Newspaper Page Text
WF L N 1) A\ . MAR CII 2», 1916.
S A.' \NTi> \IO. T»v, March 29 Hughey Jennings la hoping to rc i • t , ;on* of Georg** Mail'd and Kid Harper what he terms i dm hi baseball. Hughey Is determined to make these young if,K» pi.in hitter* of »he old Keeler-McOraw type. Jenntng-, <mi Kh"\\ !.•*!»• v* - H .ii an > capable batsman can he turned Into a jflacc imi, ~f in nviditig Ins type of awing ia suitable to accurate macing 1t,,,1, \t , I |,;,d Harper are th** right aort. They catch the bat up near i1,,. m ,'i i chop the ball with « abort, vicious stroke which la h* down the right Held foul line as it ia the left. Only this tvpe'of |,o . r i in b« made Into a place hitter. Crawford and Veach could novt .. (j'taliiv I' ell -wing la too long Hut, an our friend Jennlnga com , |, ~ tiny hit the ball as hard us they do, they don’t have to qualify in (hi> respect. A |i ,*•!,•'> began to discourse on this subject, lie forgot all about Mil ct . .» iarp i t• >i the time being, and bewailed the passing of the bum ;,i i mi and run. The Tiger pilot aerioualy deems these plays jo art » • ball, and t,c Isn’t inclined to llnd an> silver lining to this cloud .1 • .tun: wants lots >f bunting and the hit and run for his club Just a . earn, -tl> h* hop, feu better pltcbiug, but he has no great optimism in this reaped. "I don't 11k* to -a > that team play isn’t what if used to be,” said Hughey Auburnlo liu I guc s that Is very true. You can't make ball play « i bunt much .tiiv more, and they don't seem to know much about the hit and run li th., Tigris would only hunt aud spring this hit and run stuff ut t 1 * id Haltßnor- Orioles of course, Hughey had to mention the Or <d<wo )<d that <>ri of thing, winning thin American league pennant would b>' a pipe. Hughey Orates UD \l.i. FLAYERS think too much of their base hits now days. Ii v don't Ion» any play that will not get them on the bases, P 9 • • t does help some other fellow score a run for their Th don’t want to bunt and they don’t like the hit. and run. with i! impiem demand that bad halls be hit somewhere. If they are thrown out aper an attempt of this kind, they go bark to the bench feeding that t they had been left alone, they could have put a home run over th‘* fence and been heroes. "Don't think that when I send a Tiger up to bunt or pull some of this strategic tufT that he rebels. There is no mutiny on this club. But how In Sam II II r.m hi- *>r' of baseball be worked successfully if the soul of the play, i no in it and they don’t practice enough to become proft cii nt m thi.- r- per: ’ I can order bunting and hit and run practice till j am black in the face, instead of freckled and red, and If the hearts of ib»- pla *1 - an not in it. It won't do them much good. There is too much of tht.- thou* ■ ii» -s pr actice in baseball, anyway. If I tumble in»o a pre mature giave, i will be the fault of these hall players who have to be told ,i hoii i ,! lii > to do a thing and how to do a thing, and the next tint*- out lorgt i ill about It. They say they are trying Maybe they are. They work hard mechanically, but they don't grasp the real idea of a suggestion and - n< vei pet a tlmi hold on it That sort of practice isn'* worth ih" lime it takes, and I Hin sorry to sav that if is the kind yep many be'.l p .iycr* iak>*. if \ou don’t believe it, recall the number of natii ral!\ prom is'tig players who come up, stick for a year or two without ini proving, and 'm-n drop hark This failure to mix real intelligence in their develop ia the big trouble with moat of them. "That's the way with this hatting proposition It is mighty hard now days to get it, t,.,\ proficient in the hunt and the bit and run. because they don’t g ' i .< ir In nt -and gray matter enthusiastic in the practice thereof \ud ,( they ire not profit lent. the plays enn’t he worked in game, when hey are called for So long as the players have it in their noodle 1t..-* fh< be>t.i !. ayetages will niff or. it Is impossible to induce them to do anything except straightawa: hitting, and until this idea i* changed, th> • extremely valuable plays that I have been discussing will continue to be ju t. what 1 called them -lost arts." Havers Have Wrong Idea JKNNIVSB isn't so sure as the players that more frequent use of th, ' and run and bunting will embarrass batting average He con old Orlol* again, and ,alls attention to the fiui that thi *• * of ;ti. halting teams in the history of the game • n it I id yirtually a 'loo average for ih, entire club. The Or oles ! 'ought • w > hitting club. Keeler. McOraw, Kelley and Hughey "< < up. I\ pulling tiie unexpe, ted and letting the base hits < i■ of hern •1 y, Hut their averages didn’t suffer Jennings *\ t I* the far* they practiced the art of bunting and place hitting to extent th * makes modem hatting practice a tin horn affair. They I, * ned to bmt o that the chance of a double play was nix. and the < .me of .i- ,f, blow instead of a sacrifice was at least 60-50. That whole tribe got so that It could pull and push the ball all over the field, and Keeler and MckJl w became ihe greatest place hitters of all time. They grew to po k .1 hole and shove the ball Into it with deadly precision. si> proficient did this club become that the hit and run became a two-base cer taint' for the runner, with more than a probability that the batter himself would be sate at first. _ . A Matter of Work YOU can’t convince Hughey that anv good batter who uses a chop stroke can’t <U> the name thing. He concedes that It takes long months of persistent practice, hut he asserts that this is a sure pre script lon. Did you ever think of Kavanagh as a place hitter? Well admit that we didn’t until Jennings told a little story and urged us to be more observing !>urlng all the long morning practices lust summer, Kav anagh refused to hit a ball straightaway. The wild Irishman insisted upon pulling every ball, first to right and then to left field. He got so in prac tice that he shoved the hall tn these two directions about as he pleased. He tried the scheme in actual games. A slant at the score books reveals that he did hit into an astonishing variety of gardens. Martv is working along this same line this spring, and Is getting results. Jennings thinks b»- will become a deadly place hitter In lime. If he does, he will be a mir acle man with the mice, for ho is a terrifically hard hitter, too. 1 ii ■» .. Maisel and Harper have started their course of instruction. Both have ihe kna- k of hitting into all fields developed far beyond the skill usually exhibited in young play era. They are both quick learning and quick think ing young chappies, and if Jennings' theory is correct, the Tigers eventually will become one of the very successful hit and run clubs, for it is very likely that both of these recruit* will be in the regular lineup before many years have paired. Keeler and McGraw WILLIK KEELER has been known for years a* the greatest place hn'er of all time. Jennings doesn't subscribe to that theory He think MrfVraw waa better than Keeler in this art. The records don i show ibis, but there is a reason. McOraw was one of the Ertultilt i» ui off mui Lliu game evor maw, and ha insisted upon nulling a Homo flu h and gening a walk every time he could. John was a wonder at fouling off balls, and as the foul strike rule wasn’t In force In his play ing day-, he devoted his attention to raiding hen roosts. Hughey says that mm day Met;raw fouled off 14 bails In a time at bat and then drew a walk Keeler batted further down the list and found all sorts of opportunity to xvork the hit and run. In working this play he became supreme among place hilt. r« Hut Jennings is positive that McOraw would have been even greater had no* he also possessed his lead-off talent. McOraw still can hit thnt hall. He gets disgusted with his team every "n ", r : ‘ n / 1 " N ' ps so lhe to ‘he boys how it should be done. He iihott-1 them, too. ( obb a Place Hitter THKRi: h.iy a been ninny arguments over whether or not Cobb is n genuine place hitter. The ayes, have It. Hilly Sullivan says that the great, mi ihing about Cobh is his ability to keep his eve'on the '' Hll ,nd ‘bo * ! ‘me time note the sudden shifting of position bv opposing players and then slapping the ball through the vacated hole. Hill Karuleii, the recent Fed. who is now catchfng a swell game for he titant . »,.* aonin testimony to offer in this connectiou. Rarlden re 7 T’'\ n t ',' WHn ~lHvlnK *n Hoston four years ago. he and some hinmate tool, advantage ,»f an idle ,j H y to watch the Red Sox and Tigers play. I hey were perched in a box near the Tiger dugout, and had open- V’ ; " ,*" h ‘ " M ' -rnu-ihln* ,h.t h* *Mom doS J,“ pl *> in * I," un.l-rI.N.H to c*II tho‘turn on hi* blow* Ho tils '• and Rarlden to expert a two-bane blow Just Inside third base. Ty ,111,1,; hroligh on schedule. As he took his next time at hat. the Peach * '} '* ' ' ‘ inKl ’ *’ v^ r ,h n shortstop’s head, and cashed In on the pre n,;;. , thin exhibition was to he a line drive past the pitcher’s Z. t , „.m u W,,nt ,0 ba ‘ th * fnurthjime. two men were on 10 ,1 hm . ■ 1, . ; v ; ,IT r,,n bf ' hln,J HartdJn takes oath that t’ohh v ,. fv lhm . ’ " 11 ,ko M ‘ilph’ clown the first base line, and did that i '* I "m tremendous sprinting That blow won the K ‘ ,iko n f »*nr Story, but Rarlden tells It as fact There IK no reason to doubt it. except because of its remarkable details.’ 1! ‘ , '’ M ' :| "' i "' MV °r may not he significant. No less than 75 !',% 1 ,i w lord a hits this spring have been hard grounders ' iin ' •r*»st two-thirds of them haye bc*c*n to left and ; ; y ; *?, °! ir r *? b 7 *** »>«t very few Os those old files to , • 'hetMhe Wahoo slugger expects to continue this practice „cm a the present writing Rut it will do no harm so ."V **' n ,i nrc’vllotlon that If Ham could only forget that old right -11, Id groove ,t-,1. r>» ichanee, hit fewer balls high Into the air. he would be a gc-ntilnc contender for supreme batting honors. I nmc Ki.iifr is Jiwfully sore on this Villa person. Rennie timed his ai rival to Texas <, H.at the papers would find it possible to give him prop er attention. Just as be got here, the bandit doublecrosned him and stole ibe front page). At the Willard-Moran Bout. TIGERS ARE MERCILESS TO GIANTS Leave Waxahachie in Blaze of Baseball Glory DAIJSS PITCHES SUPERB BALL San Antonio To Be Foe of Jungaleers For Two Gained /,’! U \ i;<>i n \ WU.ru. V. FAN \NTONJO. T- .I*. r nil,inch.',tn < o.»» i, kt, ,* I pcrliaj. , ixith, will pit, !i todi'V •igaliist the F:,p Vi.tonio rlul., whic.b flie Tig, rn will enguge in ;i two game eerie- lore ti:.j» wTut first, team c. iiu- down from Waxa hachie last night, definitely aban doning the ( (tii> for ihe >nr The training , .ini u,. been the most nicer -ui in the history ot the* club. Focal condition, w» .-» ,-x- C’c'll*nt and during It, . \ days the Tigers were at Waxahachie, only rne half day ot practice was ini- ~1 Waxahachie was drlrghretl y— terday afternoon at th»» fashion in which the lig>is cleaned up the Giants TI., Jut gale* rs outliit and outflelded the F» \v Yorkers find stole everything except the bat bag Kanff failed to hit n, ly. I>au » pitched superb ball, the old hook breaking nicely. McTlgue had ;i wild streak and got Into a dangerous hole in th ninth, but pulled out . successfully with Kauff as hi* victim. Heilman made an impres iv, dehut on the first team by scoring f"o hits one a triple that scored a flock of tallies WILCOX. [ BOX SCORE. PFTTtorr AR n H O A K Bush. s. s S 2 1 1 1 ft Maissl. s ; ii rr i Crawford, r. f. ' ft 2 2 <> ft Veach. If r. ft J 2 ft ft Ilftilman, th 4 I 2 10 I ft Harper, r f. 4 I 1 2 1 ft Yoiinu. IP*. : 1 1 2 ft ft Htanage, j ~ ' IT i Panes, t* 1 •, 1 ft 2 » McTlgue, p. l ft ft ft ft 1 Totals :t1 ft 12 27 14 .? \ rxv T<»R K AH R It o A R Burns. If. t » t ft ft ft r*ovle. 2 b 2 •> I 2 I ft Bralnard. 2t> .“ ft » 2 2 ft I.ohert. 2h. 4 ft 2 1 ft 0 KaufT, c r 4 I „ 2 ft ft Merk'r lb. I I 2 '* I ft Fletcher, s. • i ft ft ft T 2 flousch, r. f 2 •• l t ft 1 Kelly, r. f 2 »• 0 ft ft t Pooin. 1 4» ft 4 0 ft Wendell, r ’ I ft 2 1 ft Sh'ipp, p. t ft 0 ft ft ft Ritter. |>. 2 ft ft ft 1 0 Totals 24 .2 <24 ft 4 Innings 1 2 2 4 5 ft $ ft Pytrolt 4 i, ii i o o i • -X N* ,v York . . ft i o o ft ! i ,» ft 2 f»even hits snd Ift tlme« n) hot off Hhupp In 2 Innings: r, hli« and Ift times nt hut off Ritter In 5 innings; T> hit sand 20 times at bat oft pans* in a innlna* .2 hits snd 14 time.-, nt bat off McTlgue In I innings Two hnse tiits Mush. Htansge. M p rk!r. Three-hnne Itii H<’ilmnn Fserlflen hit St nnage Stolen hn-e* Harper, Burns 2 Voting 2 Pauss, Mush. Veach l-'lrse hss« on halls riff Shnpp 2 (Maisel, Young, Panes' off Ritter 2 , Maisel. Panes. Heilman!, off NT*'- Tlguc ft (Kanff. Wendell, Burns 3. Ijnhert, Bralnard) First base on er rora Petrolt 2. N*en- York 2 la-ft on bases Petrolt ft, Ww York 11. Struck nut— Rv Panes 2 (Po> te Poolnt )>v ititter 2 * M.'TIsIIe. Young): by Shnnp t (Craw-ford. Uei). msn. ffnrper Push), hv M- Tlgue 2 ( Wendell. Ritter) Pontde pla'r Poyle nnd Merkle, Harnei nrrt M.il se|; Bralnard nnd Xfe-kte; Heilman and Rush. Tlme-.-l&ft I’mplie \f 11 - lor. ’ City Title Date* Set. Final arrangement* have h«>on mad, for thp city championship play In basket hall. The Ra>lY. M. (). game I* to he played Saturday and the winner I* to play the Y. M. (\ An week later. April 8. A dispute ov, r a sum of eleven shilling* nnd twooepre was reeentlv v.eitled in I'ncl*; and i.v the <> nt es forts of five law lords, and at • cost j fj oxarly 915,000. | DETROIT TIMES • Os •: Di (i■, t_ ™ LASI CV ' COT AvND STOPPED A BLOW A.S ls sSTKPTeO. A LA JOHNSON Champion Ponies to Meet in Kentucky Derby This Year and Roanier Slated For ( lash In ( lassie CINCINNATI. <). March L'h licr>etn»n arc lookitw: forward to ih*- first meeting between Andrew ! Miller t- chainpioti liioroughbred of *la!-i year, Roumer. uni Harry Payne Whitney’s champion filly. Re gret. winner of the Kentucky (idby, yvhh ii will he In H,- 4\,ui lucky Handicap, wot*lh SIO,OOO, at IXmgias park, next aprlng. -Private advice, from tin* cast an- lhai tit* 1 two great racers will be hipped t-> Kentucky short!., to co-t accliid:,, I. heron* ror hi-r rjrs For so no- v—-- son, the two reputed be. f thorouuh , liredr In America did not rue, t las year, although they were eligible for a number of the same lake and handicaps that were not n Htricted to a certain age. Iln-iii,*r started 15 times last year and won more than 115,000. finishing first ,-lght times, second once, and un placed four times. Regret won sl2. 500 In two races, finishing first in the Kentucky iK-rhv and the Shi hrhc Handicap, her only two starts. Regret was the first filly thai ever won the Kentucky Derby in the 40 or more years it has been run. Shortly after being shipped east R> gret became ill. She was retired early with the hope that sh»- would earn a prominent niche in the thor oughbredn’ hall of fame this year. Roatner started in the Kentucky Handicap last year, but failed to get a place, as he wa* far from his best form when the race was run. The fact that the Kentucky Derby is re-eiving a record number of en tries is a good indication that th** I*afonla fVrby will receive many nominations, rb owners of Derby horses usually nominate them for both classics. The Kentucky Derby entry list closed March 1 and the I*atonia Derby’s will close March 8. so no entries are expected to reach I*atonin until next Thursday nt the earliest. Jack Campbell is gather ing entries at New Orleans: Kd. Jasper, of Cincinnati, Is soliciting them at Juarez, and Frank Bruin la doing the missionary work at Ha vana. JESS DECLINES FULTON CONTEST NEW YORK. March 29—Because of Jess Willard s gnine right hand nnd a firms contract, Tom Jones has declined an offer of $30,000 for the champion to box Fred Fulton in Milwaukee, April 2f>. • “Os course, If a suitable offer Is made latei,” said Jones, “Willard can get a lax off from the circus.” Jack Dillon, the little heavyweight who wants a chance nt the chum plonshlp, whipped Battling Levinaky In their 10-round bout here last night The battler was sent down for the count In the seventh round. D. A. B. A Election is Due. The I>e?rnlt Amateur Baseball as sociation will hold Its annual elec Lion, Wednesday evening. In the Ballantlne Tailoring Cos. rooms. No ?* , 7 Woodward live. President JiteUle ha* said ho will not he p rnn didate to succeed himself. Bill Mc- Kay, secretary, is sure of re-ejec- I uou. A. B. C. Winners. i ! I• in>11'. Shaw, I'lticugu. i,v,' s’!" C n 11 lU-sniiUi. (* i inn .11 1 *>•'• " (•' S:i in S hlniiiin, I'.iroit 11 •. . Vi" ■l (. IfHjiM. ChlritiM 'Hi til. 5 !I -if.-i-rs. t'hlcuko «V 4 Ii <' Tli it s, «’ti'V i-l;i iul | T I rt' in 11. Iml In n;i |n >! i.s . *"•' ' • I s I!. Sin-11'niril. K.inss » «'ity V Hri ln r. Uot-kC'rri .. . . »*• *IT ! I S. Ariim : mi. \r w llli\i 11.. 6*>*i 80 not 1 Thnrm-Miifitm. « ht<a*o 127 ft s42<> 2- l*:i fi 7 llitilrir.indt, Hi . mo l 27:i .. liarU- nrul' r I > • hrtnan. 1. r• W.nm 1 273 !»« • I <; .ml W. 1 >ernb:ich, ..Li, ........ ... 1 2*« :,d 5 - Hat-h-Ni-Ivnn. Ui'-lm* .. 1 2«1 2?> i. -Hunt'r-Hi-ndj-lckfi, «id. i. tj.i.i - . . .*. 12.V2 str. 7 -K -iNi-h Krci'inins. I)r troll . 1 I 21 r > 8 XTfi'.lc . Ton-4... TTTT TtTT !. ii * * 1 " * f « snr !n>. Ul, , ir.'i ml Itnpi i tJ:t S H*. in Hlon rt U life. i'hi "H’.. . 17VO 11., I’ll i :-M \ \ I C % U*. foTTUnmli.r i ISumsn. <*hi.-;i 2*ov IP -i l;i, hi.. i*iilnmbu* Wltlmnns, It'ii h*-: li'f V i" 7"t Jmn r .'i In. I»«■ t r 11! t 2 *> 7•• •*. . to*- i|omc/„ (*hl‘ it go fi| t’lipltol Vllpyt.. Imlla na j>ol is V * V :>nn S. hr-iUlts. SI Pi! nl. . ?sr.•; In km\ .i. Fort Wayne Vvo 7 K 1 Rot Tan*. <’lii..n .• , " v '!o V7’> Overlnrnl*. < *|. i, .i un ." . 2*i 7 2 2 I u r l»x>—mtTisori si niH>. SIM.I I'S. .1 Crmpi reill ill|. ... 111 I-ill VI 1 VX li, il ri•• 1 Iv. I't s 222- .">7l T. I '|<*lsi lui tin .. , . 1203 |i,:t- .‘.Vi U S»-lir;nb-r ... . 147 |C!* HI \v. Woiirm-k- I.t 4 i*;\ mo t•• .1. Peck 1, i 127 205 iii 2 T. Kvan* HO !7o 17« HU .1 Monm-n ... tr.s inr, 17». 470 U. M N-'lnora. 1... Ho 1 .*.» I*o 1 P Prison 1’ • l»ft 171 p H. Hon iM'k I r.i*. 12!* I »*• I r. \V» 111, r I I 172 1I P. F»ri«d*\ n I ::r, its 1311 Art llll*lnr 11l is] 2it 11. Sr-hultr 2"2 Hft 1:1? X. Orlppan 171 IST. 101 N. Snhults. 14 0 l *Vo i»*: K. McDermott. in 100 12* DIM Ml r.s. 1* 2 2 V. <*rlppen 1s s pm I*s 1 H Srhultr 1!> '■ pi:. Total* . ts:: :i!• 0 ,17ft Ills J. Funrtrns lfift 172 Is 2 V A. ftchrelder 17* 171 Ift 1 Total* . ... . l.V* .*! 1:t 370 -105s T. FHlnrhana . 1.17 10'.* I',o Wm. Wobrork ... J'M J7n 1s? I TntaH till 312 .14 3 1010 <1 T/pnoork 140 ]l7 170 |R. Schrripdor. ... ISO HO Ifiß Total* .. . V '*o 111 ,171 100 7 1 .1. Cooporamlth. . . 11' IVO im .1. Clayton ip 10V 141 Total* 100 t*.s 125 f»si W Padprlrh Hi 1!»1 171 F. Ri-nalpy 1! > IV* 170 Total* -. 1 ' -o lis iißn If. ffrhult*. ir, - 1 7 170 A. Mutlnr 11l 147. 150 Total* S? 7 30ft l? 0 . 'll7 FI MnParmott.. .. HI I t til K. Rnuttnr 17 4 10 1 10 Total* lOr, :<ii .147- - **• *r. r M Matforr. . 14* IU IT*, IJ. Pnnk 153 1 fin 100 ! Total* 101 vi* 141 !,7 fi .T. f} Monnran... 103 tv* ill T. H. Kvnna 115 171 151 Total* 2ft* .12 0 2*5 ft 11 P. Frl»on Ipi HI 111 |F. Welahnr ... .I*7 llig 111 Totalo .... 100 2ftft 27ti *7 1273 Saratoga Entrie*. NEW YORK. Mart'll 21).—A tntnl t>f 1,273 onlri* 1 -* ha* horn rorrivol | for ihp 20 moo* of tho Sara lot; aaaoclntlon Minimi-'' meotlnf. This i* nn fnrroaao of 2<*o ovor !aat yoar. ()n*» o,' th*> atak* -i »h*« Saratoga tiandllrap. with a ptir*o. Trailing Camp Scores, Tho Phillip* brat tho Cubs hand ily bv a 3 to 0 acorn. Tlrooklvn Dodder? bent th** • Ath letics. 2 to 0. Cleveland rolled tip f uhilc Clncy ( Acquired r single run l*rlniln»—fhr stain near kind (kul la (tall—llw*» Job Drill.—-Ua In 4&44>. Qojf Truths Straight Drira The Lack of Restraint on Spared Shots Mainly j>. y in logical to lie sure, yet there-ai« principles of technique :.nd control that should enable one to pla> .- ; and shol - that w ill stay spared, •*- : hey, no when U clever proß-s.- joi’p 1 makes tht m. To ih<* ma jor: \ tlie In k c'l all restraint ia tht out Handing incident when they try to -.piti« a sho'. t in* dri\»*. mount to ho short ol a hazard, will fiy on \ iih 11:.• ’ tigging uiipt-l uosil y of a kite mi :i into it.- th fiths, while ho full iron played sparing <d force, pet -1- like a r ide bullet into the : i ou’tlt- one w i.-h( 1 to avoid. Ii is most muoying al»out spare 1 iiots. that when ti:; intention Is not in play into a match ahead o into a cillery following the mat- it uh«au, the hall iHi'pii.en, through some prin ciple- of tin- prev-ise. the precise carry and direction the player i.s -Hiving not to attain. Onee, when (lie Intention was to play shoe ot a Hery at an intercollegiate c ham pionship at Garden Cily, l‘* icy R. I >t ■ „ 2d. |<opped t tie shot onto a j woman’* spring hat. | Fine had played into the wind [and ili< Pall msih-d so softly amid the flower:- and ribbons that the wo i can hure'lv fell R tail on her hat She was a casual onlooker from ihe hott!, Unwin** to golf, and -hook off th*- hall without comment in the evi- /ffebolt-Hefroif 'J + wmmmmmm—mm i\ 1 f«Q> 44 H. P. Si* M i Af* ,1 -, Four Passenger Motor Coach l*l%yD c ♦ j J / j o : 4-ull'oi— ' The “Motor Coach” Distinctive and Practical Thc ’‘motor coach is origin*! *nd distinctive in every way—* decidedly practical car for use ilm/ a/ thp ytnf With the top up it iv a perfectly appointed closed ear Top hack and it is an ideal vehicle for fair weather. Mounted on the new \M>ott-D* froit Six chassis, it combines remarkable power and smoothness of a<lion with surprising ease of op»-ration\ It seats four, all facing forward, in amply cuah- dent belief (hat such occurrence* i'll* all part of the game. Pyne, then a Princeton undergraduate, n*-vcr knr’v of the Incident until we (old him about it. \ man we once fried to play short of. \v|;h an iron at the Dyker .Mead • vnurn'. v, itirli overlooks New York II ty and the military grounds at Fort Hamilton, N. Y.. was nei'lier ns phleumatlc nor dumb when the peedlng projectile caught him in (he midriff, a-- it were. Deaf to all apologies or explanations, he threat ened an arrest and a damage suit lor havfnc been assaulted with vio lence on a "Overnnient reservation, when* tlte public should ever be safe guard* ! from injuries. “What if | did hear you cry, ‘Fore!’ w* r< his departing word*. I don’t talk ihat so-t of talk—l’ll have flu- law on tlte club!" This was the < nd of the incident. It may be presumed that as the smart of tie impact vanished, a per «option of the humor of the happen i:> dawned on his comprehension; for. really, the contortions of the ump whip the ball hit the fleshy part of hi tody was a tunny sight. The moral is. I,liat nib-consclously !)<• in 100 golfers are pressing on ev» r> : hot. The easy swing, intend ed to put the brake on distance by sparine a shot, really removes the restraint of uneon.sclottsly striving for distance The result is a better hit and o longer carry than naual. Consolidated Car Company, Detroit, Michigan —By Riplfly. Howdy ! •0. WM CHS Tt was The first time The men has ever seen each OTHER NOTED PILOTS j HAVEMONOPOLY Famous Trainers Make Big Ma* : jority of Entries In Early ('losing Races The Cleveland entry shows that* as for many years past, the early closing events of the Grand Circuit are supported by some half dozen or less trainers this season, Walter Cox. Tom Murphy, Ed. Geers, Laa M» I>onald and Billy Andrews fuf* nishing a major portion of tha horses. Peter Mac, the speed sensation of last giimmor, is undoubtedly tbn cause of some missing names on tho Cleveland entry, as The Eno. Sprt#- gan and Belle Stanford are the only entrants against him outside of tho troFers handled by Geers, Cox. Mur phy. and Andrews. Cox has namofl Mabel Trask, Director Todd Attdi Worthy Prince; Murphy. Vanco and Tramprlp.ht; Geers. Deroche, Saint Frisco and Guy Nells; Andrews* Rusticoat and Bacelll, and McDon* ’ aid, Ames Albingen and LaramtO . Lad. There are around 40 olds entered in the' two events, but the open race has lean than 10 of them. The twoyear-old class hai ; nearly a score. The Cleveland list suggests a shortage of pacing stake material. Cox has Billy Dale and Young Todd in the 52.000 purse and Murphy bao named only two, Peter Faren, hit i disappointment of last year, and The Problem, a Cochato horse, brod by Benj. Pope. PARFAY ENTERS SEMIPRO FIELD P. B. Dana, manager of the Michi gan Parfay Cos., will enter a semi* pro team in Tk'troit baseball this spring. Dana will equip and pay the expenses of the team for the entire summer and Is looking at present for a manager who not only can run the team, hut can pick up the men. The Parfay office Is in the Kresge building. toned scat* —comfortable for * long jotimev ©r *hort Th* Insly u handsonrclv finnhcd inside and out l.uxunou* upholstery of «peciall\ woven grnv cord i-loth give* a degrr** of Ijeauty and refinement found in few car* at any price ft« «martne»* of line t* accentuated by ore*m colored wire wheel* The ‘motor coach" ha* j direct appeal for tho*e who *eek the nrwit and the \\ \ We mil gladly demonstrate thi* car for yoU PAGE 5