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Talking It Over WITH JOE WILLIAMS New York, Sept. 6. HERE’S news from Tyrus Ray mond Cobb, probably the greatest ball player that ever sprayed an umpire with fine ex pletives. Tyrus is now on the other side of the Atlantic trying to keep away from baseball. To a certain humorous degree he has succeeded. According to my European scout all that he knows about the two major races is the exact standings of the clubs, how many games the Ath letics are in front and how far all the other clubs are behind the Cubs in the National League. Aside from this he has paid practically no at tention to baseball. Tyrus has been all over the continent since he sailed with his wife and kids from New York early in the season. ana Report* are that he ts disappointed to find there are no statues to Babe Ruth In Trafalgar Square, that there are no clowns fn PL.adllly circus, tnat Under Den Linden does noc know a base bit from a squeete and that the Neveiky Prospekt offers no prospects that would be of Interest even to Bill Carrlftan. * B M A SURPRISING REPORT ON TYRUS. HOWEVER, IS THAT HE FINDS NO FLAWS WITH THE BEER IN ANY PART OF THE OLD WORLD. I SAY THIS IS SURPRISING BECAUSE THE POPULAR IMAGINATION ALWAYS HAS PICTURED THE GEORGIAN AS A COCKTAIL DRINKER. IT HAB SEEMED PERFECTLY CONSISTENT TO COUPLE FELLOWS LIKE HANS WAGNER AND MR, RUTH WITH PILSNER, BUT FOR SOME REAS ON COBB HAS ALWAYS SUGGESTED THE APPETIZING EFFECTS OF LIGHT WINES. CORDIALS AND CHOICE BIT TERS. TO LEARN THAT HE HAS BE COME AN EXPERT IN THE MATTER OF LAGER IS SOMEWHAT DISILLUSION ING. a an NOT so surprising is the authen tic word that Ty Cobb still is intensely interested in the only business he knows, which is base ball. One year away from the game has been enough. He wants to come back. And as a manager. And it would be no surprise to your cor respondent to see him at the head of a major league club again next year. a a a Ty Is sailing for America neat week. He wants to be home in time to see the world series. Sentiment plays a part in this. But onlv a small part. Torre is nobody in baseball he esteems higher than Connie Mack of the Athletics. He wants to see Connie win the world series. Before he sailed for Europe he predicted Mack would win the pennant this year and that the Cubs would be Philadelphia’* op position in the play-off. a an NO ONE EVER MADE A MORE AC CURATE PREDICTION. INCLUDING HOUDINI. THE STAR GAZER OF NEW ’ .TK AND THE HIGH MUFTI OF THE ' R 'BS. MODESTLY PREVENTS OLD OI.ONEL WILLIAMS STEPPING FOR ARD AND CALLING ATTENTION TO HE FACT THAT A SIMILAR PRE DICTION WAS MADE IN THIS COLUMN LAST MARCH. a a a THERE Is plenty of room In base ball for a fellow like Cobb, es pecially when you consider the dearth of standout t<*am leaders. I an told he resents keenly the public • itieism that he was not a success t 1 manager at Detroit. I am in ined to agree with him. There are some men who can get more out of a oali club than others, but there never was a manager who could win without players and that goes or John Joseph McGraw, Cornelius ; icGillicuddy and Miller Huggins. ana No manager has made more trades in building and rebuilding a ball club—good nd bad than McGraw. McGillicuddy ried out 500 ball players, alleged and otherwise, before he crashed into anoUier championship and will someone please tell me how far Huggins would have got with those Yanks without Ruth? a a a CONSIDER COBBS RECORD WITH THE TIGERS. HE TOOK OVER A BALL CLUB THAT IN ITS ESSENTIALS WAS NO BETTER THAN THE PRESENT DAY RED SOX. THEY WERE IN LAST PLACE FROM THE BEGINNING OF THE SEA SON UNTIL NEAR THE FINISH. IN HIS OWN WAY HE PROCEEDED TO BUILD UP THE CLUB. IT CAN NOT BE QUES TIONED THAT HE DEVELOPED OR THAT A NUMBER OF REALLY GOOD PLAYERS DEVELOPED UNDER HIM. a a a IN six years his team finished re spectively sixth, third, second, third, four and sixth. When he was forced to resign he had three or four young pitchers coming along and at least two young infielders who afterward proved their worth. ana When vou come to think of It. this Is not a bad record. A lot of managers, unbandlcapped hr the fact that they were great ball players In their day and as an Inevitable consequence supposed to be temperamental. Intolerant and impetu ous. have done much less. Big Leagues Ken Holloway, former Detroit pitcher, turned the Tigers back with two hits Thursday in a five-inning game halted by rain, which the Cleveland Indians won, 4 to 0. M * • Driving Red Lucas from the box, Pittsburgh beat Cincinnati. 10 to 5, in the only other major league game Thursday. Ervin Brame. Pirate pitcher, drove out three hits, one a home run. NEW YORK U. DRILLS >: t'nitfd Pre** FARMINGDALE. N. Y.. Sept. 6 ~he first hard scrimmage of the \stern football season was held hursday by the New York unl ?rsity football squad. Coach Chick Teehan drove his charges through severe 60-minute contact drill. The outstanding performer was George Chalmers, a sophomore, at end. Ruth’s All-Star Team Ready BABE RUTH'S all-America team, picked by the Bam bino from the American and National Leagues, will be re leased for publication Satur day and will appear in The Times. Winners in The Time*- contest held in connection with Ruth’s selections will be an nounced as soon as possible Saturday or Monday. Ruth named ten players on his mythical team, consisting at two pitchers and one player for each of the other eight positions. Veteran Champions Oppose Newcomers in Golf Semi-Finals Mandell Out to Convince Ring Critics Sammy Puts Famous Left to Test Again; Chilean Looms Formidable. BY BERT DEMBY United Pres* Staff Correspondent CHICAGO, Sept. 6. —Has Sammy Mandell, lightweight champion, lost the old “zip” which once made that left hand of his the best in the boxing business? Mandell, himself, will answer that question tonight when he meets, Luis Vicentini, the Chilean who has fought his way up the ladder until he now ranks among tne best of the 135-pound title contenders. The match will be an over the weight nonchampionship affair but for Mandell it is a chance to prove his contention that his mediocre showing against Tony Canzoneri in a title fight here recently was the result of an ‘‘off night” and not any indication that he has “gone back. For Vicentini the fight is the great est opportunity of his life. Vicentini has endeavored to reach top form because a victory for him tonight will mean that he can force the champion back into the ring in a title fight. Today the betting favored Mandell by a slight margin. The odds ranged from 8-5 to 6-5, but there seemed to be plent of money willing to take the short end. 35 Pilots Enter State Fair Dirt Races Saturday Thirty-five of the best auto pilots in the west have entered the dirt track races at the state fairground Saturday. Additional entries W’ere received Thursday and Friday to compete for the $2,500 purse. Elimination trials are scheduled Saturday morning. Five events are on the card for the afternoon, in cluding three ten-mile races, one five-mile dash and the final race of twenty-five miles for state cham pionship. Among the outstanding drivers en tered are Bill Cummins, Ira Hall, Frank Swigart, Danny Day, Robert Carry, Harry McQuinn, Bennie Ben nifield, Maurie Rose, Johnny Boyd, A1 Jones, Howdy Wilcox, Art Black well, L. G. Orr, Don Pearson, Ralph Biddle, Fred Harder, Bob Roof, Howard King and Carl Young. All races will be from a flying start, paced by Johnny Jenkins in a Stutz Blackhawk, furnished by George Spindler, Indiana dealer. Four Events for Cycles at Big Hill Climb Motorcycle stars from Dayton, Louisville, Cincinnati and other cities are coming for the fall hill climb of the Mid-West Club, to be held at 2 o’clock Sunday afternoon at Mann’s hill, ten miles from town, down State Road 67 to about two miles beyond Maywood, and thence straight south three miles to the hill The entire distance is over paved roads, and there is plenty of parking space. Two amateur events for forty-five and eighty-inch classes will be run, with a novice event for the eighty inch class and a big professional event for forty-five-inch piston dis placement “cycles.” Many Indiana motorcycle clubs are sending dele gations for the meet. Two Local Men High in Shoot B,u Timrf Special CAMP PERRY, 0.. Sept. 6.—Two Indianapolis men placed high in the national rifle matches here Thurs day. The President’s match, in cluding the best of American rifle men. was won by Ensign Charles E Coffin II of the United States navy, who scored 147 out of a possible 150 Coffin’s home is in Indianapolis. James W. Hurt of Indianapolis scored 98 out of 100 in the 600-yard match, placing him in the first ten among 500 entered. Grand Circuit Results at Fair Thursday The Senator. 2-Year-old Trot (2 in 3: stake $2.0001 Hoyle, b g. by Belwin-Jane Revere by Guy Axworthy iWhltei 14 1 Guy Day, ch c. by Guy Axworthy iCox) 2 1 2 Jessamine, b f. bv Mr. McElwyn (Stokes) 3 2 ro First Hanover, b c, "by Dillon Ax worthy (Berry) 4 3 ro Betty Ann (Palin) 5 5 ro Margaret C (Leese) 6 6 ro Time—2:o7. 2:07. 2:08. L. S Ayres & CO. 2:10 Trot (3 heats: stake $5,000) Fullworthy, b h. by Guy Ax worthv-W'orthy Spirits by Ax wort hv i Stokes) 1 1 5 Holly rood Pat. b g. by Hollywood Bob (Hodson) 2 2 1 Ruth M. Chenault. b m. by Peter Chenault (White) 33 2 Hai Watts, ch g. by Money Watts 'Bturgeon) 5 5 3 Clara Bascorn (Childs) 6 4 4 High Noon (Valentine) 4 6 dr Time—2:o2. 2:03H. 2:04>-j. 2:18 Pace (3 heats; purse $1,000) Hedgetramp. ch g. bv Hedgewood Boy-Rampp Tramfast by Tramp fast (Hawkins) 1 1 1 Mort Night, b g. bv Mark Night (La Garde' 2 2 2 Nellie Armstrong, e m. by Colonel Armstrong (Wallace) 33 3 Floy J. c m, by Liberty Jay (fiasch) 4 4 4 Doris Direct 'Walters) 6 5 5 Lora Dewey 'W’arxeD 7 7 6 Peter Gray iKnowlton' 5 6 dr Miss Peter Pearl (Walsh) dis Time—2:o3>4 2:04. 2:05. Bovd Worthy 3-Year-Old Pace (2 in 3 purse sl,ooo' Petroguy. b c. by Guy Axworthy- Petrecara bv Peter the Great 'Palin' 1 > Cora Abbe, br f. by the Abbe (Childs) S 2 Lee Strathmore, br c. by Knight of Barbara June, b f. by Frisco June br e < Woivertcin j"! 11111 • S Time—2:o7, 2 00. Doc Willing, Conqueror of Tolley, British Titlist, Is Favorite. DENTIST PLAYS EGAN Francis Ouimet Meets Johnson in Other Bracket. BY FRANK GETTY United Pres* Staff Correipondent PEBBLE BEACH, Cal., Sept. 6. Two former champions, each on his way a pioneer of golf in the United States, went out today to battle in the semi-final round against oppon ents who have yet to win lasting nation-wide fame on the links. Chandler Egan, who w’as winning amateur championships a quarter oi a century ago, w r as pitted against Dr. O. F. Willing, the Portland dent ist, one of the ablest and most ag gressive players of the northwest. Francis Ouimet, whose triumphs in 1913 and 1914 ushered in anew era of golf in this country, met Harrison R. Johnston, blonde Minn esotan. One of the quartet of semi-flinal ists is destined to succeed. The fallen champion, Robert Tyre Jones Jr. of Atlanta. The favorite now is Doc Willing. Egan Popular A victory war Egan would be tre mendously popular locally, inasmuch as the former title holder is con nected with the Del Monte interests promoting the present champion ship. Chandler Egan won the na tional amateur title back In 1904, when he defeated Fred Herreshoff in the final round, and again the following year when he met and beat D. E. Sawyer for the cham pionship. He is the golf architect who revised the Pebble Beach course to its present qualifications as a real test for golf champions. Until Francis Ouimet, an unknown caddy boy of Brookline, Mass., won his way to a triple tie for the open championship, back in 1913, and went on to defeat Harry Vardon and Ted Ray in the play-off, golf gen erally was regarded as a game domi nated by our cousins overseas. The sudden rise of Ouimet, who went on to win the amateur title the following year, marked the com mencement of popular interest in the links pastime in the United States. Newcomers in Race Doc Willing and Jimmy Johnston are newcomers by comparison with the ex-champions. Each has made his mark in national competition without quite reaching the top flight. Egan and Willing, the Oregonians who meet in the upper flight of semi-final brackets, reached the round with comparative ease as far as their quarter-final engagements on Thursday were concerned. Egan eliminated Jess Sweetser, another former champion, 6 and 5. The veteran was stroking his shots smoothly and accurately, making by far the best showing of any of the contenders in the third round. Tolley Eliminated Doc Willing put out Cyril Tolley, the British champion, 4 and 3. Play in this match was ragged in the ex treme, with neither displaying his best golf. Willing had the punch at the needed moments. The pair of survivors in the lower flight came from behind in their third round matches—Johnston be ing carried to the thirty-ninth hole by George Voight of Great Neck, N. Y. Voight looked every inch a winner most of the way, only to falter at the finish. A deliberate youngster from San Francisco, whose deliberation just failed to carry him through to suc cess and fame, took Ouimet to the eighteenth green of the Thursday afternoon round before Francis dropped a 40-foot uphill r >utt for a birdie half and victory. Lawson Lit tle is the youngster’s name and it is a name likely to be heard more often in the realm of national golf hereafter. Since Bobby Jones passed from the picture in the first round of eighteen-hole match play, however, one fact has become increasingly apparent. The one real golfer of the game is the Atlantan who now sports his U. S. G. A. badge in the role of referee. There will be anew amateur champion crowned Saturday, but there still is but one Bobby Jones. Italian Phenom May Bex Singer NEW YORK, Sept. 6.—Al Singer, Bronx junior lightweight, and Leonardo Zazzarino, Jersey City boy who knocked out Eddie (Cannonball) Martin, former ban tamweight champion, Wednesday night, were expected to sign today for a match in Madison Square Garden, Oct. 11. Zazzarino, 23-year-old Italian, has jumped into the fistic spotlight as a result of his victory over Martin. It was the first time Martin had been knocked out. LODGE GOLF TOURNEY The annual golf tournament of Sahara Grotto will be held at Terre Haute Sunday, as guest of Kerman Grotto. A caravan will be formed by the local lodge at 7 Sun day morning at the Indiana theater and will head for Terre Haute. Play will start at noon over the Rea park course. 33 Out at Kirklin KIRKLIN, Ind., Sept. 6.—Thirty three football candidates reported to Coach Paul Payne this week for the first gridiron practice of the year. Coach Payne played end on the powerful team here in 1921. TOM WALSH \ll-Wool BCITB COQ C ind Topcoat* VfcJ' 4 3 MADE TO MEASCRK Easy to Pay Walsh’s Way! •‘Union Made” Open Evening* S3 Virginia At*. Lincoln MN THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Win State Pro Honors j :' / Neal Mclntyre of Indianapolis (right), who won the Indiana P. G. A. championship at Culver Military academy this week, and Ervin Nelson, the Culver pro, run ner-up. They will represent In Perry Purse Featured on Final Circuit Racing Program at Fair Four Events Promise Fast Time, Close Contests; Full Worthy Trots Mile in 2:02. With a field of promising start ers, the James A. Perry purse for 2:96 pacers today was expected to furnish one of the fastest events of Grand Circuit racing at the state fair, providing Thursday night’s rain did not put the track beyond repair. Winnipeg, Louis Direct, Hollyrood Volo and Prue Grattan were among the favorites in the event. It was the final day of Grand Cir cuit racing at the track, and three other attractive events were on the card. Lucy Lullwater, Arbutus, Peter Sloan, General Walker and other stars were slated to start in the 2:18 trot, which promised some close heats. Juveniles were to have another chance in the Marott Shoe Shop trot for 3-year-olds. Fay Worthy, Caretaker, Peter Laconda and Miss Hanover were among the promising youngsters listed to start. Enoch Guy, a winner earlier in the meeting, was to face such perform ers as Lord Scott, Hornet Direct and Early Bowling Gossip BY LEFTY LEE Some fast going featured the opening night’s play of the Uptown League at the Upiown alleys. Bebinger led the in dividuals with dandy series of 671 with games of 221 ”34 and 196. Shaw also rolled in mi/ on form, getting a total of 616. The i Cleaners made a clean sweep of tht .series with the Try-Me boys, as the Selmeir Towl, Coca Cola. Willamson Candy and Kahn Retail copped the odd game from the Maytag Washer, Metalcraft, Hanna Register nd American Linen. The Community League games at the Uptown also produced some hard fought contests, only two teams, the Feroda Brake Lining and Maple Road Bank, being able to take the entire series. The Schott Bed Springs and E. J. Culberson were the vic tims. The Fifty-sixth Street Merchants, Artificial Ice, and Broadways dropped the odd game to the Nick Kerz Cos., Lutes Hardware and Central Buick. Dawson was the individual star cf this session with a count of 613. E. Holtman had 604 for his three games. The big sixteen-team Citizens Gas League started play at the Fountain Square alleys. The Gas, Statement and Sulphate teams landed in a triple tie for the lead when they took the entire senes Semi-Pro, Amateur Baseball Notes Oriole A. C. tangle with Indianapolis Red Wings Sunday at Garfield No. 3 at 3 p. m. Manager Ossie Kelso has made changes in the Oriole lineup. Shanklin Club and Indianapolis Tri angles clash at Rhodius park Sunday at 3pm Both teams have been playing good ball this season. Triangles being on the road for recent games. For games with Triangles write H. E. Beplay, 16 East Orange street, or call Dr. 6664. Sunshine Gardens travel to Scipio Sun day to play Mutton Creek Tigers. Sanders will be on' the Garden mound. For games write Ralph Russell. R. R. 4, Box 406. avenue. Dady A. C. play Y. M. S. Sunday at Pennsv Park. Reno Eaton will be on the mound for A. C. with Little receiving Shafer and Mueller are expected to form the Y. M. S. battery. A. C.’s have open dates and would like to 'hear from state teams. Address Basil Flint, 1073 Oliver E C Atkins nine and Indianapolis Power and Light play a practice game at River side No. 3 Saturday, at 3 p. m. This game was arranged to keep the Power and Light team in shape for the national tourna ment at West Baden late this month. 4tkins team was defeated in the city series by Power and Light, and hopes to turn the tables Saturday. Major Homer Leaders Ruth, Yankees 40 Klein. Phillies 37 L. Wilcon, Cubs 36 Ott, Giants 36 Hornsby. Cubs 33 Foxx. Athletics 31 Gehrig, Yankees 29 Simmons, Athleties 28 Bottomley, Cardinals 28 ENGINEER ANNOUNCER “Casey” Jones, official announcer at Redland field, Cincinnati, is a railroad engineer, with a run be tween Cincinnati and Columbus. He arranges to “lay o 3” whenever the Reds are home. Stadium at Kokomo Bji Time Special KOKOMO, Ind., Sept. 6.—Permit to erect the steel stadium at Kokomo high school’s new athletic field at a cost of $15,000 has been announced by the school board. M Rotary Roof Ventilator Double seats of ball bearings if' l insure continuous operation U jr JJ ’'l*'® without expense. Information BUB in detail upon request. THE TARPENNING-LAFOLLEITE CO. Riley PNEUMATIC ENGINEERS and 1 1030 ) 6963 i' SHEET METAL CONTRACTORS }Canal St.) "Th* Largwt *ad B**4 ■qalpf. ffc**4 Kiel Dm* la TIM laiiC diana in the national professional tournament scheduled to be held at Santa Barbara, Cal., in Decem ber Mclntyre of Highland had 142 for thirty-six holes at Culver and Nelson 145. Ingomar Grattan in the 2:16 Pluto Water pace. Full Worthy, driven by Harry Stokes, turned the fastest trotting heat of the meeting in the L. S. Ayres & Cos. purse for 2:10 trotters Thursday, finishing in 2:02. Holly rood Pat was just a neck behind. In the second heat Full Worthy trimphed in easier fashion in 2:OSH. The winner broke on the last heat and finished In last place, Hollyrood Pat winning. In the Senator purse for 2-year old trotters one of the best events of the day, Hoyle, the winner, cap tured the first heat from Guy Day, the only horse to finish close. Hoyle led the pack in the second heat, but broke in the stretch and Guy Day captured the honors.. Guy Day and Hoyle, the heat winners, started in the last heat, the latter triumphing in great fashion. Hedgetramp and Petroguy be came double winners in the meet ing, the former winning the 2:18 pace easily and the latter walking away with the Boyd Worthy for 3- year-old pacers. from th Cokes, Cranes and Ammonias as the Tam, Boilers, Trucks, Meters and Ovens had to be content with two out of three wins over the Service. Screens, Hold ers, Mains and Letdgers.. Lentz, with 575, led among individuals, while Cline carried high single game honors with 227. The Link Belt League added six new teams to their loop and now boast of a fourteen-team factory league. Milt Wim berly started where he left off last season and scored 616. The Grinders and Snag gers series was a thriller. The Grinders won two by three pins and then lost the last by five. Other two-time winners were the Timekeepers, Ewart and Castings, over the Pay Roll, Punchers and Tool Room. The Clerks and Foundry lost three to the Drives and Production, while the Offsets rolled a series that the Gears will shoot at later. The opening Printcraft league series at the Indiana alleys resulted in & three time win for the Indianapolis Engraving, H. E. Schmidt Ins., and Flint Ink over the Pivot City Blacks, Press Asslitents and C. E. Pauley, while the Indianapolis Star avoided a shutout by winning their final game with the Pivot City Ink. Lee Car min turned in a 219 for the high single came. The Real Silk No. 1 turned In a clean cut win over the Gerking Bros. In the Mer chants League games at the Indiana drives. Other sets were two to one In favor of the Service Blues and Special Five over th Ramblers and Hartford. Badders had a consistently good series, getting games of 199, 197 ana 201 for a total of 597, which was high. The Watts Press and Kay-O teams copped two from the Van Camp and Coca Cola boys as the S. S. Service, Gem Coal, Feeney Furniture and Noblesville Milling made a clean sweep of their series with the Outlaws. Emerick Hardware, Blackers Chili and Malory and Weiland in the opening .night's play of the Universal League at the Pritchett Recreation. A 246 by Smith of the Kay-O team and a three-game total of 614 by Vossin fea tured. The Exchange Service and Optimist teams won three from the Mutual Insur ance, Exchange Unity, and Lone Stars copped the odd game from the Universal, North Side Lions and Universal Cat* in the Inter-Club League games. Amateur Photographers 8 HOUR Developing and Printing Service ... Superior Results Guaranteed HABICH’S 136 E. Washington St. BASEBALL SEPT. 7-8 Last Two Games of the Season INDIANAPOLIS vs. COLUMBUS Game Called 3 P. M. Anderson Again Off Fistic Bill; Lupica Obtained Because of illness, Eddie Anderson will be unable to go through with his scheduled ten-round go with Jimmy Hackley Tuesday night at Ft. Har rison and he will be replaced by Johnny Lupica, Toledo. Anderson and Hackley also were carded to meet last week, but the Wyoming mauler was in no shape to appear. Captain Frank Schucker, match maker, believes that in Lupica he has lined up a worthy foe for Hack ley. According to press clippings, the Toledo scrapper recently de feated Eddie Mack and holds a draw with Fernandez, the same mauler who k. o.’d A1 Singer. He comes' highly recommended to Schucker, especially by Joe Glaser, manager of Eddie Anderson. Jackie Purvis, Kokomo, and John ny Feaman, Canadian welter, will mix it in the eight-round semi windup. In addition, there will be a pair of six rounders and a four. Tommy O’Brien, Indianapolis, meets Billy Moore in the top six. Coach Calls on Reserves at Earlham BY MARVIN PICKETT United Press Special Correspondent RICHMOND, Ind„ Sept. 6.—Coach M. O. Ross of Earlham college will have to rebuild most of his football machine for the approaching season. Graduation took a number of the Quakers, but with last year's vet erans, reserves and freshmen, the 1929 eleven is expected to be for midable. The hardest place to fill will be at end, where Captain Ivan Druley cayorted so brilliantly last season. Robert Miser, star quarter back, also was lost. The combination of Miser and Druley was well known. Other veterans lost included: Wold man, center; Smith, end; brooks, tackle, and Hampton, center. Among the reserves expected to shine this year is Lee Felix, guard, who played superbly in several con tests last season. The Quakers will be led by Walter Johnson, who formerly played at Technical high school, Indianapolis. Coach Ross will be fairly well forti fied in the back field with the re turn of three veterans. Tom Felix half back: Reyonlds, full back, and Young, half back, are the veteran backs. Final Tilt in Junior Series Bn Time * Svcciul LOUISVILLE, Sept. 6.—Buffalo, and New Orleans were to meet at Parkway field here this afternoon in the final tilt of the American Legion world series. New Orleans evened the count by decisively de feating the easterners, 16 to 9, in the second game Thursday. Federico, 16-year-old star, was called in from second base to the mound for the winners, allowing but three hits in seven innings, and getting four hits and two walks in six trips to the plate. Score: New Orleans 460 001 140—16 19 4 Buffalo 540 000 000— 9 10 4 Beach, Carboni, Federico and Passarieu; Berger. Wojtiak and R. Smith. POLO CUP AT STAKE WESTBURY, N. Y„ Sept, 6.—The first game of the Monty Waterbury memorial cup tournament was scheduled today between Westcott and Old Aiken, the two losers in the first two games in the open polo championship. The Anglo-American Eastcott players are favored to win. Th* "Swagger* $3.50— 54 FINELY felted models in • shapes and shades that and exemplify the care and ailQ good taste used in their selection. Men who are most n O particular in what they wear will JO tin £)• utetSOnS appreciate choosing from such pj sty and an assortment. Ten Dollar , Mmufevuuon, YOURHATTER 37 N-Penna-St-*Cor.llluK)islMarkctStßi7 SHtinoisSt* Celebrate ‘Klein Day’ at Ball Park as Tribesmen Battle Big League Club Phillies Here for Exhibition With Indians, Home Run Slugger Being Chief Attraction; Pitcher Daney Makes Favorable Impression Despite Thursday Defeat. BY EDDIE ASH THERE was a pause in the Indians-Senator series today while ths Betzelites took on the Philly Nationals in an exhibition. It w’as ‘‘Chuck Klein day” at Washington park where the leading home run swatter of the National League was to perform before his home town admirers. Brought up on the Indianapolis lots, Klein stepped out into lower minor league company and banged out enough homers while with Ft. Wayne of the Central league to attract Philly scouts. This is his first full season in the majors and his homer record is thirty-seven, one better than the total of the famous Hack Wilson of the league-leading Chicago Cubs. Klein also totes a high batting aver age and is one of the most-feared clubbers in basebail. Babe Ruth is the only pastimer with more cir cuit clouts this season. Today’s engagement with the Phillies was to be called at 3 o’clock. The Quakertown team, managed by Burt Shotton, had an off-day; hence the stop-over in Indianapolis. The Indians’ series with Colum bus will be resumed Saturday with a single contest, and on Sunday a double header will occur to close the home season for the Tribesmen, who Wind up their year’s schedule on the road. New Pitcher Pleases The locals,got pushed back into a tie for fourth place Thursday when they bowed to the Senators, 5 to 2, but despite the defeat there was con solation in the fact Lee Daney, the real-for-sure Indian pitcher, made a favorable impression on his first start. He seemed to know what it was all about and altogether looked like a good purchase. He is from the Bloomington club of the Three-I League and is a right-hander. He hails from Oklahoma. Daney could use more height, but perhaps he’ll make up for the lack of build if alert and smart. One of the five runs off him was a gift by the Tribe defense. Opposing Daney was Miller, who scrambled through to victory be cause the Indiana couldn’t solve him in the pinches. In fact, twelve men were left on bases and in the first six innings only two safeties were registered off him. He made two errors himself and there were three other Columbus miscues, but the Indians failed to grasp advantages. Monahan poled three of the Indians’ seven hits. Five Indians Banished It was a busy day for Umpire Johnston after a questionable deci Tribe Lacks Punch (At Ball Park Thursday) COLUMBUS AB R H O A E Leibold. rs .. 4 1 1 0 0 0 Callaghan If 4 0 2 1 0 0 Cucinello. 3b 4 1 1 2 3 0 Crabtree, cf 4 0 0 2 0 0 McCann. 2b 4 0 33 8 z Vache. lb 3 0 0 12 0 0 Gillis. ss 4 1 1 7 2 1 Shinault. c 3 1 1 0 0 0 Miller, p 2 1 0 0 1 2 Totals 32 5 9 27 15 5 INDIANAPOLIS AB R H O A E Matthews, cf 3 0 1 4 0 0 Warstler. ss o 1 1 33 0 Monahan, lb 5 0 3 8 2 0 Barnhart. If 4 0 0 1 0 0 Riddle, c 5 1 1 2 3 0 Bejma, rs 4 0 1 0 0 0 Connolly. 2b 4 0 0 6 2 0 Metz. 3b 2 0 0 2 1 0 Daney. p 3 0 0 1 5 0 Burweil 1 9 2 2 ? ? Speecc. p 0 0 0 0 1 1 Totals 36 2 7 27 17 1 Burweil batted for Daney In eighth. Columbus .. 440 000 210—5 Indianapolis 000 000 011—2 Runs Batted In—McCann, 2; Leibold, Callaghan, Miller. Monahan, Connolly. Thret-base Hits—McCann. Warstler. Two base Hit—Cuccinello. Sacrifice Hitr—Mil ler, 2. Stolen Base—Monahan. Double Plays—McCann to Gillis to Vache; Mc- Cann to Vache. Left on Bases—Columbus. 5- Indianapolis. 12. Bases on Balls—Ofl Daney. 3: off Miller. 4. Struck Out— By Daney, 1. Hit bv pitched ball—Metz, by Miller. Hits—Off Daney. 9 in 8 innings; off Speece. none in 1 inning. Losing pitcher—Daney. Umpires—Johnston and Snyder. Time—l:44. SEPT. 6, 1929 sion at third in the seventh. A run down play happened and when the Indians thought they had retired Gillis, they went ahead and made a play on another runner only to see Gil 14 - scoot home and score. This caused a violent discussion and Claude Jonnard was chased off the Indian bench. Shortly afterward there was more heated conversation and Johnston removed from the bench Layne, Schupp, Teachout and Hall. Manager Betzel was back on the lines Thursday after serving “time” since one week ago last Sunday following a run-in with Umpire Snyder of the guessing team of Snyder and Johnston who are handling the current series. Hoosier Coaches Gather Monday for Grid Clinic The second annual football rules exhibition and clinic will be held Monday afternoon and night, Sept. 9, under the auspices of the Indiana Officials’ Association. The afternoon meeting at 4 o’clock will be held at Technical field and will be in charge of Fred Gorman, Technical athletic director; John Mueller, head foot ball coach, and H. E. Chenow’eth, assistant coach. The Tech team, which is at a foot ball training camp, will be in con dition to demonstrate rule changes. In the evening, at 8 o’clock, the meeting will move to the Board of Trade building library, Ohio and Meridian streets. The night session will be in charge of the officers of the officials’ association, Dick Miller, president: Justus Paul, vice-presi dent, and Russell Julius, secretary. All state coaches and athletic di rectors, college and high school, are invited and urged to attend these sessions and participate in the dis cussion. Match 'Em at Ringside on Wrestling Program The indoor wrestling season will start at Cadle taernacle Monday with what Promoter McLemore be lieves will be a card of unusual in terest. There will be no main go, but eight men selected will be matched at ringside by spectators drawing their names from a hat. There will be four contests of one fall, or a thirty minute time limit with a de cision. The four surviving winners like wise will be matched by ringside patrons and the winners will fight it out to see who meets Jack Reynolds the following week. First match Monday will start at 8:30. WORTH SI.OO j' BRING IT ALONG CLOTHES TO ORDER ON CREDIT ' JOE-the-T AILOR 242 INDIANA AVE.