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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, May 23, 1916, GRISWOLD-ST. EDITION, Image 6

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Hfet&Well Before Using," Hughey's New Slogan—Old Lineup Would Be Welcom
K JT*. JMfmOfl Is moral? loyal to Instructions. Somewhere on the
Tlnr lobal h« bss discovered the slogan. "Shake well
mwWmtLrniim* and H Is his notion that this Is advice pertaining to tne
ttnoop. Hu*hoy Is making a nobis Job of it. but we can t help
Bsrinns It Is tins ho wearied of shaking. Certainly he is Jus
ISISRs totpa SB tbs grounds that while everybody la hitting the ball
sobody except our too much maligned pitchers seem to
■ te pinches. Certainly a return to the old dayin-and-day-out
"'KgSTIiIScL won 100 games last season, la the only experiment wh c
f SEsMT |sm triad. and surely It bss some fine points. The club' J
fisttb SC hitting prowess,— almost too much—but for some reason Hugne.
«SrttMM It up. To a spectator. It would seem that a l* ck ® f confidence
/ M tha old wrecking crew has caused a similar lack of confidence on the
jjplft of the stub Itself. Certainly the old slam bang punch lsn t there yet
Ban Has An Idea
:4ji‘ MAN JOHNSON has a speech to make on the subject of continually
BX’ twitching hatters. We don’t agree with him altogether, which, of
i BtkUilSSi la a presumptuous assertion. Our version of 'h* Tig r
troubles la that this Juggling of such hitters as Crawford, 'each.
Karsnagh and Burns has made them lose confluence In them-
SvMMUftd that*s why they are wobbly. Perhaps ‘-demoralized’ Is a better
SBi than “wobbly" Maybe Ban Isn’t talking about our Tigers at all.
jSjWsy, his opinion is passing along, because It Is Pan’s. Chatters Pr*** :
«l b#ll«v« -that the practice of eubetltutinir %
batsman for a right-handed hitter when a right-handed pitcher
I. oTthe moundand "ice versa Is a mistake Many good bata
aM art ruined by the employment of these methods. ou
I Cobb? lUker Speafcer Kddle Collin, and other great
Ka handed tiktin out to Ift flfM*hundfd bttimfn faco
Mmfin'iltehS? Tho" fJllo'w. cm St .lth.r .r
left-handed deliveries. But If they were supplanted 7j f l t h . r>ght
haaded hlttsrs evsry time they were a.Ved to fare left-handed
bexmVn there isn't a doubt that their batting averages would be
avll is the general use of pinch hitters. In many
Instances pitchers who are doing good work are suddenly taken
>\ eut to lot pinch hitters go to the plate Then other pitchers g<_
fn end lose the games. If they are close Practice makea perfect
» for that reason I believe that the regular bataneen should
|v be kept In the game against all kinds of pitching and that pttch
« ara wno are holding the enemy In check should not be removed
* from the mound."
fife? When Ooorgo Mortarty tu lined up for the Job of managing Memphis
lUdl bo bos token for two years, he found he had a lot of friends. Among
tto barter" men who put In a boost for him were Frank Navin. Hughey
fjgnoinii John McOraw, Joe Cantillon. Jimmy McGill. Miller Huggins,
nfenneb' Rickey. Joe Tinker and Charley Ebbeits. McGraw went so far as
ppißFthat Mortarty waa a better manager than at least four National
ffrrjT- pilots
g|f’ Selling Walter
are some reasons why Cleveland’s dream of buying Walter
B§«m Johnson might come true, chief among them the fact that the
I Washington management is very sore over the failure of the
capital city to support a club that Is leading the league. Attend-
b| Washington has been miserable this spring. But Clark Griffith
won a pennant since 1901, and he is not likely to consent to a sale
MgißlO swede, while the Nationals are so much in the rare as at present,
w*Better wbot It costs to keep the smoke king. Moreover, if there should
'flWtk'Bßkk Now York and Chicago probably would get first call.
YOB eaa*t kid Fielder Jones about his Brownies. “Hey. look at the rest
Mj the favorites,** la his favorite bit of repartee this month.
The Troubles of Tris
[ji| l Mnin mum Is one of the luckiest men In the world, and be ad
a K-himself. No player except Cobb during his active career
bgg mode as much money in four years of active play as has
Xrtotraa during the past three years and the present season. The
'.'ppm* ffb |p typical of moot hall players. He started as pitcher. No
SSnllFM* a *tfelO Is particularly true of outfielders —ever lived who at some
So"S not consider hlrnaelf a whale of a (linger. Both Vearh end Craw-
Spdl Miofod out on the Slab, and Cobb is inclined to feel that his ’alents
Si rated In the gardens.
gralmr started as pitcher, playing his first games when he was a
mUmmi* school boy. Being a Texan, he also found it necessary to ride
II MBO- Bo woo O right hander In those days, but a fall from a broncho
WllPni.fcto throwing arm in three places. Before the fractures knitted
StSotoptng to throw with his left arm. In a year or two be was a south-
Ar gMMpw, As such ho broke into professional base ball. His first affllia
&l WOO With the Cleburne club. In the North Texas league. He started
'iSUijg fames .Hi joet them all and was ready to go back to Hubbard City.
WKMk Mfb Trto hod 0 job at home as superintendent of a cottonseed oil mill
whgtnili ***** |U| a month. He was drawing only fifty simoleons a month
a |a|| player. If ho failed as an athlete there was an extra slls a
month Will which to mop hie weeping lamps. There probably aren’t a
pBOB player* la the league who could command a salary like that any-
IfUMß*when they broke Into the game.
A Gold Plated Bean Ball
PKAKXR waa preparing to pack up when Ransom, the regular right
(older, waa hit on the head with a bean ball. Substitute outfielders
KJ oa (t« month clubs are pitchers, and Trl.« was the substitute this
WO** time. Bo has roamed the pastures ever since, and for half a dozen
Hglgfft ha has ranked as the greatest defensive flychaser In base ball. In
pSeatally. THo has never hit for less than .300 In any season of bis career
ydHee ho «mt pitching.
That wno n pretty good job that Ransom’s bean ball stole from Speak
-40, hat when Trio checks up this fall, he will figure that he has cleaned up
then $76,000 In four seasons. Then he’ll admit that his little fly
fdiMMlhC —*M has something on the little cotton seed squeezing mill down
■ jp Toaaiu
When Spoke Plays Close Up
SPBAKKR la noted for the short field which he plays. Usually he is
throwing his shadow across second base. Here is his explanation:
*T figure I can get three balls bit in front of me that
Otherwise would go for hits to every one that goes over my
|y hand. It's percentage every way you look at it. And that’s just
!®rv the pereentags I've had since I came to the majors. I played what
jj|* MM persons called a short right field before switching to center
? tad had the seme results.
"A tea once asked me if the crowds in the bleachers back of
t*. Center field bothered me. I told him the only trouble I ever ex
*.'• nsrtenotd from the Jury to that section of the park was when I
■fid to bet with them for my background. If the fans give me
fielding room end space In which to go and get the balls hit my
way, I never hove e kick coming.”
Bfe'" Erotating the Mile Runner
fpD ttOM run, ee an event on the program of the classic eastern In-
track meet, will be 40 years old this week. A study
of the records In connection with this event reinforces the con
tentloe that It takes long years to speed up any sport. There are
PwwtMWl who can recall when a2: in trotter was a myth. It took long
. gPfifC to develop a sprinter who could complete the hundred yard dash In
there are now probably 60 sprinters in this country who can do
syfidiait has taken two generations to lop off three-quarters of a minute in
Bttmson won In 4:58*4 in 1876. He was an athletic marvel
WJSJ"* mH6 th * lnt * rcol,e B> at * *ent for five minutes and—
Tcday there isn’t a high school In Michigan that has a track team
bjjttfit han’t a distance man who can beat that record For three years
hmgor than five minutes to run the mile. Not until 1880 did Theo
liciSsx h a ,/*r ord , of 437 3s - tm* * miran*
Not until 1189 could American colleges produce a mller who
pk fiO the route in less than four minutes snd a half. Wells. 0 f Amherst
H 4:l> 4-» that year and was six seconds slower the next year, when
again waa champion.
mMt* W Oeorge Orton was the first n.nner to get around In
thM 4:«. Which la now a very ordinary mark in anv track meet of
Am Into as 1908, this event was won in 4:30 In 1913 the new
Jmmm'mm —tahHamd. That was the spring John Paul Jnne,' ran a mile
pStMfi*. Wc think that wUI stand for a While, hut as much was said of
In lIN, and again of Orton in 1895.
Ynu Explain It
ff Vim flrnfina! speeding up of the mile run is easy to explain until
filf It The breeding miracles that put wings on trotting he, h
he applied tO human athletes. Ft is easy to see how the
knOWtedMpa Os running and more thorough training could have some
JPfit Em the fact remains that lees than 40 years ago a youth who could
Hfilfih'fiMit fii loco than fire minutes and a half was a champion, while
MU ccorec Who can round the long oval in a minute i<>** than
He Ciff respecting high school meet any more would see the
mEb|Mfi fiMM than 4:41. The large majority of these boys have no more
HHMMgI at running and no better training than those fellows tv*,* g,. n -
WtTMtii'. khfi Mrtance running has been a popular Sport ever since
daabed to the hills with a flood be.nind them You
got a headache trying.
Play Second Contest At Boston
With Bottom But Half
Game Distant
BOSTON, May 23.—CoveUskie or
Dubuc will pitch against Boeton to
. day. according to the program out
i lined this morning. Jennings is
likely, however, to change his mind
! before game time, and In view of
j lineups that have been sent to the
front, no one would pxpire from as
tonishment If it wjira announced
that Harry Tuthlll and Jimmy Burke
would be the battery selection. It
la a cinch, at any rate, that Veach
will be back in left held. Right
field continues to boa free-for-all
pasture, Crawford will be back be
fore long, but whetner today or next
week nobody knows.
There is one regular who deserves
a r«st. although he probably will not
get it. Signage has caught 33 con
secutive games and has had wild
pitchers to handle most of the time.
The work of a catcher is rarticular
ly laborious when the club is losing
steadily, ana “Spin'’ is pretty well
tired out. His hitting is fufTering.
and so is his throwing, tut it is not
likely that he will dnw a vacation,
for Sullivan is busy vccutiug, and
Baker is hardly ihe man to back
stop on a sinking team.
Jack Dalton has pulled anew one.
After it was announced that he
would have no chance to remain
with the club, Manager Jennings »r
ranged for him to go o 'Frisco. The
coast league is very fast, the season
is long, the pay Is good and the cli
mate flne. Nearly every ball player
hopes to finish up out there. But
Dalton has decreed that ’Frisco
woi.'t do for him, and is doing a lot
of crabbing.
A young pitcher by the name of
Flaherty Is wonting out with the
club. His name would have secured
him a trial, but it happ« ns that he
comes of an old baseball family and
there is promise in him.
\esterday’s game put the Tigers
within half a game of ast place. It
has been years since they were so
low at this stage of the race. The
fact that Boston sec ired only two
runs yesterday would Indicate that
Da' ss pitched wpII. George did have
a lot on the ball, and Succeeded in
pulling out of many tough spots into
w.iich wildness and mediocre out
flelding had plunged him He needs
more work, however, before he will
be back in his real form. Had yes
terday’s game gone into over tim-*.
he would have had irouble stalling
off the Red Sox further.
There was nothing new about the
Tiger difficulty yesterday There
weje six veering oprortunities. and
only one was cashed. In that in
stance, Dausn himself was th« hero,
his double to right seeding Yeung
home in fifth, boston was held
scoreless until the eighth, when sin
gles by Janvrin and Hcoper knotted
the count. A double by Walker and
another single by Jau\rln won *Jie
American League.
W. L.Pct W. L. Pet
Wash t’n 2111 454 A thl’tlos 13 17.433
Cleveld. 21 12 .434 Detroit IS is.tin
N. York 14 13 SIS M Louis 13 17 .414
Boston..' 13 15 *OO Chicago. 13 19 .404
ToSar’t Gaati
Detroit at Boston
Chicago at Washington
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
Bt. Louis at New York.
Yesterday's Dantes
At Washington— _
innings 123464.4* RHE
Chicago ....00000000 o—o 4 0
WashlngCn 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 •—-2 7 2
Batter tea—Wolfgang. Russell and
Behaik; Harper and Henry. Umpires
—Chill and tVLoughlln.
At Philadelphia— _ -
Innings 12346474* RHK
Cleveland .1 2001000 3 412 1
Thlladel . 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 *—lo 14 0
Batteries—Coumbe, Bsgbjr and
O'Neil; Meyers and Schang Umpires
Evans and Hildebrand.
At New York—
Innings 1234*474* RHE
gt. L0ui5....4 1 JOO 30 1 I— 9 14 1
New York.. 2 0010 2 0 0 o—4 11 4
Batteries—Plank. Oroom and Hart
ley; Keating. Fisher and Walters.
Umpires—Owens and Connolly.
National League*
W LPrt W L Pet
Brooklyn 15 * 42.1 rh|-ago. IS 17.44*
Phillies 17 11 4o* Clneln't! 15 14 «*>*
Boston.. 1* 11.677 *t l*nu!s 141* 424
N. York. 13 13 .*OO P tsb’gb 12 1* 4^o
Today's (itmri
Philadelphia at Chicago
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh.
N»w York at Cincinnati.
Boston at St. Louis.
Yesterdar'a Gsmsi
At Chicago—
Innings 1234R474* RHE
fPhlladiT ..0 0 0 0 0 2 3 0 o—* 7 8
Chlcasr o—3 7 J
Batteries Alexander and Killtfer;
•Hendrix Beaton and Fischer. I'm
i plres—Kl*»m and Emslle.
I At 8t Louis—
Innings 12545474* RHE
; Boston 0 0000204 o—4 * 0
,Bt. Louis...o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 *—S * 3
Retteries—Hughe* and Howdy;
Williams and Hnyder, Umpires —Big
ler and Hirrlson.
At Pittsburgh
Brooklyn-Plttsburgh. wet grounds
At Cincinnati—
New York-Clnclnnatl, rain
American Association.
W 1. Pet W L. Pet
j t.'tsvitie is n 421 Toledo . 13 11.542
4'ofmbs 14 * 4<>* K City. 1115 114
Mln'eap 14 to 5*3 Paul *M 3*l
Indian p. 15 1 1 677 Milw’ke !•: ;*7
The tanka, with more than a team
and a half, rasMn't stop Ike llrntrne.
They hailed F.ddle Plank oaf of Ike
baa In the eighth, ha* Orsoa aaved
the day far the lrtnaa
This is the captain of the Iceland Stanford track team, which performed at Ann Arbor Saturday. Murray's
team didn't win, but Murray himself proved to be one of the most versatile college athletes of the year. He en
tered six evente and placed In five of them. His hurdle running was so good that he is a favorite in the eastern
Intercollegiate this week. This Murray Is a brother of the famous tennis player of the same name.
Mrs. Mais to Pilot Cnr At Fair
grounds, With Noted
* Passenger
One of the features of opening
day of the automobile races at the
state fait grounds. May 2S, is the
scheduled exhibition drive o £ Mr#.
Johnny Mais, whose Illustrious hus
band is entered in every major event
on the two-days* rrogram. Mrs.
Mais is a» knowledged to be the most
skillful nutc pilot among the gen
tier sex in this country, s reputation
?he gained by exceptionally clever
work at the wheel of car last
year, when she appeared at every
state fair of importance.
Added interest is manifested In
the rldtng partner Mrs. Mais will
fcave whi n she sets cut to prove
conclusively that a woman Is cap
able of handling a fast car. Th*
women's auxiliary of »he Brother
hood of Railroad Trainmen ha# unan
lmously selected Mrs. Ada B. Mar
shall. of Philadelphia, Pn., vice
grand president of the auxiliary, for
the post of honor. After having
unanimously selected Mrs. Marshall
to be Mrs. Mais* riding partner the
auxiliary numbers, 500 strong,
adopted a resolution to be present
when the ride is made.
Watching the
t.raney. ladlans. off Meyers. Afklette*.
■ loth, ladlans, off Hirers, Athletics,
t* alak. Athletic*, off Ha R ky. Indlnns.
Harass. Ilrtsss, off Keating, tanks,
follina. Braves, oft Williams. Card*,
j Waskington la In Nrat glace today.
The poor aid W kite Sax slipped hack
Into their stride, and In addltlaa to
prrorullnx the Senators with a same,
v <* and iheatselvca lata the cellar po
Zcb Trrry, White Has shortstop,
made fas at the Baa* faar hit*. The
Senators scored their two raas oa
j The Atbletles haaehed hlta la two
Innlsts on the Indian* for 10 rasa.
The game waa featured hy three
homers. Trla Speaker eoatrlhated a
triple and a atagle.
The same cast the ladlaaa Brat
Marsaas starred with a homer, two
alaples. three raas. a stolen base and
a great catch.
The Caha can't break the habit.
They lost ta the Phillies again. It
■ was the eighth straight wta far the
! Rashers against the Paha.
The Women’s Aquatic club of De
troit baa elected the following new
officers: Mias Vonnie Mossharamer,
president; Mr*. F. Bushman, vice
president; Mies Jane Lindqcest, sec
retary, and Mrs. Minnie Baldwin,
In addition to the officers, the fol
lowing wtre selected to act on the
board of director!: Mr*. Minnie Bald
win. Mrs RosaJ'e Bowman, Mrs. F.
| Bushman, Miss Theodora Beach,
l Miss Jane Lundquest and Miss Von
i nle Mosshammer.
There in now a chance for the
dope to be upset in the Greater De
troit Bowling tourney. If Charley
Mountain can defeat Cavan later in
the week, he will go into a tie for
first, and will have a chance to win
I the big money on the play ofT. All
this has come about through the
miserable pL\y of Bamberg, the lead
er, in his game last night against
Tom Haley. While Haley wi.,
breezing along at a nice 2AO gait,
Bamberg was averaging 167. Hale>
cleaned up in die games.
CHICAGO. May M—George
I U’Knockoiit") Brown bas received
fin offer from New York fiom pro
moters to fight Dillon, of In
dtanapolte. It was planned to pit
Mike Gibbons against the local
Greek, but Dilion waa substituuui
15 Athletes to Represent
Michigan at the Big Meet
Wolverines Hope For
20 Points; Figure On
Second Place
ANN ARBOR. Mich.. May 23.
These are tne track and feld
athlete* who will represent the
Uhivers<ty of Michigan at the
eastern Intercollegiate at Har.
vard this week: Captain Hal
Smith, dashes; C. E. User. half
mile; G. L. Murphy, half mile;
H. L. Carroll, one mile; S. G.
Montana, quarter mile. H. A. Oon
lelly. hurdles; C. F. Cross, shot
put; E. Griest, quarter mile; H.
E. O'Brien, dashes; C. C. Smith,
hammer throw; E. C. Warner,
hurdies; C. J. Fischer, hurdles;
V. H. Simmons, high jump, and
R. H. Meehan, two mile.
ANN ARBOR. Mich.. May 23
Michigan will be represented at tin
intercollegiate* thi? Saturday bv the
largest squad which has ever neert
sent east to the hi* classic. Fif
teen men will board the train Wed
ne&day afternoon for I enusylvania.
and the size of the team h*s raided
the hopes of the fans who are ex
pecting that the \Vol»f rincs will
make a fine showing
The most optimistic of the fans
are count.ng on the Michigan en
tries to cop off close to 30 points,
while the Eastern critics give them
15. An estimate somewhere between
these two extremes is the logical
position, and the members of the
;eam themselves look lor 20 points
The Inland Stanford men declared
Saturday that they would take 30
counters, banking on firsts in thw
mile, the hurdles. th rt broad jump,
shot put. and enough minor points
to make up that total
Michigan's men will not he able
to atop the Westerners in any of
these events, but CnrT-ell will be
able to show them a thing or two
in many of them, while the Wolver
ines should come through in the
dashes with very good chances for
seconds and thirds in the mile and
the half-mile, while Simmons In the
high Jump Is counted or for a few
.voints. This Is the wxv the men are
being looked to. Smith, two firsts In
the dashes, totaling 10 points. Car
roll, third In the mile, for three
points; I’fer. third In the half with
a good chance at second for three or
four points; Simmons, fourth or fifth
In the high jump for two points;
Hickey’s for Quality
—will he a popular song among
the men who like to see a good
label in their headwear this sum-
It’s not only the label in a
Hickey straw —
It’s the Comfort!
We plan to sell more comfort in straw hats than
any other Detroit store.
*2 to ’ls
• • OL'TrTTTERK **
tei-aea w«onwAitn *»•
O'Brien third In the hundred and a
chance at fifth in the two-twenty for
four points. The quarter uitlsrs
may pick up an odd point or so.
Michigan can not win the classic,
but from the dope. Cornell and Ice
land Stanford will have to reckon
wnh the Wolverines in order to win.
for the Ann Arborites are strong
ju-m wher« the Bed men are banking
on their team to win a fioek of
points whil* I.eland ctanford will
ha\e to lu.tk .'ornell't* best in the
other »v»nt«. With these two teams
rutting etch others ihroats and
keeping each other's score low.
Michigan las a good cnance to step
in end pick out a seccrd place.
l.fer lias a good chance to do bet
ter than third in tne half, for the
preliminaries will sap the strength
of Meredith and the re*t. "Ted” will
have to run triaJs in the halt and in
the quarter, ant last >*ar's time of
I "14 5 in the 880 shews the strain
of the«e races upon the Penn star.
Although t’f»r is not a two-day man.
he is capable of doing the half fast
enough to qualify Friday and coming
ha( k w ith a 53 nr 3*5 half Haturdsv.
This time Is easily fa.-t enough for
a third and w-ith the others suffer
ing equally, it might make a sec
Some talk has arisen with regard
to Smith's chinces in the drshe* for
sevf r.il men have made better time
this year, but there is no man in the
country who can stand as many
races In one or two days as can the
Wolverine star, and it i* upon this
ability to stick through ail prelim
inaries and still keep enough to run
a fast final, that Smith is banking.
NEW YORK. May 23.—Albert
ILidoud. claimant of the European
welterweight champion, and hot aft
er a match with Jack Britton or Ted
i Kid) Lewis, has been matched to
meet Italian Joe Gans in a 10-round
bout here next Tuesday night. A
decisive win for Badoud will place
him in a position to demand a match
with the topnotehers.
Billard Doings.
Morin defeated Ellis, 25 to 21, anJ
Man pome defeated Klatcber, 25 to
24. in three cushion billiards at the
lhillman academy yesterday. In the
red hall teurney at Sweeney-Hus
ten’s, Miles won from Jaquler, 75
to 40 Clements and Karafolski will
play tonight.
Vltt. 3b t 0 0 0 S 0
Cobb. c. f. 3 0 0 3 ft 0
Kavanach, If 1 $ « 3 0 0
V#ach. T f. 1 0 ft 0 0 0
Hallman, r. f 3 0 I 1 0 0
Burn#, lb. 4 0 1 7 3 0
Young, tb a 1 1 33 0
Staling#, a 4 « 0 7 3Q#
Dauas. p. 3 0 1 1 1 j
Total# .3* T o*3o 14 0
u , „ abrhoak
Hoopar. r. f. t o | 4 ft 0
Barry, tb. 4 0 ft 3 1 0
Law!#. 1. f. 3 0 0 3 0 0
Hoblltaal. lb 3 0 1 ( 0 0
Walker, c. f 4 1 33 0 0
Gardner, lb. 4 0 1 1 3 «
Tanvrln, e. a S 1 t 2 3 0
Carrtgaa. a 3 0 1 I 1 0
Ihomu. #. • 0 0 1 0 0
»Agnaw. «. 0 0 0 1 0 0
r»f«. S- « 0 0 0 1 0
oeter. p. 1 0 4 0 I 0
tHanrtkaaa 1 0 0 0 0 0
(Abort*# 1 0 • 0 0 0
Total# 31 1 I 5f io ~0
•Twa out whoa winning run acored.
tßattod for Carrigan in sixth,
tßatted for Gregg in sixth.
Innings 1 IKI 0 7 M
Detroit 0 0 0 0 1 0 o« o—l
Boston i 000000 1 I—3
_ Total base#—Detroit. •; Boston. 11.
SaorMoa hito—Vltt 1. Young. Lswia.
Janvrin. Stolon base#—Bush, Cobb.
Lewie. IVobtitsel t. Two-base htta —
Bush. Toung. Dausa. Carrigan. Walk
s’ - I. poubla play—Dauss to Stanaga
to Burnn Loft on basoa—Detroit. 7:
Boston. 11. Bases on balls—Off
Dauss. 16; off-Bragg, 1; off Foatsr, 3.
Hits and aarned runs—Off Gregg, 0
hitn 1 run In 0 Innings, off Foatsr. 1
hit. no run# In I innings: off Dauss,
t hlta t runs In t t-l Innings.
Struck out—By Dauss, I; by Gragg,
by Captain •’TotT* Meredith, 18
Quakers will battle for the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania at the Cam
bridge intercollegiate on Friday and
Saturday. Meredith will run In the
quarter \nd half mile events.
Amateurs to Moot.
The Detroit Amatedr Baseball as
sociation will hold an important
meeting tot ight at the cfflcea of
ihe recreation commlss.on In the
Farwell building. This will ba
the last session befor-* the season
onens. and members will find It
profitable to be present. The moat
ing will start at S o'clock.
The “H” Stands for
The watchword in evsry department of this store
is honesty. Not only do we sell honest goods, but
we buy only from the most reliable makers in the
country—for example:
Our Spring and Summer Suitg
are honest all the way through—even the things
you don’t see, such as tnterlinings. hair cloth,
tailoring and other things that give "staying”
qualities to good clothes—
sls.oo to $35.00
J.CKassc 6-sott
Tailor* Clokhiara Hakkar* HabardaaKar*
This Is An Age
of specialization. If one wants
the best of any kind of service
one goes to a specialist for it
Our specialty is
Central Station Service
and we supply approximately
100,000 horsepower to Detroit
In ninety-nine cases out of m
hundred we can give the manu
facturer more reliable, more con
stant and cheaper power than
he can produce for himself.
Is yours the 100th case—or
We will help you to find out
Telephone or send us a line and
one of our engineers will call and
talk the matter over with you.
He will give you an expert and
\ candid opinion, after studying
your requirements—and charge
you nothing.
Main 4300
Reported In Chicago Tl
Comiakey Will Make Man
ager the Goat
CHICAGO, May 23.—A report i
being circulated here today tl
Owner Comiakey, of the White ft
la contemplating a shakeup of t
team, which will Include the raa
nation of Manager Clarence Rc
land, and the sale or exchange
several players. Comiakey, tha
port said, haa bean disappointed
tha Hose showing and blames It
a lack of fighting spirit. Comlak
could not be reached to confirm t
CAMBRIDGE, Maas.. May 23.—1
cltlc coast stars will divide* tha t
of Harvard's stadium today In pr
aration for the coming Intait
leglale meet Friday and Saturday
Wilson, Schnell, Lynn and Aupet
Leland Stanford milers and midi
distance runners worked out on I
track this morning, whila in tha l
ernoon Capt. Murray, Norton ■
House will run the hurdles, wfc
Sisson practices at the jumping |
The University of California a
letes who have been here since li
week, will also go to the stadlt
this afternoon. Murray, of Lela
Stanford, is showing remarka!
form over the timbers.
BOSTON, May 23 —The first rou
ot the women's golf chsmplonah
at tie Women's Country club atari
today at 10 a. m.. with sn excaptii
ally nrllHunt field of qualifiers.
Mi's Vera Ramsey, the Engll
champion, tope the list of 10 qui
Bern, her long driving being the »4
sstion of yesterday's round.

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