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THURSDAY. JULY 6 , 19 1 fi.
Sked and Mack’s Weak Cub Give West Big Advantage for Rest of Season FROM now nn-Jh** W«»st**rn clubs In the American league can figure on no le.«M tlili.i live game edge on the eastern clubs II is possible that this i»wn exceedingly modest estimate. This Is a c ase of count* lug chicks before the eggs arc- hatched, but we believe that the dope Is Round This situation all grows out of the lamentable weakness of the Athletics. If it had been foreseen that Mack would have tried to pla) the season out with as poor a team as he has. it would have been a good tl'ii*s. for the circuit If the Philadelphia club hud been given a handicap of two or three* runs a game for ttie entire season. The Mackmen have been a rusj cinch for all rivals ever since* the first week in May. For the Athletic* to win a game* once in a while Is as much of a triumph for them as tt is for any other club to win a scries. There Is little chance that they will grow stronger as the season ad vances. They didn't last year, and the* outlook is no more promising, tor < ’onnie has discarded his rookies and started with Iresh material, with the exceptlort of one or two pitchers, who are not Improving. Jt is very probable that the At iletles will lose* more than 100 contests this year, and the totnl may come elt *• to 115. Even though his rockier- improve in technical skill and experience, the demoralization that must accompany Much a wretched start is certain to hold the club down until anew season can give it a fresh chance. The Last’s Handicap. IT IS ON the assumption that the Athletics will play out the season at the* gait ihe> have set that we assert that each western club has not less than a fix game margin on the* east f**r the remainder of year. The Yankees have only six more game -with Philadelphia. The lied So* and Nationals must encounter the Mackmen in seven more games. Pedro it has it more scheduled games with the Athletics this season of which they should win no less than a dozen, t’levelind has 1*; more games in which the Indians oppose the Mtirkim-n. two of the prim, en counters having been postponed The Browns have* yet to rot: pon the Athletics in 17 contest . and the White Sox having missed the whole* w -t ern series because of rain, have the I’hiludelphians for no lens than Ilf games. White So\ Helped Most. NEW YORK and Washington drtch ha»»* lost four games to Philadol phia and Iloston has dropped three. Cleveland and Detroit have lo t one each, and Chicago nnd St. Louis h ive dropped a pair. It is tru»* that the eastern clubs have cleaned up in line- shape in the serb's that they have played, hut the fir? t half *>l the season must b* w Iped off the slate What lias happened is water over the dam. Those eastern clubs that now have a big percentage are very fortunate*, but they cannot count ali their prerentage as.-eis as blue chips, for the* opportunity for the west to gain on them via < onnie Mack cannot he ignored This is particularly true of the White Sox for no club in the league Is so pro Orient at leaping on dub teams as the Hose Chicago kept in the ponn. lit rare last season hv scoring very nearly a clean sweep over the cinch tar ,|v and it would not be surprising if the Sox captured no less than 17 of ih***'-** 19 arguments with Marl Inasmuch as the Hose are in third place now and close up, these extra games with Philadelphia, yet to be played, give them the pennant. Certainly Rowland wouldn't swap tln».*« i<j future chances at the Mackmen tor New fork's percentage today. When the Peach is Happy THERE is no danger that Cobb will desert baseball for the movies so long as then* are a ft w exhibition games each summer In whieh he can pitch Tv was r* warded fully for his troubles of the past week, when Manager Jennings allowed him to pitch four innings at Wellsvflle lie allowed eight hits and four runs, hut that didn't spoil his fun Inasmuch as Erickson hurled five scoreless frames In which he allowed but two hits, it seems to be a toesup whether the movies or the slab lose least when the Peach is in the out held. Jack Fournier has endeavored to clear up the mystery surrounding his early years, it seems that Jacques resents the assertions that once lie was a lumberjack. Since the Frenchman has gone to all this trouble, it is no more than just that his story should b* passed on. Here it is: "I wish the baseball writers who delight In (’tilling me a re formed lumber jack would quit their kidding P’s true Ive lived nearly all mv life in the northwest where the big trees offer em ployment for thousands of French-Canaiiians, but l never tried my hand at that sort of work! "Before breaking Into baseball I was a railway* express mes senger. having graduated to that situation from th** leading livery stable of Aberdeen. And I want to sav that Aberdeen lost the best huggv washer that ever manicured a ho-s when I started fooling around with the town bovs who had organized a baseball team." 1 Chirk’s Hig Chance. CHICK EVANS is very likely to go into the national amateur golf tourney at Philadelphia next month as favorite. There is a ten dency among golfers to believe that in winning the open champion ship, the westerner conquered the old mental hazard and is ready to take the place In golf to which his skill entitles him and from wlueii his lack of iron nerve has barred him for six years. Evans first became a groat golfer in 1909. when h< began to hid for the amateur title. Every summer since then, he h.i* set a score of coins.* records and then beaten himself out of the highest honor golf can bestow in this hemisphere. Evans first tipped the weak card in his hand in 1910, when he got into the semi final in the n i'ional amateur and had William l ownes 2 up and 'A to go. Fowties squat* and the match on the seventeenth green ai.<l Chick blew clear to rh«* now line. In 1912 Fred ll* rreshoff beat Evan after he again hail reached the semi-finals. In 11HJ the western crack got into the finals at Wheaton, and at the end of the morning round, lie had Jerry Travers 1 up. lie would have had the great Travers 2 up. but for 2* rrv's superb putt dear across the green at the home hole Evans worried about that ci< ver stroke throughout the Intermission. When he squared away for the afternoon round, his nerve vamoosed, and Travers t<*«*k the cham pionship, 7up and 6to go. In 1918 John Anderson heat Evans In the semi finals, and in 1914 and 191.'* although Ills normal play improved and his skill had become uncanny Chick didn’t even get near the big matches. It has been predicted that Evans now never would wm a national championship Disappointment after disappointment g-u on Ills nerve. ,\ few days ago he dropped Into the national open tourney with a don’t rare spirit and aniAzed himself by grabbing ofT a lead that be couldn't have lost If he bad tried. That triumph may have steadied him, particularly since be won by his putting, a department in which he has weakened most in tournament play. Golfer* pretend to believe if has, and if that -*nlim«-nt prevails six or seven weeks from now, Chick will be favored over the field It would be strange Indeed if this Chicago boy, after all these years of brilliant fni)nr*\ should he the first to hold both the amateur and the open championships In the same season, A Racquet Racket. TENNIS moguls are engaged In the annual squabble over profession Ism. A statement has been Issued by members of the national body that Is expected to precede a follow up broad:-ide of ultima tums. A fight is expected on two Issues. One is the payment of an amateur's expenses by the club which stages the tournament in which he plays, rather than by the club to which he belongs. On the surface. It sounds no more than fair that clubs which desire the appearance of star.* at tourneys should assume the expense. What seeths to be happening, however, is that big admission Is charged at the tournaments, which are very much money making affairs, and that the payment of expenses has come to he virtual bidding for the entries of as many stars as possible. No scandal has developed yet, but tennis officials pretend to fear that there will be If the practice is not stopped. The other issue for controversy Is the employment of tennis amateurs by sporting goods- firms. That also is the hnsis of torrid wrangle in golf Incidentally, the tennis chaps have presented the soundest argument yet against what they term this salesmanship evil. They decry the capitaliza tion of skill, as evidenced by the employment of a racquet wieldi-r whose reputalJon will help the sale of sporting goods. That’s the old argument, but the nrtmen go farther. They Insist that when sporting goods houses employ these kings of the grass court, said employees not only have more leisure than their fellows for play, hut actually are encouraged h ih*-lr employers to spend their time plnying, Instead of working In other words, they are hired to play tennis, and as such, cannot be classed as an.at* ui There is a lot of sense to that argument. It Is the best sprung v««t It's only weakness Is that It cannot apply to fellows like McLoughlin. win* ar** In business for themselves, and are devoting more time to th* sliu* and less to the courts than ever In their palmiest simon pure days. In this class, too, Is Quintet, the golfer. The order of Elks may plnv a hlg part this year in future popularizing the sport of trapshooting, which Is gaining an Immense following In this country. The Winnipeg lodg** has arranged to hold a trapshooting meet at the Elks’ convention st Baltimore this year, and will soon Issue a challenge to other lodges to compete with them, it is certain that the meet will create a lot of enthusiasm among the Hello Bills. The “Allied Ouerisive.” * *’ * '' 's *• » Argentine Mutuel System Is Better Than American So Says Horseman Who Has Studied lioth Seh ernes CINi INNATE July 6. ’I believe there Is much room for improve ment in the tlllltliei system of bet ting in (hi* country," said Duncan N Hood, of New York, who is lo t* | on a pleasure trip, and, incidentally, [studying th** betting system at Ea ton U. Mr. Hood recently returned frotu a !hr**< year May at Buenos Aires, Argentine, wti**t** there D thoroughbred racing tin* year aroun 1. I ’ l l;* system used in Argentine r*- niov*-- aii doubt ~f th* public a- to the honesty of th*- racing game,'’ said Hood. "A large bulletin board is stationed in the infield, opposite the grandstand. It* fore each rac*» the names and numbers of all the hor **.- ar* p**M* and on t!ii« board, and at jut* rvals of 1«t minutes the num ber ot tickets old on ench hor.-** are posted. Tills i-» done three times oil .< ll fa •*. I bus giving the publi* .ui el* .» what hoi -es ar** be ing played n**l what each horse will pay. Tin* third D th*- final state ment and »h*- r.n * is not started until the tot il number of tickets on all tin* horses Is. posted. "No tickets art* sold after th** horses have the paddock. Then liny parade up and down in front of ih*- grandstand, for publii i 11 >i*- tinn. Th* man at the mutuel hoard signals th* starter with a red flag, when everything i. ready. Eight r;*c* are run a day. bill th ire o:*!v two d*\ - ot racing u week, Thursdays and Sundays. From s*>'.- 000 to $75.0* • b hot on a race. The cheapest ticket is two pesos. 46 c* nts In Aie* ri. an nmn* v. An ord' nary | ur.-e race i worth Jl.tiuo and the < iit*»- p a", . is $1,200 for th* sI * - pb ch * * rs. "The racing o* ini ions take off *0 per < ent of the money bet ♦ hrnmh th** Iliad in*-s but about half of that ge. *o th* government nnd (hari'ahb in- titutjons. Their hetilr*.'* al-odiff tv from our. There i no -epiifnti show bi tting \ou play to win or place and place at th** South Ann-rican tracks means second or third. That is. il you play a hors* to place and he runs third I you g< t th** same amount as the second hors**. AM races have *-tgnt or more start.-rs There are quite a I number of American jockeys riding on the South American tracks and j they are meeting jivlth success." SWIMMING DUKE STILL AMATEUR HONOLULU, July •’* Duke Kali nnntnoku, champion swimmer, who decided recently to forsake the ranks of the nnnfeur nntintlo star-* by in terlng Into an agreement with th*’ manager of \V F. Hoppe, the bll Hard expert to enter vaudeville for a consideration of $250 a week and a percentage of the hooking fees, has canceled his arrangements with Benjamin and will n*»t Income n professional for at least a while | longer. Kahnnamoku’s refits I to earn money ns a professional will insure. It is claimed, the coming to Mono lulu of Mt< h swimming stars as Herbert Vollnwr, Ted Cann. I.udv t anger nnd others for the swltn ming meet to he held here from July 27 to July 29. Th* meet prom Ises to he on** of the large f gather ings of champion swimmers ever held west of Chicago. STANDINGS *- m. ii ±( American League. ITAVDIVQ. \\ I. W. I* Pet V York 112 ; 11 1 Wsh’t’n 36 3:t .522 i l* hind H* 2 • SO Detroit 3.1 3*» .403 B-mton 37 31 .544 At’letlca 17 47 .26** V r »t«*r*tn* '** Results. .\f Washington— N* v\ Y*>rk .0 :t l) 00 1 S 0 2—9 IS 1 Wa-hlnut 11 0 0 000000 I—l 4 2 tiuitcru-s Keating and Walters, Ay* •s. Iti'-e and il*-nry. Empires— • >w< ns und Connolly. i:<*-«ton-l’hlladelpbia, postponed, wet grounds. Only two games scheduled. Todsj'a l.amr*. Detroit at l*hilud>lphia. ('imago at N w York. • 'leveland at Boston. St. leoula at Wnshington. National League. ST 4M)I .VQ. W I. B* t W Lfc Bet Pr'klyn 3$ 23 *io3 N York 30 32.476 Bli !1 1 es 29 547 Blt’sh’rg 81 35.470 Boston 32. 2s Ml St I**uis 3 2 3M .4 57 Chicago 35 35 .3**o Cin’nati 20 40 .420 Ve«trr<l«j'i Result*. At B**st*>n First game postponed, wet grounds. Second jrtme— I hthtdelph. 1 *t 0 0 0 1 0 0 o—2 7 2 I*., t* n 000000 001 —t 3 1 B.itterles Bixey and Burns. Barnes. Hugt-.-s nnd dowdy. Empire*—Byron .-in 1 '.'tug ley. At St lannis— [Cincinnati .1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—l 0 1 \ v- 1 Louis. ..1000 00 0 3 • —4 4 0 BatteHcn Toney nnd wlnfo Wll ilxiii- a * I < ionsali's. Empires-—II ir- I risen and Rlgb-r. M Pittsburgh— Eh * .’ii go tt 1 0 t 2 0 (I 0 o—4 6 2 Pittsburgh .0 | 0 t 0 t 0 0 o—B ti 3 Batteries Hendrix. Lavender and Ji’lm h*-r; Miller, Harmon and Wilson. | Empires Klein and Einslie, Btooklyn at New York; postponed; ] ra ;n. Today's f.antes. New* Yo * at Pittvluiigh. t*nly game s* h**d 'led. DATES FOR SWIM TITLE TOURNEYS NEW YORK. July 6—The Nation ,| otiltloor swimming championships for B.*lf. will prohablv be held In th*’ following cines. accotding to I'folerlck \V. Rubion. Bccretary tt*-nsurer of the A. A U.: 100 yurtl championship—Honolulu, S*>pt 4. lb* yard rham|*it*nshlp—New York, Vug. r* t>S " yard rhampionshlp---St. Ixiulf., Aug. 12. Oue-mlle championship—l<oo An gcl«-s. Aug. 19. Msmthnn swim (40 mdcsl — 1 8t. Louis. S« pt. 4 LEVINSKY AND DILLON AGAIN BALTIMORE. Md., July fi—For the eighth time since 11*11 Jack Dil lon anil Hauling LevlnskV will meet m u no decision battle, the met* hav ing signed articles to box 10 rounds here next Tuesday night. The Bat tler nnd tile Vankiller are appar ently out after the tecord held by l.nngfotd and Jeannette, who have tt.et 14 tlinea What May Happen In Scores Today ClMh Min lose No (i. New V nrk ««« .304 .S»3 « tc«eland .371 .3»t* I M.sit*. 330 .314 .333 H i **n .mi .330 .341 lltisklnilun .A2O .314 lletrnll 3(MI . ISO . Ilt.t St. I mils • 437 .4X3 .420 Athleflrs :... .977 .301 .200 | DETROIT TIMES COBB BACK IN LINEUPTODAY Hughey Pledges Club to Give Athletics a Rattle, At Least, In This Series PHIIiADELPHIA, July 6.—Connie Mack confounded his critics this morning by denying in positive terms that the Athletics had been stealing signals unfairly this sea son. Th*dr remarkable string of 17 victories in almost three months of play must be attributed to sterling play which stoops 10 no subterfuges and needs no such underhanded aids to triumph. Asa matter of fact, said Mack in his sensational inter view. he has had great difficulty in teaching his athletes to remember their own signals. This assertion of Mack’s comfort ed the Tigers, who open in the, Quaker City this afternoon for a three gatne series. They have been trimmed so often in the past two weeks by plain baseball that they trembled when they faced the pros pect of meeting Mack’s array of master strategians. It was a great relief for Manager Jennings to know that no unfair advantage would he taken of him. In an In terview at the breakfast table this morning, Hughey declared that while he diet not claim the series at Phil adelphia yet, he was sure that the Athletics would know that they had been in some ball games before th* 3 series ended. This optomistic view also cheered the Tiger athletes. The regulars got in during the night from Wellsville, N. Y., where they won a game from the Wells ville team by a count of 9 to 4. The game was not without Its humorous features. They beat a pitcher by the name of Homwelcher. Most everybody got a base hit. but the Wellsville folk seemed most lnv pressed with th*' fielding of the De troiters. Bush, In particular, de fended the short zone to their liking. Manager Jennings must shift his lineup again this afternoon, in order to make room for Cobb, whose sus pension has been lifted Burns has bepn hitting well and so has Craw ford, and Hughey does not like to bench either He has an idea that Veach needs a rest, and Heilman may move on over to left, leaving Crawford in right fleid. This scheme is helped because of some spertacu lar fielding Samuel has placed on exhibition recently. The veteran Is as spry as Hector's pup Just now. 1457 Residents of Detroit 1/ TIMES SQUARE I At Broadway, 44th to 49th Streets—the center of Nrw York’s social \ and business activities. In close proximity to all railwav terminals. llitinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiHHnimiiummiiiiiiHirsHi - By Ripley. registered at Hotel Astor during the past year. □ 1000 Rooms. 700 with Bath. A cuisine which has made the Astor New York's leading Banqueting place. Single Room*, without bath, fi 00 to fi 00 Double • • 3.00 to 4.00 Single Rooms, with bath, 3.00 to 6.00 Double • • 4.00 to 7.00 Parlor, Bedroom and bath, SIO.OO to $14.00 SPEED WINS TENNIS CROWi\ Little Willis Davis (’ailed Ty Cobb of Court Now; He’s Native Son CIJ2VELAND, July 6 —California, nottid lor ltd sunehinc, oranges and t* unit* phenoins, hah produced mv other wizard with the racquet Wil lis E. Davla, whose dynamic biylu of play baa made him monarch of ull he surveys on America’s clay court*. A little stranger to the spotlight of tenuiadom prior to la:*t spring, ihe lanky native sou who repre sents th** University of Pennsylvania when pastitning at th*; net. has liter ally hammered his way to the front and by irouucing Conrad Doyle, Washington, D. C., in the national classic at Cleveland annexed the title which R. Norris Williams tailed to defend.* Playing in-and-out tennis In the earlier rounds l>avis fought to the finals, favored by the gallery b*- cause of his dazzling tactics, iiis every move smacked of the spectac ular. Some likened him to the ly Cobb of the courts, so fiery was the Californian's driving. There were those in the stands however, who strung with Do>le who played cool, calculating and conservative tennis und who upset the dope when he eliminated George Church. The spirit of chivalry really proved fatal In Doyle's case, and many say h«* lost to Davis in a mixed doubles match staged prior to the big event. The title passed to Davis 6-2, 7-6 and Immediately after winning he hastened to Buf falo to engage In another cham pionship melee. Wearing a grin throughout his matches Davis is the coolest propo sition we have seen ou the courts In many moons. At times his drives traveled with such velocity as to al most knock the racquet out ot Doyle's hand as Davis stood inside the line sloughing the ball lo all angles. Davis played throughout the tour ney without a sunbonnet, but the sun nearly got ills goat In the title series, and after Doyle had won the first three games of the second set the coast wizard excused himself and returned with a duck bonnet 0 * uncertain cleanliness. CANADA’S TENNIS STARS AT FRONT War in Europe Is what Sherman said it was according to ihe tennis devotees of Canada. Out of 100 men in the Toronto tennis club only 26 have not gone to the front. Mrs. Harry Bickle, Canadian w om an singles titlebolder, who competed at the club In the nation al clay courts tournament at Cleve land, hurried home to Toronto to greet her husband's brother, Capt. Edward Bickle. of the Forty eighth Highlanders, who has been brought back from Ypres where he was wounded. This is his third mishap. The first time he was a victim of German gas at St. Julion and the next time he was shelled. Two other brothers are still at the front. Hulswitt Gets Ax. COLUMBUS. 0.. July 6. —Man- ager Rudy Hulswitt has resigned as leader of the Columbus Senators. President Schoenhorn announced that he had asked Secretary Quinn to look after the club until their permanent manager could he se cured. Hulswitt managed the team last year and previous to that man aged the Jersey City club in the In ternatlonal league. Baseball Still Popular. NEW YORK, July 6.- Who said the national pastime was dying’’ it Is estimated that more than IfiO.Ofiu persons pari ml with real money to witness big league games on th'- Fourth and rain prevented two games. Fisher Wins. This afternoon lai Beaueff will play Schmidt in the Class C three cushion tourney at Sweeney Hu ton’s, and tonight Crlssinan will meet Valpey. Fisher beat Van Dyke. 27 to 27*. in the Wednesday game. JACKSON GOES EAST LEAOING LEAGUE • CLEVELAND, 0„ July 6. 1 With a percentag* 01 ..s_. Jo Ju< kbuu. White Sox slugger. Is leading th* American league to I day, having push' and Trip* Speaker ! down Into second place by a two point lead. Including Tuesday's ! games, Juckson has liurumcred | out 96 hits for 41 -runs In 251 i times at bat. Speaker, In 26« times up, has made 10<> hits, good for 56 runs. SPEEDWAY RACE DATED JULY 29 CHICAGO. July *i -The Amerlcau Bje**dway grand prize, for which cars must average lot* miles an hour to qualify, will be held at the May wood speedway July 29. If effort* of President D. F Reid of the SpetMl way association, ai** successful. Held wrlred officials of the A. A A to sanction the race. NEW’ YORK, July C.—Amateur Athletic union senior chcmpionshiiM XV ill he held at W* ehaquic park, Newark, on Aug. 26. The Great Hasse Stock of Summer Suits & Straw Hats 20 % Off Sale Begins Tomorrow Morning lOf&sseS'Son WOODWARD AND CONGRESS % Tailors Clothirrs Hittin Habardashere ri jrO'Uijai, j-i-, .b e aia O UMMER luncheons put a restaurant lel O to the test. At a season when near- m ly everybody eats lightly it is only the liest of food and cookery—and expert se- M lection of dishes—that can make lunch- M y eons really enjoyable. U r* W* take prtdo In fh* fact that HotaU ' Smtl«*r » lumm «* r m*rui are great V coaiera of Indlffe 1 ent ai/yetlte*. ? At Oran-1 Plrnii Park Wnuhlrntton Tllvd. and Ragle* • r Ave —convenient to all ilown-town Detroit, but a* quiet t ’ an lir In the r«l*lenco diatrlct. Katea from 11.40 a «lay. 5 HOTEL STATLEFL, * ! )• - DETROIT \ 1 w 'o Ai * p-MU •« Hotel m*'lwr. M'FPAI O. 4SO Kiotri 4*4 fa ' mpl VM«! V 3 I L..J h *XM. 64rt) fatba. dv* fcuiUJttiS, lv **• I- 4il. iWI7. Hr m a-9 AMt4EHK\T4. DETROIT He*, at 12. 2. 3 1 13. 3 1 30, 7:30, 0:13 where are;;-"-:; T T MV MUS,C llniclit* by jyj | *. c “' CHILDREN- Or The Slaughter of the Innocents tfnl*., r \f*-ru *:*».. sum. nn*t llolldn' *». I .* * i \ .. i* n*l 3<)a-. I «k| 2 r<>**•« *l. Ilnim S2 Vii I hllilre** I n*l*-r 10 Viliiiltl*-<li 411Y4M II t AIUKVII.M 12:3** •«. 1:30, 7:30 nntl 111 13 Florence MoJcn 3 M , , I ",:Vi , ,' r I •**!» A Itoblnxnn, Millnril t hi* Trl*» >*>lh'» I In* a, \me*li*( FHKU PIIOTtIPIiiVU, 12:30 In 2:3<t. _, Fairbanks adventure lilt III; 111 It lx I ’ In t.lorln*" HowUm'r III.II* 2-7-0. 'tfil**. i**c»pt .lul.* 4, nil <*■(*(** I'**' Today Yoni TA- nf •* ii I Livernoi* end Di, Ave». IdWIIIMWWTMt, mi »*••.! XVnrren anil «*<*ntlen. T**l«-e I Inti » \<lnilanlnn * at Uiir* A Nil* 23<- A Me * ITI II ll*> —» *m*«l«v-|| A l*U|*ielfe >l<***.—» **«»«l** anl A **l x- >1 lie l<*|. Tm-i.— llninilton and l-hlla. Ivr W nl.—l bi-ae anil l->rr> **treeta Ttuira.—Xt. Klllntl noil » nrren frel.—firntlat and *«-f*e**n Ivr*. Mil.—-Kdi'k anil "emlnnlr Ivr*. Hi-alrli-nt lal **lreel Bnrnrir I3rr> Xornlni Watchinpr the | Scoreboard I TR«ri:Ri>An iikiioi_^ggll t'mplre llynin, wka WfM t% Jnw m Users nut on * 3 Ibrn ptil .lolinu) out of tt)« |M| U fnr klrklKU. sj Rif Krnlinc only the MMfrl t»r« nine hiitm on knIU ffelMtMftl imkilni tip 20 other chnaee*. The I’hlllle* itiin lata (MMI place t* bon they took the Ntlltil •tome from the Hr«m, itlfV (■#}) Rrof ««un postponed on n«TMMt if j rain. t The Cardinal* klt’hrd Claey far* J 1 her Into the |ot to hen they (Mght J three run* oter the eighth frnuta. / I's-llrnne Compton. aettiMlag tod the riratea, nrni way, tray ha eh ha the fenoe anil stuck up one hand and hroiiaht ilois n in hot nn ns Scheduled for a triple hy Williams, aad atiU,. the IMrotes lont. The tilanta leave far tha delda ass . fame nod alnry today, the naaaa ha- I m noy ball yard anvay fra an RMk York. It man a fair day far Ralaaakahl he potting out three of tha atffth I games scheduled. J I’lior Untie Oldrlng. Connie MaehJ turned him out to pantura he nnnn too old to chew his on ta. Vfatßy Hill Donon na ta trylaa to was UK to *lgn with tha lank* and a ehaKaa for the world series money ta ■**ht. \o use work In*, yau have to ha hadK luck) for thiil kind of stuff. I'rln t ln*—thr plain nett k lnd— that Is rli;lil — Times Job llept.—Mnla IBM. AMI “ICMKMTA ! t con I’. rjiik 'In ' i I .rccn . Th* imperial Ballet 7 —orinm <mi: at act*— t Vntlilnir rhciip Imt Ibc priori 10-204N I At 12:10-2 illfl- l-h: I."-7 i3t>—D lift p.Mt. | , MYRTLE STEDMAN 111. ••rill! AM KM It'A A BRAITY” I Thr Iln.iD In I lurr’a I'miuknp. | ■ WAYNE GARDENS 9 fOn Mill r I ml, nt Third U«. 2 / V. Mii|., re and Dancing f / I lev:. with T.in l.ah*-y, Mlii wi / \ Mi> i Hay mid .Mina Him*- / t: , i I w • i'k of thr Atnrrl- m /.a. 1 1 , w.i n*. Cru*rt‘* Banjo / ..ml \.iph nr Ornhralra fur w. / ,ii In. I r frifr norvtoe. A / I 11. HAVKS I'rop. Jt B\NN\\\\\N\\\\\NN\\\W<Wl H *SP ! I/'l/ I’npulhr Matlaa* \XnAlilill\ '•nliirdn v. Shr-IUIa. AAmiiiiwii >ii;tu ar.r-r.iif-75* M \ *>ll It) AIM—U K IOOI.KI). The Bonstelle Company In thr t «>inrdj «f Action and U««l» Relieve Me Zan-Tippee MAT AAKKKi **osl TIIIAL." jV-J 25*- IIAII.V NtTINKR 35* j Marie Nordstrom, Mr. and Mr*. ITT Burton Pieraol, Andrew and * Lola Wentworth ltH M Ki»rl) A\ Inl*mi- lladlnoAt 7eda I lj A Moot | 3 l(rn«ril»i Mr ill la. LbS W all*, T*m nr*. cadillac-b:, Moulin Rouge Girls I'.vtrai Thr Penalty. Kvfrai Ia Tan It a \A rrk—**A| A ID* OK DimtOlT." NOTU’K Tn \Vhni’i 1» \'*)r I'onMrn •| • »olv 19, \ I» ]M», .( : p. m *t 117-11* • f !-I roll. Ml. Ii ; t ll ari>’ Iri and thine* fmai \<> (itiijj t. \.i jo S'* ♦, left In p«wti ’ with Ht-.n-r * Bonn < *fl»ce of !*• ’nii i.f li. tr*■ Mi h will hr aoln at nnhllr auction In accordant* eltt Thant.r IJ.. kltril.m » <* Detroit. ISI nl. IK* fr 'O llfllrr By Jdllwa 1 Btclnberg Anchor Slnaa, AUflloiMtA PAGE 9