been
pitchers. One of these was Sanders,
who did not pitch ono completo
major league gamo during the past
Tho Yankees sot a record for los
ing players, as 17 of tho original 21
left without n release being handed
ed out, nnd another ono who started
tho season, Haul; Robinson, nlso quit.
TRYING TO GET IN SERVICE
Umpire BUI Byron Is After Placo In
Aviation Corps Age Keeps Him
Whllo ninny of tho noted baseball
stars nro trying their hardest to stay
out of tho ecrvlco, Umplro Rill Ryron,
who Is forty-seven yenrs old, Is trylug
tttthrt 1 tfit 1 iVi'i 111 Wrtfiwjtfw'i8urtMi'i1
ft&ttKg x&j3K(-l?fu'' vi3$&rEtK&!fR
Umplro Bill Byron,
his best to get In. Byron hns mndo
many applications to get Into tho
ground service of tho aviation corps as
a mechanic, but has nlwayn been
turned down becauso of his age. He's
going to keep on trying, though, nnd
expects to bo successful beforo loug.
OUR LEADING CLUBS
Moulders of Public Opinion and
Assembling Places for Citi-
zena in This City.
following at 9 the location of tfet
.eadlng self-sustaining clubs of CaA
cago: Apollo Club, 202 3. Michigan ava,
Rohcmla Club 3659 Douglas boule
vard. Builders', (12-418 Chamber of Cos
Calumet, Michigan e,ve. and 30th at
Cnxton, Tonfb floor, Fine Arts Bid
Chicago Athlotlc Association, IS &
Chicago Architectural, Art Insti
tute. Chicago Automobile, 121 Plymouth
Chicago Club, Michigan tva. ana
Van Uuren street,
Chicago Motor Club, 1260 Bout
Chicago Cycling, 1611. 87 Uaet Vat
Chicago Yacht, foot of Monro t
City Club, 3J5 Plymouth court
Cliff Dwellers, tit 8. Michigan ava.
Colonial Club of Chicago, 4441
Columbia Yacht, foot of Randolph
Elks 174 West Washington street.
Englowood. 0323 Harvard avenue.
Edgewater Country, I8S8 Wlnthrop
Farragut Yacht Club, foot of lid ft
Qermanla Maennerchor, 108 0raa
Hamilton, 20 8. Dearborn at
Illinois Athlotlc, 111 B. Mlchtgaa
Irish Fellowship Club, La Ball Ha
ul. Iroquois, 20 North Dearborn street.
Illinois. 113 S. Ashland bouleraM.
Jefforson, Dearborn avo. and Marie
Kenwood, Lake ave. and 47th it
Kenwood Country, Draxel boilo
rard and 48th stroet
Mid-Day, First National Rank bid,
Oaks, Lake st. and Waller are.
Press Club of Chicago, City Hall
Quadrangle, Lexington avenue aa
Rotary, 38 South Dearborn it
Saddle and Cycle, Sheridan Jutl
and Fostor avenue.
South Shore Country, lake short
and 67th stroot
Southern, 20 N. Dearborn streat
Speedway Park Club, 140 8. Dear
Standard, Michigan are, and 14th
Swedish Club of Chicago. 1211 La
Twentieth Century. 2248 Mlchtgaa
Union League, Jackson boulevard
and Fedora! street
Unlvorslty, Michigan avenue aa4
Profeijor Dwyer put Ibo fighHi:
Pnt in Theodore Roosevelt. Hi
can do the same thing for you. (or
$5.10 a month. Don't pay J5I.M
for 25 treatments when you ean
let 12 months' tralninc for $69.00,
and eomo as often as you liie.
Profcnor Dwyor top: 'I'll mki
your brjln wtf; fatr cnil wt.
duce moro than It cwr did ItUit.
I'll mtlio you feel ffiyslcity R
I II create moro entrjy, vift ord
sfamtoa in that body tf pare Huh
you ever diumed of !wi rt,i
all becauso I will keep yourmcv
lies, vital organs eod fcfeed in vsaJi
"All I aik of yeu is ta tovertbdo
my training quarters ietare iki
any others. Oomo sp sad bk a
irso urn ueaimea, yeu wBi
mtid fitclv ha canvWri ih.i 1 i-.-
tho fmcit training oiarltra In ite
i. giro my soracttfil j?Ja.
lion (0 each inc. Ml nv ut u
Individual. Three iasHvoton w
wo uwr it i ums,"
PROF. M. J. IWYER
iwn floor, CMitimnUl
CommtreUI Dn at.
206 So. La Salfa Stnst
Plione Waiuwh 71
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