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T1-. : ilOAOO Ct&t&
RICHARDS & SONS
I fHUINt HAKKISUN 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
Pros, and Trcas.
READY& C ALL AGH AN COAL CO.
133 West Washington Street
Telephone Main 4200
Branch Office and Yard: N. W. Corner 47th and Knitted Street
on Chicago Junction Ry. Phone Yard 167 and 16S
Telephone Harriton S187
C A. BICKEMT, Pre.tdent C. O. FOWLER, Vlca-Prss.
BRYAN G. TIGHE, Vlee-Pret. CHAS. NEWTON, Trea.ur.r.
DON B. SEBASTIAN, Vice-Pres. W. H. SM1THBURNE, Secretary.
Bickett Coal & Coke Company
COAL and COKE
St. Louit Office, Syndicate Trutt Building
T. a OLSON A. OLSON
Olson Multigraphing Co.
"Quick Service Expert Work
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Telephone Randolph 5776
19 S. La Salle Street CHICAGO
TELEPHONES! I1U8INES8, SUrKIUOIl 811
JIAIX, NUl'KHIOIl 3EBS
l'JIIVATE, SUl'JUtlOU 6 It
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 & B1RK
ULMBR MALT DEER
L. J. READY WALTER M. READY
is a Dark, Rtah, Nn-
SOMETHING MUST GIVE
Moon Ducotc, former college.
football star Mid now outflold
Ing for Mobile, bus two touch
downs to his- ci edit since ho en
tered the Southern lcnguo.
writes lliirncy Sheridan In the
Mobile Register. One lie Rained
nt the oxpenso of Frank Kitch
ens, New Orleans catcher, and
the other over Bill Webb, Bir
mingham third baseman In the
smoRhup with "Moon." The big
athlete Knows but little of thu
nrt of hook &llde. lie docs
know, however, that he's sup
posed to rench the next base
when he sets sail for It and
when he hits, with his two hun
dred and odd pounds something
TRIS SPEAKER BIDS
FOR BIGGEST YEAR
Is Hitting Ball Hard and Showing
Unusual Amount of Pep.
Playing Shorter Center Field Than
Year Ago, Racing Back for Occa
sional Ones That Go Deep
Strong for Aviation.
Tris Speaker will bo more of a star
this year than he was a year ago.
That Is Indicated by the form shown
by the Indian captain to date. Tie
Is hitting the ball harder than a year
ago and, If such n thing Is possible, Is
displaying more pep. Hut that Is not
all. lio Is playing n shorter center
field than n year ago.
Spoke, as he Is unlversnlly known In
baseball circles, revolutionized center
fielding when he adopted a system of
playing In closo to second base and
racing back for the occasional ones hit
to deep center. Last year It was com
mented upon that he was playing n
deeper center than usual, and it was
said It was because ho was blow
Speaker hays that when the season
Is over ho will complete the naval
aviation course lie started last fall.
"I am sorry I unit," Spoke said.
"I want to bo a full-Hedged naval
aviator, and I understand those of us
who did not complete our course will
be given a chance to do so next fall."
And that is not all Spoko intends
to do in tlio aviation game. The llrst
chance he gets Spi ko wants to ar
range for n lllght with Glenn Martin
from Cleveland to some town where
Cleveland Is to play the next day,
like Detroit, Chicago or Washington.
CURB D0BBS AND ELBERFELD
Managers Must Not Appear on Field
In Uniform Unless Classed as
A ruling has been sent out by Pres
ident Martin Of the Southern league
that hereafter managers of teams
must not appear In uniform on the
Held unless they class themselves as
actlvo players Included Inside the
player limit. The i tiling will bar John
Dobbs of the New Orleans team from
the lines and also Kid Klberfeld of
the Little Hock team unless they In
clude themselves us players on their
MANY SHIFTS IN BASEBALL
Three Players, Once With Southern
Michigan League, Now Playing
With Omaha Team.
Baseball produce)' many shifts of
ployers. Tor Instance, Bindmng, Cable
and Klrby of the Omaha team, played
at the Mimo time In the Southern
Michigan league n few years ago, then
drifted to other circuits and are now
reunited on the sumo Western League
TOD MILLER 13 DISCOVERED
Great Lakes Middleweight Boxing
Champion Located With Bloom-
ington Three-I Team.
Tod Miller, Omit Lakes middle
weight boxing champion, has been dis
covered, lie Is ploj lug first base for
tho llloomington team of the Three-l
league. Some player on an opposing
team sashed Tod the other day and
wnnU'd to light, without knowing the
class of the party he was challenging
BOBBY ROTH AS FIELD CAPTAIN OF
ATHLETICS SHOWS WORLD OF PEPPER
"".."fflWP ' PlffeMBfcMglffegMr.rfA&Xv. Vu.i.M.tM.
Frequently Connie Mack springs the unexpected. It Is doubtful that tho
tall tactician ever pulled a bigger surprise, however, than when he selected
Bobby Itoth, obtained from Cleveland, as captain of the Athletics this season.
Both has been notorious as on umpire baiter and frequently gets Into dllllcul
ties with fellow players and managers, but he Is tho combative typo Mack
admires. Already Itoth has Inserted lighting spirit Into the Mackmen us
well as n robust punch In tho attack. It looks like n great seuson for tho
Athletics mid u great one for Itoth.
Hal Chase litis been hitting In poor
Tho Orent Zlm Is going well now at
bat and alleld.
Larry Doylo Is bnttlng better than
ho has In years.
Louisville has secured Walter Bar
bara from the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Dick Iludolph docs not seem to bo
tho pitcher that ho wus u few years
Tho Toledo team under Itolllo Zel
der's managemeiic Is gradually Im
proving. Pitcher A. It. Thomas, n left-hander,
has been signed by Patsy Flaherty of
the Louisville club.
Italic Ituth, who looked so formldahlo
at bat this time last year, Isn't hitting
so well this season.
The Boston Praxes have returned
Pitcher Lefty George to the Columbus
American association club.
Bert Humphries who was released
by Louisville because, of a sore arm,
has been claimed by Toledo.
Jack Martin, former Brewer, Is hit
ting tho ball at a great clip for tho San
Antonio club of the Texas league.
John McClimkoy, who managed the
Prowers years ago, Is now piloting tho i
llenumoiit club of tho Texas league.
Frank Schulto's club played to 0,000
fans In Its opening contest nt home.
Ulughiimtou Is a red-hot ball town.
Charley ITorzog Is plnylng a good
game at second huso for ISoston. Ho
und Miiranvlllo work well together.
Billy Stewart, Louisville's new pitch
er, was In thu navy nnd last year
ployed with Jack Hurry's team of
Tho purchaso of Derrick from In
dianapolis by Seattlo shows Bill Cly
mer still believes in his old association
Boss Young is 25 per cent better
this year than ho was last. Ho Is hit
ting wonderfully and playing an alert
game in every respect.
Jimmy Austin keeps right on going,
like Tennyson's famous brook. Many
rookies wish this veteran would fade
nwny, but Jimmy says ho's Just start
ing. Manager Leo Fold of the Cleveland
Indians Is enthusiastic over Harry
LuiUo, who has, ho says, n pair of
hands that always seem to bo where
the Imll Is.
Tho Chicago funs nro said to havo
been riding Leslie Mann pretty hard.
Just why Is not clear, unless It was
that his holding out tactics were ad
vertised ton much,
Llttlo Cueto, the Cuban clgnrro, Is
playing tho outfield for Moruu'H Beds
every now and then. Ho can play any
position on the team and do a good
Job of It, too.
Tho Louisville club has given Catch
er Frank Crossln Ills release, at his
own request. Crossln has just re
turned from France, wliere ho bervod
for almost a jear, and ho will take his
time about seeking u baseball enguge-incut.
WOULD BE MOLLY-NIX
nddlo Herr of tho Salt BCC3
signed Vincent Molyneaux to
pitch for his team and In course
of time Molynenux's turn came.
Tho umpire asked Herr for his
battery for tho day.
"Tub Spencer will catch." said
Herr, "and Molly what's-hls-namo
"Molly-who?" asked the um
pire. nerr stuttered a bit and
blurted: "Molly-new. No. Molly-no.
No, no, It's Molly-naw.
Oh, I don't know how to pro
nounce It, or spell It either.
Ask Spencer; he'll spell It for
' And Spencer, when appealed
to said: "Molly-knocks Is tho
wny I get II. But It will bo
Molly-nix If ho doesn't show
PILOTS FOR THREE-I LEAGUE
Among Othero Will Be Found Mordcenl
Brown of Three-Finger Fame
at Tcrro Haute.
With the signing of John F. Castle
of Philadelphia as manager of the
Bockford club, the Three-I Is claiming
one of tin strongest sets of minor
league pilots In the country. Castle
was former leader of the Qulney. 111.,
ami Hauiilbal, Mo., clubs of the Three
I, and has always shown ability to de
velop lighting teams. Castle will play
nn outlleld position besides directing
Mordecal Brown, tho veteran pitcher
of three-linger fame, will be at the
helm of the Terre Haute club. Joo
Dunn, formerly of the Central league,
will manage Bloomtngton, und George
Hughes, n veteran of the Three-I, will
pilot the Molliie club.
Johnny Nee was unanimously chosen
by fans of Kvuiisvillo to lead the club.
Tho selection was made by popular
vote. Jimmy Hamilton will guide tho
JENNINGS WINS 1,000 GAMES
John McGraw, Clark Griffith and Con
nie Mack Are Other Managers to
Huglo Jennings took his ono thou
sandth contest as a manager when tho
Tigers defeated tho Browns lecently.
Other leaders who havo equaled or ex
ceeded that mark are: John J. Mellraw
of the New York (Hants, Connie Mack
of the Philadelphia Athletics and Clark
Qrlillth of the Washington club.
fa' " A
DECISION BY BYRON
Hero's n derision by Umplro
Bill Byron In u Pittsburgh
Philadelphia game as reported
by a correspondent: Mouse!
was on third and Cmvnth on
first und one out; Balrd tapped
to Cutshaw, who ran up tho
line, tagged Crnvnth between
second and llrst, making tho
second out, nnd then stepped on
first before Balrd could reach
tho bag. In the meantime
Meusel had crossed the plate.
Now comes Byron to announce
to tho press bos that Meusel's
run counted. At least, so says
the detail of tin game, which Is
taken for what it Is worth pond
ing an explanation from the
GREAT RECORD MADE
BY ADRIAN C.ANSON
Played for Twenty-Two Years
With the Same Team.
Waa Manager of Chicago Club for
Longer Period Than Any Other
Leader Was an Actlvo Play
er While Acting as Head.
There nro records and yet more rec
ords In baseball hut what player will
over duplicate two records, both held
by tho snmo man the homrrs held by
Adrian C. Anson? They point proudly
to the batting marks that uncle made
tho way he poled that apple through
tho year but tho historians seem to
overlook theso two salient features of
Anson's great career:
Hu stayed longer In the service of n
Blnglo club than any other man tlint
over wore tho spikes and lie wus man
ager of the sumo club for a longer
stretch of time than any other man
ever managed a bull club before or
Anson played continuously with the
Chicago team from tho spring of 1870
to tho fall of 180722 yenrs under cno
Adrian C. Anson.
banner. Never has any other man ever
approximated that length of service,
least of all without nt least one chnngo
Anson managed the Chicago club for
10 seasonsmid nobody, before or
since, has come anywhere near thnt
managerial record. Moreover, Anson
was an actlvo player all tho time
never did any of his directing from
tho bench. He became an Institution
In Chicago something that wus taken
for grunted; .lOinethlug thu cttlz ns as
sumed belonged there forever, and
was as much u portion of tho scenery
as tho Masonic temple, tho stock yards
or tho lake front.
THORPE BATTED FOR KAUFF
Indian Sent Up to Bat for Center
Fielder In Recent Game Quito
In tho gomo of April HO between
tho Giants and Braves a pinch hitter
was sent In for Bonny Kutiff. This
was the second tliuo In the major
lenguo history of II, Knult such a
thing has happened. Low McCarty
batted for him once lust year In u
game against Chicago. Jim Tliorpo
was the substitute this time and lie
KEEP EYES ON FRANK FRISCH
Fordham Baseball Star Being Watched
by League Scouts Is Play
ing Great Game.
Big league scouts are keeping their
oyes on Frank Frlseli, tho Fordham
football and baseball star. Frisch
plays shortstop for the Bronx Institu
tion, and is playing great ball against
all comers. In a recent gaum against
tho Baltimore Internationals Frank
hit two doubles, a triple and a singlo
In Are times up.
""BW Tf!EISi ' i l
t' " VBrBy& ., pr 'J! I I
EASY TO CAPTURE PERFUME
Simple Method by Which Lovers of
8wcet Odors May Gratify Their
Few people know how easy It Is
to capture the fragranco of real (low
ers. Tin llrst step In tho plan Is
to procure a glass funnel. Tho
smoll end of this Instead of opening
should lie drawn out to u line point.
Some means must lie adopted to main
tain the funnel In mi upright position.
A little stand made of wooden up
rights nnd wire Is sho;,n In the Illus
tration. Any kinds of highly scented
flowers, such ns roses, may lie gath
ered; these should lie In fresh condi
tion as, Just after opening, the fra
grance Is at Its best. Place theso In
a vaso tilled with water so that they
will not wither. Now get somo Ico
and crush this into small fragments,
using It to III! up the glass funnel. At
the snine time place some receptuclo
under the funnel. Sprinkle salt on
the Ice and then move the (lowers and
the funnel Into closo proximity.
After a while It will bo seen thnt
the moisture from the atmosphere Is
condensed on the outside of the funnel,
tin surface of which Is chilled by tho
Ice. The ethereal odor of tho flowers
combines with this liquid which slow
ly trickles down by drops Into tho re
ceptacle. When n sutllcleat quantity
Is secured this may bo mixed with
about an equal quantity of pure alco
hol. The mixture should then be placed
in bottles, when It will keep for an In
definite time. In tills way nil kinds
of llower perfume may bo captured
with the grcntest ease.
VOILE D'AMOUR HEARD AGAIN
Musical Instrument of the Past Has
Found Favor With Prominent
Tho vlole d'amour Is n musical In
strument which had become practically
obsolete until Charles Martin Loefllcr,
the American composer, wrote n part
for It In his (Irnumtlc poem, "La Morte
tie Tlntaglles." Tho Instrument hod
not been recognized since Bnch placed
It In his orchestration of "St. John's
Pii'-slon" and Meyerbeer employed It
to uccompany nn air In the first act
of "Les Huguenots," The unique fea
ture of the vlole d'amour Is Its system
of sympathetic stilugs. Beneath Its
seven strings which are sounded with
a bow, are Mrotihoil seven steel strings
supposed to lbrnto with tho bowed
ones and enhance Hie power of the
Round. The strings are tuned strictly
In the key of 1) major, the lowest
string being the I), oik tone below
the Violin 1-3 string. Berlin, speaks of
the Instrument's "sweet, seraphic
tone." it Is said to ho remarkably
adapted to playing chords, arpeggios
PrlMite Hodges sat In his hut try
ing to clean his rltle. .Suddenly ho
heard his name culled.
"Here I" he shouted, running out,
"Wanted In the orderly room," said
tho sergeant; and Hodges followed
him with bulging eyes and n sad heart.
But he cheered up when tho adjutant
addressed him thus :
"I have a letter from your father.
He Is anxious to purchaso your dis
charge, as he needs you to help him
in his business," remarked tho adju
tant looking at him keenly. "Now,
PrUate Hodges, whnt iu your father's
walk In llfo?"
Hodges eyes bulged move than ever.
"P-please, sir," ho blurted, "ho's
Believed In Following Orders.
He was n new hut conscientious sol
dier on duty as sentry ono evening at
ono of the national camps. As an ofll
cer appeared tho "rookie" cnlled
The ofllcer oliejed and tho sentry
cnlled again, "Haiti"
"See here," said the olllecr, "I halted
the llrst time!"
"Yes j but the sergeant told us to
say 'Halt' three times and then lire."
Needless to say the oltlcer did not
"Vo'o got to eulargu our public
"How's that. I3ry? Ain't wo got
500 hooks already?"
"Yep, but ih' town's grow In'. I
dropped in tills morula' nn' four peo
ple was wait In' to get a chanst at
Webster's unabridged." Birmingham
Sinlthson Do jou know that Noah
was the greatest lluunclcr that ever
Dlbbs How do ,ou make that out?
Sinlthson Well, ho was able to
float a company when the whole world
was In liquidation.
"Pa, Nell says she wants to see tho
seamy side of life."
"All right; tell Nell to set right to,
and help her ma with the sewing mu
I "P svgr-l