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The Detroit times. [volume] (Detroit, Mich.) 1903-1920, June 09, 1916, EXTRA, Image 9

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FRIDAY. JUNE 9. 1916.
Harry cook's ruddy lend* a
•oft existence because Ills boss
1h on** golfer who doesn't like to
he burdened with a bulging bag
of clubs. Playing in ihe qualify
lUK round of Iho Jersey slate
tournament u t Knflewood. Cook
told his caddy to leave the hag
In the clubhouse alter he extract
ed Just two elulm. the nia-hle and
putter. While the oth*rs were
using a half «!•>*• n i lobs Cook
relied on his two weapons, the
maahie to hut the hall up on the
greens and the putter to tun it
Into the hole.
Italian’* 107'/j-Mile Gait In
Time Trials I'nbeaten At
Chicago Oval
CHICAGO. June ft.—l»ario Rests
was the first driver to qualify for
the 300-tnile rare at the Chicago
speedway, Saturday H** his
Peugeot, which won last year's
derby, the Vanderbilt, Grand Prix
and Sheepshcad Hay as well as the
local 150 mile challenge rat e, out
on the track, mfd did the two miles
at the rate of 105 miles per hour
Some time after la* Palma took out
hla matehelss Mercedes and turned
the trick at the rate of U»7 11! miles
per hour That gives him the pole
no far as th** cars are given posi
tions for the start, according to th*
time made In the elimination inn
testa. The first Hi* fastest get th"
flag and the others are ruled out
It Is regarded as almost certain
that such men as Harney Oldfield
with his l>elage. Johnny Aitken and
Charley M< rz w ith th*lr Peugeot*,
rYAlene with his Ikiepeubeig, and
Fiddle O'Donnell with a car of the
same make Rlrkenbaeker and Pete
Henderaon with their Maxwells, and
Gil Anderson and Howdy WilcoX
with their Premiers, as well aj
Cbrlstianen* with his Sunbeam w-|TI
b« among the other stsr’ers The
second Sunbeam arrived in Chicago
Tuesdax. but no .driver has been
named for i' a- yet it is thought
that 'Rarl Cooper will take the wheel
of the oth**r English made racer.
Kemp and Walker After Prize
Money In 100-Mile Event
Two Detroit speed demons will
oppose stars from sll over the conn
try In the Michigan Sweepstakes
rare at the Slate F’air track. Sunday
afternoon. They are Vern Walker
and Walter Kemp.
The latter has Juat returned from
England, where he has been study
ing aviation He has a (lying ma
chine under construction and ex
pects to visit the State Fair
grounds with his ’plane soon, in
stead of a motorcycle. However,
the lure of the motor hike has led
him to sign up with the Hender
son people, and he wTTI ride Sun
day In *he ino.mile event. Kemp
lowered the track record last time
he rode hpre, putting It at f 2 sec
onds and thi* year has a special
machine which ho expects to n ake
even better time.
Verne Welker, the second Detroit
emtry. will he remembered as a m>
tordrome rbler in the davi of the
high hanked hoard tracks, snd was
a star In meets held In this city
He hns Just received anew auxil
iary Imporied racing machine from
the Hender people, *he same model
as the one ridden by Ray Crevlston.
of Columbus, who won the 100-mils
Interstate championship last Sun
day. He Is figured a likely first
place contender.
These riders will compete against
such stars as Ray Crevlston. Jim
Davis. who won the 100 mile Michi
gan sweepstakes. last year; “Krar.y
Horse" Verrlll. Taylor. Stokes, Hil
liard. Roido, Meyers, Sudduth, Voss
and Matthews, and some record
time is expected.
Besides the century grind, there
are five other events on the pro
gram, thro** five mile qualifying
heats with a lo mile final, and a
novelty two-mile rare.
Jacobs va. Hough,
Jamba and Hough will most to
nigh' »t Swornoy Huston's In th*»
Class C throo-rushlon tourney. I**l
night. Van f>ykc defeated Criaaman,
27 to 2d
*rmif Ilia arr positively Ineurahla
• a nllnraa Ike m*f« of Ihnar Klr«t«
nkn pint hllllanl* In anitimrr and an
anianm In »l"t»r.
KI.HKRTON. (la., Juno 9
WTiite'a Wonder*, a hall team
conlpoaed of *even one-armed
hoys, using two-arm men only
at first bare and behind the ha».
now touring the south, started
their season with an easy vic
tory over the Klherton Homs
Guards. 11 to S. Five hatters on
the Wonder team each poled
triples Brown, pitcher for the
ons-arm team, allowed six blows
The Wonderar-fommltted litre*
From Real King to Tennis King, Manuel’s Rise In World.
ff * s
rai .i *■
King Manuel of Portugal who lost tils crown on account of a woman
has won anew title, with the aid of another member of the fair sex
Paired with Mrs Lambert Chambers, th** former king annexed the Red
Cross tnfxed doubles on th** Queen's elub court* recently. According to
reports of the game King Manuel's sharF in the joint victory was a power
ful forehand drive However the strategist of the side was Mrs. Chambers.
During his reign Manuel was an enthusiastic sportsman and devoted much
of his time to golfing. riding and playing tennis.
Urges Golf Organizations
Os World to Amalgamate
Vaile Says Present Sit
uation Brings
\ ~ ————..
In the current number of Golf. P
A Valle, who h.is been an agitator
in lawn tennis., adocates the forma
tlon of what he styles "The Fed era t
ed Golf Associaupn of th* Wirld.”
Vaile writes in part ns follows:
"I do not care to waste words writ
Ing about* the idiotic state of the tcr
ulaQpn of the game of golf in the
world America is a land of keen
business men. Surely it must be
obvious to them that it would be In
the heat interests of the game tc
move in the direction of establishing
the Federated Golf Association of
the World.
"Thla would naturally call Into be
ing the Golf Association of the I’nlt
ed Kingdom of Great Britain and
Ireland. It doe* indeed seem absurd
that this has not been done before.
Incidentally the formation of the
Federated Oolf Association of the
World would allow golfers to com
pete In the world’s amateur ehsm
plon. a by no mean* unenviable title,
now to be won here, anon Ip Eng
land, and again elsewhere Above
all, there should he uniformity in
the laws. Thcie should be no
drifting apart.
‘'Moreover, speaking generally. It
Is not good for golf or any ether
game to let the festoons of cobwebs
cluster too thickly about it as iho
traditions of golf dc if given any
chance whatever.’’
Valle also takes the governing
body abroad to task for barring th**
Schenectady putter, used by Jerome
I). T/avers. He adds that as ihe
law* stands now there is hardly a
legal club In any hag at any tourna
ment; also that every socketed
driver Is illegal, likewise every cleek
or Iron club of any description
wherein the shaft runs through the
The assignment of umpires and
scorers and schedule of games I n
the Masonic baseball league for Sat
urday. June 10. which games will be
played nt BolvLo, Is as follows:
Palestine vs Friendship. Diamond
No. .1 Empire, Olenalvtn: scorer,
t'ltv of Ftralts vs. Detroit, Diamond
No. i. Empire, Evan*; scorer, tins
Ashlar vs. T'nlon-otlwlnnlrig, Dia
mond No. 5 t'mplre. Stark, scorer.
Orlental-t'orlnthlan vs. 7.10n Dia
mond No. 6. Empire, Farm, scorer.
Courtney Must Quit.
POUGHKRBI *<3 IK, N. Y , June 0
Ro serious has becooie the poor
health of Charlea I>. Courtney, vet
eran Cornell crew coach, that his
physician haa requefeted him not
even to accompany the crews In the
launch hereafter. Courniey has nut
done much strenuous coachlnr this
spring, hut even the advisory role
which he ams umed has been too
much for him.
WATERTOWN. Mass , June ?.
Blind athletes from the Overbrook
School for the Blind. Philadelphia,
were tied with thoie of the Perkins
Institute of this city in a stack and
field meet held on the Perkins field,
I each team scoring 211-2 points.
<’ C. Gilbert, Guy Miller, W. E
Bee and O. \V. Whl’e are the sur
vivors of the early rounds of the
spring tourney at the Detroit Goif
* lub m M< On nor. Dt \ < F*ulU n
weider. J. A. Bryant and H. J Her
hell have survived the early rounds
of the May Special Mllier won
from A f). Mitchell, 1 up, after 27
- ♦
' Ufa , N hf. W YOnK ' j, unr 9 ' jHnif>s tier's racing stable leads a charmed
l.fe this season. Since the racing opened at Jamaica track. Mav 20 his
horses have won 12 starts three by Wistful, two bv c a p r a two *bv I
IHeeze ™ Ch b> ’ Hißh Noon ’ 8choo «»>«y. Spur and
nro P j* r K* ,,y du * ,n thp training methods of Jack
f nrn 'h k It also must be considered that nearly all of Butler’s
ar;;: ra:; i
i How SWU'XSS: Bu "- r ln,< ' ,ted **»•««* «■> V«U»to» mock ,nd .
fj* For Young Men
Saturday We Will Offer
150 Young Men’s Suits
2 and 3-Button English Sack Models—also C
the new Pinch-Back Models—either with I OUlUruQy
Vests or Two-piece Suits. J .
In Shepherd Checks / J 00
In Gray and Brown Checks I' *
In Overplaid Checks
In Oxford and Blue Stripes
In Plain Blue, Oxford and Green \ Values
Some of them are full Alpaca lined. Others | l*P To
with silk sleeves. a0
Boys’ Norfolk Suits
W ith Extra Pair of Pants, in all Desirable Colors.
At $7.50
Our Boys' Norfolk Suits
2 Pairs of Pants
At $5.00
Winning Team* In the
Hig College Meet of 191 H
relays—One mile: Har
vard i
Pennsyl. relays—-Two miles:
Fennayl. relays—Four mllea:
I of A A. -Cornell.
Paelfli- Coast f A. A—California
New England I. A A.—Dart
Missouri Valley I. f*— Missouri.
Middle Stater I «\—New York
South Atlantic I. A. A.—Vir
Southern I A A—l#oulstana.
Trl-Smte I C. Minnesota
<»hto Hi r Six" I. C —Ohio State
Southwestern I. C -University
of Texas
Ko< a* Mountain I. C.—Colorado
Harvard foot hall ala Haughton
Will spread over the land this fall
when 10 nien who learned their
gridiron lessons under the Cam
bridge mentor take tip coaching
tasks at other institutions. The
star-* of other flays will insrhict as
Edward Mahan, University of Cal
Ikinald Wallace. University of
Southern I'aliforpia.
Dr. Paul Withlngton. Ernest Soucy
and John A Doherty, University of
Albert J. Weatherhead, Bowdoln
M llmot WTiitney, Boston prepara
tory school.
Huntington Hardwick. Annapolis.
Uharles Brlcklev, Boston college.
Tom Campbell, University of
North Carolina.
The demand of coaches schooled
in the Haughton system is greater
than the supply. A number of other
Harvard men have t,umed down
P, *« Hodlr la
clouting .nw la the I'mHlc I oaat
league lan'l acaaatloanl. The Iklill
came when Ping atole a baae.
% aprlnkllag of faaa aomeflmea re
fera unit to thoae within reach of n
hoxer'a corarr.
—i. w i It XNkl.l V
•'Almost every umomobiliat today
iec tig nixes a cantilever spring on
sight This construction, which ha
been generally adopted by those
manufacturers who build the best, is
tamiliar to nearly all of us, but
how many drivers really know why
a cantilever spring maket* a iar
ride easier than othei types of rear
suspension ?”
G W Franklin, local Dort dlstrlb
Utor, recently in;*tie- the above State
menu which In* accompanied with
an inteif-Ming explanation of th*
woiwii g- ot the cantilever spring as
be r-e* I hem
An automobile engineer,” says
Mr Franklin, "would probably de
scribe a * antilever spring with
ma::> technical terms, but this is a
little too deep for the average man.
M> uii idt a of th** cantilever spring
Is a >ptmg that is so anchored «>r
attached to th*- cha. -is, that the re
bound of the spring is downward
Instead of upward Thus the occu
pants of the car get the benefit of
th** fl* xing of the springs when road
shocks are encountered and the
downward rebound of the springs
tend.- to keep ihe rear wheels of the
car on the ground, instead of lifting
th**m dear of the toad, as is the
case with the semi-elliptic, three
quarter elliptic or full-elliptic spring
This means not only easier riding,
but less wear on the tires as the
rear wheels are kept on the ground
practically all the time.
"The length of the spring has con
siderable to do with its riding qual
ities, and a long, wide spring is par
ticularly desirable. Mr Blanche, the
chief engineer and designer of ft-e
Dort, has taken advantage of This,
In the full cantilever springs that
form the rear suspension of his car.
and has made these very wide and
r>o 1-8 inches long This relation of
spring length to chassis and wheel
base js exceptional, being greater
than in any other car at anywhere
near the Dort price, and it has much
to do with the flno riding qualities
of this car.”
Boy Fatally Crushed at Play.
Flaying about a garage owned by
Dr J I.ipskv. of No. 21 B**nton-st.,
Thursday afternoon. Isadore Har
witz. seven years old. of No. 27
Benton st.. was crushed under an
Iron mantel which he tried to rlimli
on and was killed. The boy's moth
er stumbled over his body at 9
o'clock, while looking for him.
MOBILE. Ala., June 9. —Mr. and
Mrs J H. Jennings and their son.
prominent in Rockport. Ind . report
ed lost in the gulf, arrived safely
at Biloxi. Mtss.. today.
fTHIS is
s AN s ONE
The Happy Little
Do You Know Him?-No?
Then you do not know what It
means to wear clothes of class
—that-Hook well, wear well—at
sensible, reasonable prices—
sls to $35
233 RUSSELL, Cor. Sherman
Old A t better, Long a Fixture in
Detroit's Bohemian Lite, Bought
By City as a School tor Cripples
Old Arbeiter hall, the scone of
many not able gatherings hs well as
many a dance and brawl,
blood flowed almost as freely as the
beer that mas served in generous
uiuge, Is passing out of existence.
The big. grey frame building at Itus
sell and (’mil* rine-sts., has been pur
chased by the Detroit board of edu
eat ion for 122.. r »00. and w ill be re
modeled Into a school for crippled
Arbeiter ball mas built in IkfiK.
and was rebuilt in IKS.*, alter having
been partially destroyed by Are. It
was for year' a typical German
gathering place, with a spacious
dance hall and large summer car
den in connection, the bn ter being
inclosed by a high board fence In
the gaily festooned arbor' Hie 'Jrr
mans were wont to make merry In
their own way
As the neighborhood grew less
desirable, and nth* r German socie
ties built comfortable and more
modern homes, the Arbeiter hall
came to he used almost nightly as
a dance hall by outside parties.
These dances frequently culminated
in fistic battles which the police
had to quell Many of the older
officers in the police department
can tell Interesting stories about
old Arbeiter dances, and some of
them can show scars they received
Natives of Afghanistan have
adopted anew method of pre
senting pe’itions to thr Amir
They deposit them at night in
the holes on their ruler’* golf
course at Kabul, in the hope they
wUI be discovered when his
majesty is putting the next day.
Ever if he does hole a long
putt to become one up on his
Ixud Chumberialn, ho must be
robbed of much of his »atisfao
Mon if. at the bottom of the tin.
he find a request from the ladies
of the harem for equal rights and
a political franchise. He has or
dered that all such petitions are
to be burned unread.
battles with peace disturbers at
these dances. Lieut. Theodore Wilde
pat ruled that beat for several year*
when harmu-scaCTim dances were
popular in Arbeiter hall, and fights
were of bight ly occurrence. He re
tails having teen more than one
belligerent dancer ejected bodily
from the hall, and tossed down the
stair* by husky bouncers.
Manv labor meeting* were held
In Arheiler hall. Os late year* the
character of the dances there hat
tamed, and the place has lost much
of Its ploturesqueness It is said
that the German societies in the
|$ —On These Summer Days 2
is not so much a question of temperature as of clothing. 3§||
Give the feet—for instance—cool, comfortable footwear fin
*££:•: and you are ore very vital step toward solving: the prob
. lem of Summer comfort. raJ
I vWk Ralstons are pre-eminent
'vVjVt I ly comfortable shoes and mvjl
fcS r especially for Summer
Let us show them to you?
Your Choice
of these genuine
Spring Construction Seats
Just as You See Them Pictured
One Dollar Cash
They are actually worth s2*
WE know positively that these rockers cannot 1*
purchased elsewhere for less than $25. In fact,
they have a standard valuation of that much through
out the entiie country, which means a direct saving
to you of not less than $lO.
50 Cents Weekly
All Rockers Upholstered in Heavy Quality of Tapestry
■ ■■i —i ———■——■«——————■ ■ ii ■■■ >' ——«a
THK scarcity of dyes has greatly affected the cost
of tapestry, which makes the offering still more
remarkable when we say that all six rockers are up
holstered in a very fine, heavy quality tajtestry of guar
anteed fast coloring.
The Design of the Tapestry is Shown in the Illustration
NOT only did the artist portray the outline and the
general style of these rockers, hut he.also very
carefully illustrated the exact design of the tapestry
itself, so that you can get a very good idea of these
rockers right from the illustration.
• itv now eight in number, propea* $E
to unit* in building * n*w. tno4onujfl
hull, the Mite for which ho* not yttojT
been selected. f 1
\ (
While on the >uHj r rt mt J
■lion Ik era Mr dun't Mill |o rant
ii>|i.-r<inn,, lint KllHrrgwM alrtllM Ml
• a Ur Inn npro|Mi<.
J' ' high-grade
office employment
the day or evening classes o| *
163 169 Cat* Ave., Detroit.
Largest, Best Equipped Busine** .
School in Michigan
Phone Main «M 4 for ratalng.

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