Newspaper Page Text
rhfi; Chicago Eaglc
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
Telephone Harrison 5187
C. A. BICKETT, President C. O. JOWLER, Vlce-Pres.
BRYAN G. TIGHE, Vlo-Pres. CHAS. NEWTON, Treasurer.
DON B. SEBASTIAN, Vice-Pres. W. H. SMITHBURNE, Secretary.
Bickett Coal & Coke Company
COAL and COKE
St. Louis Office, Syndicate) Trust Building
T. G. OLSON
Olson Multigraphing Co.
Quick Service Expert Work
Telephone Randolph 5776
19 S. La Salle Street CHICAGO
Dr. M. Leininger & Sons
TEL. HUMBOLDT 8062
. OFFIOK HOUItSi 0 A. M. to 0 I. M. Open evenings and Sunday A. M. by
TELKI'lIONKSt HCHINESS. HOI'RItlOR (MS
1IAIX, HUl'KllIOK 3X.10
ritlVATK, HIU'GUIOll 013
North Side Turner Hall
CHARLES APPEL, Manager
Large Halls for Rent for All Occasions
820 NORTH CLARK STREET
MICHELOB AND BLATZ PRIVATE STOCK
Always something good to eat home cooking at reasonable
PALE PERFECTO BEER
A Favorite With Everybody
Ask For It
Club, Cafe or
WACKER & BIRK BREWING CO,
Telephone) Monroe 44, CHICAGO
ULMER. MALT BEER
I tritious Brew.
10 Lines IS Lines 20 Lines 25 Lines
$1.00 $1.00 $1.15 $1.48
1.00 1.05 1.30 US
1.00 1.20 1.45 1.70
1.10 US 1.60 US
1.25 1.50 1.75 2.06
1286 MILWAUKEE AVENUE
is a Dark, Rih. Nu-
SPAIN PROilfllSES TO
BECOME RACE CENTER
King Alfonso Will Lead Move to
Better Sport There.
Long Time Before Germany and Aus
tria Will Regain Standing Among
Owners, Riders and Specta
tors Some of the Winners.
Dcfote the war the race truck of
Germany and Austria attracted ninny
foreign owner, rider mill spectators,
lint It will lie it lout: while before tlmt
condition Is resumed. In the mean
time Spain prnmWcs lo become u rue
Ink center (hut will receive the patron
line of ninny of those who went to
I fill hind.
Tin king of Spnln, who rucos tin
tier the iiiinie of Duke of Toledo, won
12 nice In hi own country hut yenr,
mill I mhl to he contemplating nn In
vasion of the Drltlsh turf, where King
George V will nice under IiIm own
iinnie mid colors next season nnd hits
three entries In the Derhy to he run
nt Epsom Downs on .lime -I.
Kinir Alfonso headed the list of
winners In his own country, with
purses umntintlng t 25,000 peseta. If
the report of the winnings he correct,
(lie King did not got nuich of a run for
his money, or rather, much money for
hi run, ns n' peseta I normally worth
around one franc, or "0 cent, and the
royal Intake of $7,000 for the -12 race
sound rather feehle. William K. Van
derhllt wa third on the list of win
ners", with Mnnitil de Vlllaiaejnr sec
ond, Count de Clmern-Mnrtorell fourth,
and Manpil de Valdera llfth.
A Spanish Jockey club, modeled after
the Jockey club of Englnml, I
said to be contemplated by King Al
fonso, and right away Intornutlonnl
complications rise. There Is a largo
and wcnlthy German and pro-German
element In Spain which was lclnttsly
active ngnltist the entente allies all
through the war, and Is still at work.
It takes a hand In rnclng as In every
thing eNe. 'Thus -the formation of n
Jockey club In Spain Is not as simple
a It might seem. One strong possi
bility Is that if formed, the member
ship of the club, and Its attitude to
ward the Oerman owners and trainer.
will furnish an unolllclal hut entirely
effective tip on what attitude the rul
ing clnsses of Spain Intend to take to
wnrd Germnns In the future.
RESUME SPORTS AT CORNELL
Dr. Sharpe Looks for Great Interest
In Athletics Absence of Foot
ball Cut Finances.
"I look for great Interest In sports
nt Cornell," says Dr. Albert L. Sharpe,
who for six years 1ms been In charge
of foothnll, hnrehnll and basketball nt
Ithaca, "Sentiment ntnong the under
grudtiutos Is strong for a resumptluii
"Ueenuso of the huge cost, rowing
will be only between class crews next
spring. You see, the absence of foot
hall last fall cut Into our flnunces
frightfully, Then, too, Cornell 1ms
many students In France, When they
come hack and football Is resumed,
Cornell will attempt to tnku Its old
place In college athletics."
FORMER YALE STARS RETURN
Walter Camp, Jr., Charles Paul and
George Moseley, Former Football
Players, Are Back.
Three former Vale football players
have returned from tho war. They are
Walter Camp, ,Tr who was twit qulto
I of varsity timber In football, not
I war; Charles Pnul, it llrst-chiss tacKie
several years ago, and George Jlose
ley, whoso effective end play In 1010
helped bent Harvard and thereby
innkc. Ynlo.llfe ugnlt wifrth llvng,
BIG JIM VAUGHN WAS FIRST PITCHER IN
EFFECTIVENESS IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
. A $ 0M It
Mrs" j' Douglas
Dig Jim Vaughn of the champion Cubs was the Hist pitcher In the Na
tional league In effectiveness Inst yenr, according to olllclal llgures. Not only
did the Cubs have the hudtr. but they had three of the llrst four men In the
league, (Icorge Tyler landing second honors, while I'hll Douglas was fourth.
Cooper of Pittsburgh being third.
Vaughn allowed 1.71 runs per nine Innings during the season, while Tyler
allowed 2.01 nnil Douglas 2.12. In games won and lost Vaughn wa credited
with winning 22 and charged with the loss of 10. Tyler's llgures were 10 nnd
0, while Douglas, after a late start, won 10 and lost 0. Vaughn, with it total
of 113, led tho lngue In strikeouts.
01 O rt "3 M V. B H
C H o 3 r 3 3
2 8 t, g 3 :
w P 5 Q -s :
i : H n g x :
p $ peril fc$ c;3l ga o3.
)s?P pPM .2IJ P-r,-r' cp P.u a'jjig g
3". w.kw & ks.s : waa wg S. o"
s s: s K
& st tu- rlut viuu fc.
14 im . ps" r3M Psglj . h
jiisj p.u.- &p ?$ .!: fi?z .ysn
J?. PUP ??? PsP eJi- . BsJ. $5
tfpu cju.y cap ti-a "- a aB p
i t j
fc$ $& $$ &$ fz$ f& f$ v.
usi & ?'? jM y; , .0 gssf;
"SH ??? ?lj ?. J& ? yr: X
ij-i- cck ci"a r-u a " C ? oH
cEsT cEJT eEi? eE5" bb gE cEgu
jtss p- p-is tm psa r P'So's S
PW K ?" .asji Ji"u P
ttf.s trjfl .w;4 si ? B-.J. iil"b 8 tt- o;
K0M llSli Upu GU.K n KM .' ilC I
sp&sTg sp&gg sg: f p inn? r
S3. crcjil crg, ! cr fg fg 3
syf ."-tJ.-4 u!i -f"s Wp' fc-.Js -M"c 3
s K "? - BS h5s Sj5 s-g -s i
S it c y a
E? gg &?i?4r 3 leTct g gEg
&1 yM r hmD1 ssp ; -CSC - 1
"uy a u p h
Sl ?g5 gl 1 ?fig ?l ?Pg n
.s"M syj" -u-rU s.s .-J"2 jigs e-" 2
C4 Ml O !,' U 1-4" "1- mUu t.TT K?
a ; a a&s . a P- ss' W--G b-." Sh
a " r. K h
jjc, m k r,i-t tot-, rnu K-. wCh
?f ?3 g ?sg jMSg ?Pg ?Pg w
llia ."" ali tja?" rj."G ."'s: WS H
z Up r ., .5n ,a.-- t g.n jst- rj:
i . s - w: u- is a K p c
Lawn tennis and rowing will he tho
early spoils to he revived In England.
Kosh Young, one of tho .!i00 bittern
In the beulor league, struck out !'.!
times In the late campaign.
Bonuses promise to he fashionable
In the majors again now that some sal
ary cuts can he expected.
Tho lied Sox got Krnle Shore and
Iiabe Ruth together In 1011 from the
Oilolcs. That was a high pair to get.
Only ono nn-htt game was pitched
In the major league last seithon.
Dutch Leo'nnrd turned tho trick on tho
liny Caldwell spent ton years In a
Now York uniform. Ho won't spend
ono In lied Sox clothes unless he be
Duffy Lewis ha been 11 star In every
world's series lit which he has played.
Maybo he'll get another chance this
year with the Yanks.
Kddlo roster can probably look for
u salary Increase this year. The little
third baeiaaii played the best game of
his career last season.
The Dndgots will do their spring
training In Itlchmoud. The Nationals
ran Into n big snowstorm there on
tho way home last spring.
Thero were two American league
pitchers who hatted In the .1100 class
last btuumer. They were O. K Ilutli
of Itoston and Urban Shocker of the
St. Louis Drowns,
Donald Oiilllth, leading pitcher on
the Mnealester college viu-xlty nine of
1018, has returned to that college after
being mustered out of the United
Stntes marine corps.
Tho Chicago White Sox have signed
John Mostll for 1010. He Is tho re
crult who played second base for Chi
cago after K. T, Collins resigned to en
list In the marines last summer.
USED TRICK PLAYS
Bill Gleason of St. Louis Browns
in Reminiscent Mood.
Llnht Turned on Career of Pltchcf
Who Won National Lcaaue Pen
nant for Providence In 1884
Used a Balk Motion.
Dill Gleason (Drother Dill), now a
captain In the St. Louis lire depart
ment, once u member of the famous
old Drowns of the eighties mulct
Charley Comlskey, was In u rvmluls'
cent niodil the other day and told some
stories of the dujs when the iiumiirch
of baseball the old Drowns were
beating 'em all.
During tho fanning bee he cast some
lights on the career of Charley Dad
bourne, who won the National leaguo
Hag for Providence In 18SI.
"Providence In 1SSI had a greal
team nnd one that was full of tricks,
and Dadbotirue pulled his share," said
"Dadbotirne used a balk motion that
was better than IM Walsh's, and you
remember how the 'Dig .Moose' used to
get nwny with It for l'lehler .lones. If
u hitter got on, Dudhoiirnc frequently
caught him napping. He was almost as
good as Matty Kllroy at picking 'em
off the bag.
"Irwin and Carroll were clever hunt
ers and kept the opposition guessing,
although to bunt In those days was
considered 11 "baby act."
"(lllllgan, after he would catch two
strikes, would cover the plate from
the umpire's view by stooping almost
over It. When the next ball came over
whether It was a strike or not, he
would snap the ball to the shortstop
or bccond bnsemau.
"Tho umpire generally sang out
'Three strikes I' Just as I'arrell was
apparently putting the hall on the
runner. That fellow was a wondet
at blulllng 11 putout, and got credit for
lots of outs he never made.
"Providence worked every angle and
used their heads from the minute the
batter came to the plate. He had to
outguess Dadbotirne to get on, nnd
then light 11 battle with him If he tool;
nn Inch off llrst. At second, If he tried
to steal, it was almost n cinch he
would he culled out on account ot
Karrell's marvelous ability for faking
tho 'touch.' If he went to third, ho
had to cut around the third baseman
and shortstop, who were always In his
"You sure earned a run when you
got It olt Dadbotirne."
ROSEBUD COMING BACK
Old Dosehud Is coming buck,
It Is said. This horse, which
was perhnps the best gelding of
his period, has been twice on the
shelf. He was the best horse
among the older division In 1017,
ami In 1010 he will go to the
race as n nine-year-old. Thero
have been many other gelding
of this age that have made good
notably Dorrow, which for
Harry Pnjne Whitney, won tho
Drooklyn handicap and lowered
tho American record. Old Dose
bud may be tho same kind this
IS PLAYING GOLF AT NINETY
Dwlght N. Clark Is Dean of Golfers
at Plnehurst Plays Better Than
Dwlght N. Clark of Woodbrldge,
Conn., dean of the gelling fraternity,
Is putting In hi eighteenth senson at
Dwlght N. Clark.
Plnehurst. Clnrk took up golf nt the,
ago of soventy-two, and Is now In his
ninetieth year. The veteran golfer
limits his playing to nine-hole rounds,
but It was only a few years ago tlmt
ho beat all records for steady play
nt Plnehurst by disposing of 100
rounds of 18 holes each In exactly 101
coiibecutlvo week dnys,
MANKIND'S DEBT TO THE DOG
Possibly Few Realize How Much tho
"Nobler Animal" Owes to Hlo
We Itnve been accustomed lately to
think of dogs, as also most other
things, In terms of war; but our debt
to tho dog dates back to very ninny
centuries before the hlnck year of
101-1. Dogs ate our oldest friends of
tho animal world, and It is believed
that, since the lime man began to do
mesticate them, they hnvo made moro
rapid strides In Intelligence than wo
The day tuny dawn when we seek to
preserve nil living things through al
truism, but tlmt day Is long distant.
A writer In London Answers observes
dogs hnvo survived to the tune of over
175 different species, becattso they nro
useful. As shepherds, Scotch collies
nro chenper nnd more effective thnn
the average human being. Pointers
and setters are used with tho gun.
Oilier varieties nro employed ns pro
tectors and comrades; whllo tho er
rands of mercy nchlcvcd by St. Der
nards are known to tho world. A St.
Dermtrd that died a few yenrs ngo
won a medal for saving twenty-two
Dut when n dog censes to bo of uso
to us It fnlls on evil dnys. Tho orig
inal bull dog was Invnlunblc to mnu
In handling cattle. When fences were
Invented the bull dog began to de
cline, nnd the present day bull terrier,
used as n pet, marks n phase tbnt Is
very likely lending townrd extinction.
RABBIT SKIN FOR LEATHER
Possibility That Tanning Process Has
Been Discovered That Will
Solve Big Problem,
At present In Annonny, Frnnce, nn
enmest effort Is being made to Intro
duce rabbit skin leather In shoo mak
ing. Annonny Is In tho vnlley of tho
Dhone, Just south of Lyons. It wns
there, about 75 years ngo, tbnt n chem
ist devised a tanning process In which
tho hair wns removed from tho pelt
of n rnbhlt without dnmngo to tho
skin. Previously no one had been nblo
to remove the hair without injuring
Tho chemist hnd his process tried
out for a short time, hut It did not
prove to be u commercial success nnd
the rnhblt-skln shoe en mo to be only
n memory. Less thnn ten yenrs ngo
somo Oermnns got hold of tho old
chemist's formula nnd began to manu
facture rnbhlt lenthcr.
At ono of the Industrial expositions
In Germany In 1000 thero wns n display
of 250 styles of shoes mndo of rabbit
skin. The exhibition won first prlzo
In tho department of footwear. Now
tho French have tnken up tho work ot
tho old chemist of Annonny nnd nro
manufacturing time? out ot rabbit
No Lazy Man's Place.
If you saw the bird of pnrndlsc,
and then listened to somo folic tnllc
you may bo under tho impression
Hawaii Is n land whore Americans
go nnd Just naturally forget to work,
Ho down beneath n shady, spready
trco and listen to the thrum of tho
Hawaiian guitars until they're lulled
Into n sleep from which they seldom
aro aroused. "That stuff," said S.
S. Pavsnn of Honolulu, "Is nil
right, but It's for story hooka and
comic operas. I went to Honolulu 13
years ago from Philadelphia, bo
catno president of tho Dotary club,
n member of tho legislature and hend
of tho largest automnhllo concern in
Honolulu. When I enmo back to tho
United States I don't find nny of my
old companions nre Maying up nny
Inter nt night than I do or travel nny
faster than I do. Don't let nny ono
put that "go-to-sleep-and-never-wnkc-up"
tden Into your head. Hawaii Is not
n lazy man's country, by nny means."
The Stream of Prisoners.
Dobert W. Clmmbers wns rending"
nt the Century club about tho capturo
of Lille when a pacifist Interrupted
"Wo don't want to destro Gotninny
utterly, jou know," tho paclllst said.
"Woil huvo penco soon and then all
this bitterness will ho forgotten. I'vo
Just been rending nn Interview with
tho German crown prince. He seems
n pleasant-spoken chap. Expects to
iomo over hero to shoot grizzlies rf
tor It's nil over. Says bo's got n lot
of friends In the countries of tho al
lies." "He has, too," nld Mr. Chambers,
with n grim smile. "Why, his friend
nro pouting In on us now nt tho rato
of about -10,000 n week."
Soldiers as n rulo nro plucky fellows
when wounded. This btory is told of
Ho came In on n stretcher faco
all bruised and swollen, eyes protrud
ing, nil full of mud nnd hits of stone.
Thero wasn't nn Inch of his body with
out Its own bruise or cut.
Ho'd been standing In n muddy plnco
nnd a big otitis hnd plumped Into tho
ground Just In front ot him, and then,
ftom n couplo of feet down, hnd gono
oft nnd up. As ho opened his eyes tho
doctor snld to him: "You must hnvo
hnd n pretty rough passage."
Ho replied. "Nuthlng in It, air
mailing In It. I'll bo all right after
I'vo had a shnve."
"Tailors ought to bo tho most eager
of men to go to low,"
"Decauso they nro always ready to
pie&.j u suit."