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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, May 24, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016689/1916-05-24/ed-2/seq-6/

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H&r Troubles Resemble Those of Giants—Maybe the Comeback Will Be Similan
BbMßfihAnßT Jennings devotee a rainy Tuesday afternoon to an tnter-
H |Ev, In Which be predicted that Cobb would had the league
ICrawford1 Crawford would he back in tit. K.'tme tcgularlv m •»
that the White Pox would soon become import.n
ponnsnt roc? that Cleveland's pitching prowess would me
MmiZuCo mid-summer sun. and that the Tigers woul(1 '
Btrldd- and pop back to the front Wo have a hunch >hat Hug.'
HQ* pretty food day at bat.
Os tho Tigers and Giants are not dissimilar .McGrow has
HBSi MUtag outfield, a fair hitting infield, a strong catching staff nt
IS? «f reserve strength that should prove valuable. Hi- pi •"
■EBftJjtronx, but capable of hurling « lot of w inning hah ’[ "i- nr. ak.
EMM ft occasionally. But McGrow Ins* 13 <f ’he first la K*nu" >
Most Os the setbacks w. re bv a on. run margin. Lv.r.bo
■BK«iixE« had a good ball club, hut it simply tailed to udr.et H.-
hETbII sorts of experimental shifts, hut they fa.led Hnally p anted
HSHEfetSOB bock in right field, and he began to hit So did Harry in .
bad start. The similar predieanient of the 1 tg.r- and the
apparent. Since the evil days, the (Hants have won a
games. So strong Is their show ing in the west, that wo-
ars picking them to win the pennant tn a walk.
KPfsPfce Tigoro probably won’t set any record for consecutive victories.
■SMngfflß !• too much powerful pitching in the American league. But they
r-SRfcp t« bit their stride any day. and such is the power of the club.
is harnessed, that it will be mighty hard to stop There nave
KB* Classy ball clubs which did not win. but if not hampered by other
HKEms, such as dissension and the sort, class will tell in baseball. Jen
ffpSpMt has the claas. The answer is only a matter of time.
ft Another SIOO,OOO Infield?
■ptLUB fielding averages for the season show the Athletics to be the
fjjili , worst fielding club In the American league by a margin that ap
parentlj permits no argument. We're here to argue, nevertheless,
no matter how big the margin is. Averages for individuals that
Bp to the last of the week show the Philadelphia infield to
MBfftw far the best ground covering quartet in the league. Either that. or
WMbA*'- Mack's pitchers have an unholy knack of compelling hostile bats
mXSto dump tbe ball at the feel or the inner guardsmen. Pertain it is
nSS’ISa Maek infield is making so many more assists than any other club
ifi'lßmsßT ßrork must be deemed marvelous. This Is true despite the fact
Sl'jßl Melania, the Quaker first baseman ranks fifth In putouts. The plays
made to tbe other sacks. Mclnnis, however, does lead the first
ipfiMmen 1* assists. His total is 27 and the average is not more than 18
Mi* Old Nap Lajoie ia so far ahead of the other second basemen this spring
i&feirtng and getting them that there isn’t a chance for comparison. His
§ Em(qf assists la Psi and the league average is not far from 75. This old
EmEEnL Who should submit to measurement for his bsseball coffin, is just
Winter ahead oa putouts. His total is 89. 'he runnerup is no closer than
EK o*4 tho arerags hovers around 60.
; ; H T|TT. the shortstop. Is Just as active. His assist total, combined
IBM/ * with that of Crane, who got into three games, is 85 and that
Bpwf Ms loads the league. Donie Bush is an industrious shortstop, but his
total la only 60, so you can glean an idea of the miracles this
h performing. Over on third. Pick is not so strong for assists,
liiiSiiEXikJOV* ia a bearcat on scoring putouts. His putout total is 49, which
PSfeS-IJOOO, and hi* total record for fielding chances is 114, which is top
pr Terry Turner, who has played in two more games and has,
US Perhaps tbe pitchers are to blame, but this work, done
ifMWllvOtOran Os mors than 20 years in tbe game, a first baseman in his
mjbm and taro rookies who are deemed raw, strikes us as hot stuff.
Im (QUMO. «f the Tiger* rank* next to Lajoie and second in the league
Cor mil chance* accepted at second. His total Is 163 and is well
giber rivals. Bush is covering ground to a queer’s taste
sip •• taring. That *re know. But he is not. Asking «Maly play*
■wlfWMr doe*, probably because Tiger foemen Insist ©APTkieng pot
K SBpmMTwe makeebJft outfield. Donie ranks fourth on total changes. The
Beam tit be coming Vitt’s way, either. Oscar ranks also,
• -‘••'TJd'hrnot litHng many sneak by him. Burns has the beat fielding
the league, but his chance total is not high because be has
BEf-■ H&jftßHT** Hereof. of the Reds, is headed for an all-time fielding record
HnjPl rti|t*top. r He lead* the National league in assists by a goodly mar-
total for putouts is 183. No other shortstop in baseball comes
KSQgiIOO putouts of equaling this record, nor does any shortstop in the
come within 140 points of equaling his record on total chances
lir'Kl’% goodly share of the huge salary Tris Speaker is getting is a reward
v.-Mkfghg heat throwing arm in baseball. Speaker should throw' out more
liffjSphmfe the plate than any other outfielder, according to the form sheet.
llflfoUfr why we are calling attention to the fact that Tris has made only
thia season.
K Eddie Asa Pilot
®®WD may be some truth in the rumors that Clarence Rowland is
Ht I being fattened preparatory to an exciting moment on the chop-
Hfc. ping block, but it is hard to believe that Eddie Collins is being
gtoomed as Rowland’s successor as manager of the White Sox.
jBRli Aff**a exception, rather than the rule, that a star player makes a win-
Hppuf' manager during his active days. More often than not. his team
jlßftlasan't thrive and his individual playing seriously slumps. This would
■HylgiMlgMJf'be more true of Collins than most players. Asa brilliant cog in
Rsn**lß Mack's machine, Collins was at his best. When he was sold to
KpMtoago and much was made of the fart that his individual prowess would
■gteft* a Winner of the Sox. fie slumped The season of 1915 was Collins'
BnMrst in five years. This spring Eddie was made field captain, and he
K|mMMggde the slowest start of all the lagging stars, except "Stuffy'’ Mein
Sljffc. Perhaps added responsibility has nothing to do with these things,
mWm. —Ttatofy they should not be overlooked if Comiskey contemplates a
*l*Mt has been made in the lied Sox batting order. Jack Barry
second. For many years he has preceded the battery. Billy
NUMUtran ta one wise baseball head who thinks that the new arrangement
Mferjr*'dandy. That Is because Billy considers Barry the best sa« rifice nian
HW'tfe* Is ague Sullivan says that, the only kind of a hall Barry can't bunt
jjjrfelE frhe thrown behind him. Jack only had one chance to sacrifice in the
gkms Monday, and then he drew a pass. It is very likely that the
■WHft Will strengthen the Boston offense, particularly since tha' club is
gbwng for the sacrifice and the hit and run, rather than thie\ing
Bfv A Comeback
KTI BRHAPB they never come back, but there is a trotter over at C’leve- |
ISBr'WK** tmod th * t "»nts to argue the matter. This horse'.- name is I‘rince
id**** Issst year Walter Cox had him, and when the racer was
BS& .JL crippled In track accident, sold him for sjo at auction The I'a-Mme
jJßajjflmiJjm the purchaser, and after waiting awhile for the Prince to regain
HEP*, passed him on for $l5O. Past winter t’aptain Shaw, who owns
Mac and is a foxy horseman, paid M 2».» for the lame -cion of royalty
HHE*** week prince Stepped n quaiter in 24 1 * at North Randall
■K&j&JPopular opinion is divided on the question of whether the Brown-
BOW be called the Blues, or the Sit. lasers,
y^. ? these same lads can tell us what Ty and the Tig. r* are tied to.
hHK|OO. May 24 —■ President
the Whit, Sox. admit
UUU thorp would i.r .i
club as toon a.- ih> .
but denied that !>!. S
the dlecharg. Os
Jlowlaad. Comiakr v tr
;; : J4MO d#UU regard ins h:s
l a.race
'■ * {ueft., May 24 —Olivet
- r V- ffcrorlfe for tb ®
a«WI cbamplonahlp
~“ v ~ v '' " r "|h«iii ii when the Co*
JUlamaeo© I
~ s //' &\-Hk Jk h hwlf J
Tuesday afternoon P. J. Schmidt
bowled three game* that acored 233,
233 and 256 In the Greater Detroit
bowling tourney, hut he lost the
match with Harry Cavan. Bchmldfa
bowling was a little of everything.
He rtarted with a 131, then pulled
his three big games, and then drop
ped to below 200 again, while Cavan
cleaned up by a strong comeback.
Race To Help Buy Park.
Ten per cent of the profits of the In
dianapolis speedway race next week
I will ba turned over to a fund for the
I purchase of the proposed Indiana
[ftp!* park
|Mtat«baai rtsH. •• a rwle, an
gft. iMMMta Bsalittwi,
The Fighting Freak.
Ifjf J mapvelous! »
/ISSSa3&-‘ PffHfifiSSf
p» Ti t nr\\/r~ rv , DOCTORS ARE /SA /
They call Jimmy Wilde the
"Mighty Atom."
They also call Jimmy Wilde the
greatest boxer that ever lived. Jim
my Wilde is the little English bov
who Is the flyweight (112 pounds!
champion of Europe. All England Is
enthused about him. and be draws
immense houses every time he
shows, despite the war. They only
speak of him In superlatires and all
acclaim him the superior of the
great Jem Driscoll. By the way,
Driscoll is the chap who gave Abe
Attell a boxing lesson one time right
here in our own country.
Wilde Is a fighting freak. To look
at him is to laugh. He is weak, col
orless, and consumptlv3 looking. He
weighs but 98 pounds. His eyes are
sunken and his cheeks are hollow —
the average newsboy would elbow
him into the gutter. The English
array rejected him as unfit for mili
tary service. Yet this frail while
bit of humanity has wa’loped every
body in England and Europe up to
130 pounds. And what is more, he
knocks 'em out —rarelv does his op
ponent stick the route. His legs
and arms are almost pitifully thin,
yet they are like steel. He hits so
hard and so fast that Ms opponent
usually gives up in a few rounds.
In order to give the public a run
Annual 44 Y** Race At Belle Isle
Decoration Day; Entries
( lose Saturday
The fourth annua! Michigan spring
championship cross country run to
be held under the au»pi«»* of the
Detroit Y. M. C. A. will take place
this year on May 30 at U o'clock at
Belle Die. The course will extend
around the island for a. distance of
five and a half mile*, starting and
finishing at the athletic field Gold,
silver and bronze medals for first,
second and third prize* are being
offered. A special bronze medal will
be given to each contest covering
the course within 33 minutes, it is
expected that from 30 to 40 men
will l>e enteied. among them sever
al of the **Y” favorites. Entries
should be tiled with Dr. J. B. Mode
silt, physical director of the Y M.
C. A on or before May 27.
Al Rohim-on of the "Y" will be
sent to Giand Rapids to repre ent
tha f organization at the outdoor
at tic championship coni, sts.
“Rube" Record is receiving the
congratulations of his friends at
the Y. M. C. A for having made the
splendid showing in the big run in
New York City last Saturday.
“Rube" finished thirty-fn-t in a field
of more than 1,100 runuers in the
12 1-2 mile event.
EABT LANSING , Mich., May 24
—The chief point of interest in the
burlesque of baseball perpetrated in
the game between M. A. C. and Niag
ara vesterday afternoon was the
fact that Demond. the crack Aggie
pitcher, was knocked from the stab
in the fifth inning. Brown took up
tho pitching and held the viaitors
scoreless the remainder of the game.
The score *u 4 to 3, favoring the
Ear mere.
No Former Winners
Entered This Year
At Indianapolis
None of the five winners of for
mer International classics on the
Indianapolis speedway are en
tered this year. Two of them.
; Jules Ooux and Rene Thomas, are
either in the trenches or in the
sir in aeroplanes, fighting for
France. The other three are Joe
Dawson, Ray Harroun and Ralph
DePalma. winners of the 1912, 1911
and 1915 respectively. DePalma
tried to get in this year, but was
too late, sending hia entry in af
ter they had closed. Harroun and
Dawson have both quit the racing
game, permanently, they say.
for their shillings he often fights two
men in one evening.
Wilde recently met Young Rosner,
a good little New York boy, who was
taken ov» r to England by George
Smith. Wilde stopped Rosner easily
in 11 rounds, and it was with dlffl
culty that Smith made Rosner con
tinue after the sixth tound.
"He is the fastest boxer I have
ever seen." said Smith, who has Just
returned from the other side.
"I have seen Attell Driscoll, and
all the others, but they don’t com
pare with this little Wilde man. Why
he Is faster than the eye. He glid*.-
out of his corner wl»h a sort of
sleepy slouch with his arms at his
Jennings Will Choose From
( oveleskie, Dubuc and
NEW YORK, May 24.—Having
read the Indians out of the pennant
race and the White Box back in.
and having announced that Crawford
undoubtedly would soon be back in
right field, Hughey Jennings fumed
his attention to a pitching selection
tor the game at Boston today. It
will be n*‘< essary for the Tiger* to
win* both gameH or drop the scries,
for the rain yesterday made an even
break impossible Weather condi
tions this morning were not the best
but It was believed that the gatnr*
would he played.
Jenning-* would like to pit, h Cox
fleskie today and Dau .» again to
morrow. but there is doubt whether
i'atisa can return so soon. He had
pitched only one game this mont'r.
and that last Monday. He did not
finish strong, and it is feared tha*
he won't | p ready for the Thursday
joust. The more likely pitching ar
rangement Is Coveieskle tomorrow
and Imbue or Cunningham today, or
the same arrangement other end to.
The rest yesterday was very wel
come to the club, particularly to
Stanaec, who is beginning to feel
the strain of continual liackstopping.
The short layoff did wonders for
him and he will enter the game to
day fresh as a daisy.
Northwestern high school baseball
team will go to Pontiac this after
noon *o play the high school there.
Cass Tech will play the Windsor
Collegiate institute at Windsor.
H gliland Park high will perform at
Detroit university school. Central
won a short game from Eastern yes
terday afternoon by a court of 4 to
2. The game was much bhtter than
the usual high school contest. Sul
livan pitched for Central and Libby
and Kern worked for Eastern.
—By Ripley.
side and circles 'round a bit—then
suddenly starts shootlo* punches so
fast that the eye cant follow 'em
or his opponent block 'em.
"And what a sick looking guy he
is. Why he looks as though he was
dying. Every fight is attended by
a score or so of doctors who are
mystified to know the source of hia
unbounded energy. You will laugh
>ourself sick when you see him.
"Maybe the English are not crazy
about him. They offered me odds ae
| high as 150 to 1 that Wilde would
win. They offered me odds that
Rosner would not go six roundr, or
ten rounds. They did this, mind
you, before they had even seen Ros
ner. I’ll bet 5 to 1 that be stops
Ei tie if they ever meet."
George Smith’s opinion of the lit
tle fellow Is backed up by Dan Mc-
Ketrick and Willie Lewis, who saw
Wilde In action Just before the war.
Wilde is now 24 years old, mar
ried. and has two children. Jem
Driscoll Is his teacher, and was his
manager until ho was called into the
service. Little Jimmy has fought
nearly 200 fights, ani only slipped
once Taney l>e, a bantamweight,
luckily sneaked over a knockout wal
lop a year or «o ago.
Jimmy Johnston expects to bring
Wilde over to this country at an ear
ly date. «
House, Record Breaker At Ann
Arbor Saturday, Is De
clared Ineligible
BOSTON. May 24.—Iceland Stan
ford’* hope* for the big Intercolle
giate meet at Cambridge, next Sat
urday. received a severe set-back to
day when it announced that
House, their crack hurdler, wa* in
House 1* a freshman, wno ha* run
In open competition before entering
(ollege. and 1* therefore Ineligible
under the same ruling which barred
(George Duffy a few yean ago
In a recent meet House topped the
low barrier* In an even 24 second*,
pi out the fastest time registered
tl-i* season.
A meeting will be held at the Cop
ley Plata tomorrow, when an effort
nill be made to reinstate the Stan
ford hurdler.
ANN ARBOR, Mich . May 24
House, the I.eland Stanford track
M‘hlefe who has been declared Ineli
gible for the eastern IntercoHegla'e.
participated In the dual meet be
tween Stanford and Michigan, last
Saturday. He won the 220-hurdle*
In 24 second*, establishing anew
Ferry field record
t'TICA, N V.. May :.1 —Jlmml.
Johnston, New York fight promoter,
must stand trial for the importation
of the Johnson-Willard fight pic
tures, which was refllmed on tile
international border In an effort to
evade ihe Federal law. An attempt
here yesterday to hdve the cane
thrown out of court was blocked bf
Judge Ray. Several other persons
Are Indicted with Johnston.
It's at« rater) «• a«me folks why
the Rraehlfa plarera are railed
Dodgers. Ta gate they aeeai M» have
ereryaa* elae Sola* the ieSgiaf.
Matty Still in His Prime,
Decree Gotham Fans Today
Pitching of “Bix Six”
Sets New York
NEW YORK. May 24--When
Christy Mathewson opened his 1916
season by letting ths Braves fall ou
him for 14 hits, fans sighed soul
fully and said, "Poor old Big Six;
he is only a has been now."
Today those same fans are cheer
ing him as the real old wizard of
the box and proclaiming that Matty
is as good as ever. If he has ever
been away he has surely come back.
“The old master.'* now in bis sev
enteenth season, stepped Into the
game with Cincinnati yesterday with
one down and men on second and
third, and —held the Reds scoreless,
giving the Giants the game, their
twelfth straight. A few days ago he
held the St Ixniis outfit to six hits,
and in the Pittsburgh series he went
in under fire in one game and for
four innings held the Pirates to two
fluke hlta.
Watching the
Mfk«s, I’kllllM, off Vaaahn, (ako.
krkalia, Calim off Ma»er, Phllllr*.
H«ra«b), ( orffloolo. off Roion. Hravro.
The ttkltr Hi broke tbelr laaina
streak. It rataeff.
It wraa a wot Bar averrwkere far
taierteaa taaswe teaaso. All saani
war# ffoatpoaeff aa aeeoaat af rala.
Tko warw will taro. The C«ka waa
their Brat ff*ao Croat tko Pklllloo
after looiag el«kt otratsht ta tkoat.
Tko hat work af Wtlffffro Sekalto
■as Hippo Vaaaha't harltaff were too
ataek far tho Qaakora. Sehalte. We
sMea aotttaff twa alaffleo. olaaiated
tho hall avor tho foaeo with two aa.
while Vaaffha of rack aat ats aat kept
the htta aeatterad.
Malllcaa aa« Baler killed off twa
ehaaeee far the Phlllleo ta eeere, wltk
a pair af 4oahle plays.
Ho hast! The Gtaate woa tkelr
twelfth straight peat by keatlas
CTaetaaatL Three gaatea behind tbe
leaders saw.
Christy Satkewtoa ta tho role es
reoeaer, staved eff a lose for the
Gloats by retlrtap the Iteda la the
alath, wtth aaly aae dewa aad two
The Redo had faat seored two ran.
kaeeklag Tesreaa aad Beatea eat es
the hem.
The Podarero pained a fall psoas oa
the Phlllleo by heatlag the Pirates.
Feed Pfeifer Masked the Ptttskarak*
era, t to t, allowtap two Messier hits.
Haraoby’s otlek 'work ood fleet raa
alap woa far the Cardtaalo aver tko
Braves, S to tt. Tho Card aatßelder
seared hath raao.
Joe Cleary, former team mate of
the late Bob Burman. who will drive
a Caae car in the auto races at the
State Fair grounds, Sunday and
Decoration day. had the honor of
being one of the first men to drive
a truck Into Mexico, when the army
was dispatched to capture Pancho
Villa, several weeks ago.
Cleary was a Texas ranger for
four years and was familiar with
the country and condition. When
the first trucks went lnio Mexico
for the transportation of food and
supplies to Gen. Pershing’s army,
which was making a record march,
he was perched at the wheel of one
of the big "Quads."
Cleary would have remained with
the company only for his contract
with the Case concern. He was
forced to leave Mexico two weeks
ago and return to Chicago, where
he secured his time killer, which has
been entered in many dirt track
events. The plucky Irishman was
nearly killed in the Vanderbilt cup
race at the Frisco exposition when
the Case car he was riding in with
the late Boh Burman. overturned
Cleary was in the hospital for sev
eral months, suffering from three
broken ribs, a battered skull, and
broken leg.
leeeit oar-war trai-rlma fare
far the re*a* trip, doing and
r-turninu May 24. I'M*
f.*w*at oor-raar frat-'laaa fare
and aae-thlrd far the reanil trip.
doing May 2.1 and 24. return
limit May 2s. 1»!«.
Train* leave Detroit. Centra!
standard Time Union Depot at
» 15 a m. and S 10 p. m and
from n*w Ml- hl**n Central De
pot at 3:45 p m and 12 52 mid
night. Loral alerprr on mid
night train mav he boarded any
time after 9 p. m.
Oet tlrketa and other partleu
lar* at 4'tty Ofßee. y Fart hi.
Meat. Fhaae Mala 4*M ar De
peta. A. K. r.4mnn4u, tleal Agt.
Si M mafar* Falla WA*. Mo 4 Trtp
Lu-..ataWw. v'eper
Wwer ***• mVtU
—■ i
American League.
W L K t w L p. t.
Wah’ton 2t It .«;•« Afiettct Iff 17 .433
Oil n< 1 •.1U.tt.14 ItelroM ISIM.4IP
N. York 14 IS sl9 St I*fUl» 12 17.414
Ito Alon 15 15 .50(1 I'hieago 13 19 l*!f
Yesterday's Basalt a.
All games postponed, rala.
Taday*a Gnutaa,
Detroit at iioston.
('hlcaao at W ashington.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
9t. Louis at New York.
National League.
YV I. IVt. WliPi t.
Br’klvn 1* •» *•« Chicago 14 17.415
Phillies 17 t: ."•Sf 9t.
lloston 15 12.55* cin'nstl 15 1 4 441
N York 1 1 13.559 Pit’sb rg 1219 357
Yesterday's Results.
At Cincinnati—
Inning- 12 3 4 5 4 7 5 9 ItHE
New York.. *1 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 o—4 1 0 1
Cincinnati 0 0000001 2—3 10 3
Batteries—Benton. Tesresu. Mi
thewson and Hariden; Schnet,ler.
Knetser and Clark, empires—O’Day
and Kason.
At Pittsburgh—
'lnnings. 1 2 3 454799 It HR
Brooklyn ..1 2 n o n o n i 2—4 11 1
Pittsburgh OeOOOOOO o—o 2 2
Batteries— PfefTer and Meyer; Kan
tlehner. Milter. Jacobs. Adams. Oib
son and Schmidt. empires--Quigley
and Byron.
At St. Ijoul*—
Innings. 1 234R5T89 RHR
Boston ...00000000 o —o 7 2
St Louis ..0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 •—2 4 1
Batteries—Ragnn. Reulbaoh and
Oowdy: Sallee and Snydtr. Umpires
—Harrison and Rtfflar.
At Chicago—
Tnntngs. 1 3341 47 1 9 RHE
Phila'pMa 0 0 2 1 o o 0 « o—l 10 1
Chicago. .. 10 0 4 110 0 •—lll I
Batteries— Mayer. MoQutllen. Chal
mers and Burns; Vaughn and Fisch
er. Umpire*—Klem and Emails.
Taday'a Oaasea.
Phtlltsa at Chicago.
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh.
New York at Cincinnati.
Boston at Pt. Louts.
Earn Higher Wages:
The auto Industry calls ceaselessly for trained men. The sklllad
mechanic can always get a good Job at good wages Whatever your
Job is now. if you !e*rn more about mogor car* you can get a bet- ,
ter one To earn more you must learn more. Get into the ranks of
labor, men. Fit yourself for the higher wages employers will
be glad to pay you.| <
If.,Me C. A.
Automobile School
Let us teach to fill the higher positions. Salesmen, Inspects
ors. testers, repair men,' chauffeurs are needed by the thousand Out
school is fully equipped to make you an expert. Welding, repair ..
work, driving, testing, everything Our Instructors are practical,
experienced men. Our course teaches you from the ground up.
Classes are both day and night, tuition within the reach of all.
Hssdredi af sweeeaafwl graduates. Rarall today, and la a few
•hart weeks move ap another step oa the ladder af ■aceeae.
Detroit Y. M. C. A.
Come in and Get Full aPrticulars or
Please give me full particulars Name —•
about your auto school.
DETROIT-Today 3 ?/ 5 Tonight^.
lltltKNi Mat. Orrhe*tr». .V»r A TV,
' iMlroni, .’»Or« Uallery, 2V| Has Meat*,
ftl > lf,HTi Orrheatra. Mr A VII Hal..
Mr A Sit frailer?. 2Vi Has Neafa, OX
II X\ . tirlfßth*- " , T"ati« Npeefarle.
IZiJM ta 4i.*10, TiSO a*4 t,13
miiich oik shim, i atknvr
CDCCRwellest FI rat Ras Faataea
Nlftfcriwt# Play a. HiM «* li».
IAI litl, 40i4hrDillS«. I
George Beban I
£aaVe"7a Lov<i Mlsundarstandlng |
Papwlar Mata. Thara-
AM »5 see Heat Cempaar. laeladfag
la a Flay af. Caa>e4y and Lave
"Al.mil 4 A MF. HITH-
Rejf Meehi “The Hawk**
■ VrniM r.vealaaa. I*.]*.M-IMk
LTVKUm Matlaee Nat.. 10-ZOe.
I.yeeaai Stwk Ca. with Ray Walling la
At tlwßisk of ifislife
Rest w*ahi “The lasrteth IlisgllT
Saaaational Tim# Feature* LOT
Practice of Michigan
Track Team
ANN ARBOR, Mich, Msy 2A-J
Captain Bmlth made a final
yesterday to prove to the MlchipJJj
Lins that he is ready to repeat hlj
performance of a double victory l®j
the dashee in the lntercollafiatad
Saturday, and he twice ran the htiaj
cl red yard dash in 9 4-5 seconds, tim
two rscee being within fifteen miM
utes of each other. _ _ . J
Tho team leaves tbl» afternoon for
the east, and a monster mass
lng has been planned to take place
Juat before the train leaves. TM
entire student body will march bej
hind the band to the Michigan Cenj
tral depot and will give the trie*
men such a send off »» 1»
given the football teams, but wh>c J
has uot been given the track teamj
in a long time.
DALI .AS, Tex-. May 24.—Brthfi
Heard, 66, Houston. Tex., was a l*
vorite here today for honors in th*
annual southern golf tournament.
Heard, s runner-up in the recent
state tournament, defeated Perry
Adair, 17-year-old Atlanta star, In
the first plsy of the tourney, yester
Griffiths Bests teacher
BOSTON. May 24.—Johnny Ortt
fltha, of Akron. 0.. gave Willis
Beecher, of New York, an artistic
lacing la every round of their bout
her# last night. The western whirl
wind had Beecher nearly out Ib Uh
Illustrated Lecture by Sir
Herliert B. Ames, M. P. Three
bands. Choir 150 voices. Soloiat.
Detroit Armory, Wednesday,
May 24th, at 8 P. M. Reserved
seats on sale now, $1 and SI.OO,
at D. A. Mackenzie's, Opera
House Block. 10 organizations
selling 8,000 tickets—general
admission, 50c.
11 iJflJi'tdlldMPZmfWfiJl
11 i
[• M “Vina."
■•Hi* O.Taaher r*., Models 4e La set
4 l.a Della ( opilpaeoi Farah R eataksL
the pH?#, i£sT3fc
P*2| ** f -DAH.V NATIRKB—«Se
lAnna Held
tajllpwa Neal, TtSS, 1
aapereae A Caraaa, Haa—'"rig *
Ho CkHdraa I* the Hmm
Dally i M 4 ya. Mat*, all wata Hi
Ladtea, Maffaeaa the.
Real*—Marry Hastings* 1% Shaw,
pami i »u»au ~^

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