Newspaper Page Text
GIANTS BEGINNING TO SHOW
NEWS OF ALL THE SPORTS
THEIR PITCHING WEAKNESS
THE LEADING HITTERS
IN THE BIG LEAGUES.
rtajtr Club 0. AJ. B. II. F.O.
Oraratb, rhtla. . . .411 18 01 07 .3JM
nym. Brooklyn .uu si' 4a
. H. V.....UK 273 40 HU JlilT
WlUianw, rhlte...40 181 ZM tut JWO
MeUntrr. U 1,. ..48 1U IS 4S JIT
river Club O. AJk B. It, T.O.
Jaclcio. Chlroto. .77 2SS 43101 .iWtt
rilnpkoli, N. y.OO 34H 04 HO .JUT
Staler. 81. J-oii. . .74 ffl5 Oil UM .344
Uobtx. Detroit 01 SKM 44 J .343
Compiled by Al Wuoro Sua.)
Three Police Department Champions
Among IStars at Sheepshead Bay Carnival
Expert Fullerton Also Declares
That the Reds Are Going
. Beyond Their Speed and
Are Due for a Slump.
By Hugh S. Fullerton.
DOPE Is an odd thing. Before the
baseball season started this
priii there were threa pltch
Injr staff that' stood oat above all
others thoo of tha Chicago Cubs,
Brooklyn and Cleveland. The Rod
yx f "'irprt high, trut It was a ehort
hanucj t,... '. The New York Olanta
flcurcd 'weak and are coram tnclnp to
show that weakness. The Chicago
White Box seemed aborthanded, and
the only vital weakness of the team
now Is that theibulk of tha work
mast fall upon two. men.
Cincinnati seemed not only weak
m tho alab hut also aborthanded.
Now Ctaoinnrrtl's pitching staff, while
net the best, hi world Br more consist
ently thanany other. The Cubs are
going alaaff with only Vauehan of
their treat stars In working order, and
he not up to Ms' form of last year.
Alexander has shown only Oaehee of
form thus far. Tyler arm la bo bad
that ho la resting at home. Carter has
been 111 and is slowly regaining
sfrenctn. Bailey and Martin have
shown, only In flashes aild cannot be
relied upon for consistent winning,
That leaves Douglass and Uendryx,
aad both bare been hit hard.
The Cuba are far behind the Reds
nine gamea behind when the half
way mark of the eeasoa was reached
and they cannot hope to wtn any
long run of gamea without Alex
under and Tyler to depend upon.
The Reds are going abore their
speed. Oddly enough Eller has won
just the percentage of game the dope
figured him to win. The great show.
Ing of Ring and Heather and the seo-
ond string men, together with the
unexsectedlr strong swatting of
Wlngo, has made the difference. The
standing of the Reds is due more to
consistent playing and bard work
fhn tn team atrencth.
True, tho Reds are due for a slump.
It Moran can krep them on tholr toes
through the Eastern trip he hao far
and away the best chance to win the
If Moran succeeds in driving the
Reds through and winning a pennant
for Cincinnati after thirty -six yoora
of endeavor, he can have a mortgage
nn AnnUinn Ohio which has waited
fn vnm-llnnn for & QhamDlonShlP
team, his ciub. &"? New York's Success In Having
x i par duuu juww .
Mathewaon put In the field a year
ago last April. Bestdos that the Na
tional League la at least 8 per cent,
stronger than It was last season. The
manager who can do that deserves
MoG raw's team seems to bo losing
Its goldi opportunity. It should
have made a stand on tho homo,
grounds and repelled the Weitern
teams as fait as they came, but the
vital pitching woaknws Is cominf.no
tag to show. Med raw Is covering It
taut extant by the system of forcing
tho attack and using tAo speed of
ua .team, but lately the oppoalng
teams have bocn hitting hla pitchers
too bard. The Giants aro fading and
their task is a desperate one. The
next "Western trip probably will be
an of disaster for MoQraw.
Brooklyn's pitching staff this
aprtng soemed close to the Cubs in
strength. It opened tha season as If
to verify tho dope and then, without
reason apparently, tho entire pitching
staff blow up at once. It blew up In
the face of the fact that tho Dodgers
were hitting above their proper gait
and scoring moro runs than any club
In the league excepting the dlants.
Th team has shown extremely weak
In waiting, haa drawn very few bases
on balls, has been hitting first balls
and not working opposing pitcheri.
In other words, Robby appears to
be trying to mako his team play the
old Baltimore gome, tho game which
MoQraw has usod with varying suc
cess with tho dlants. From tho fact
that the Olants and Brooklyn lead
their league In hitting and total
bases and stiK are not wlnntag con'
alstently. It looks as If the old slug.
glng system and the rush attack wW
not work against even average ball
Intend to fight If tha majors attempt
to raid tneir cluoa ana a ran tneir
players In the period of the old draft
It Is hard to believe that the motor
leaguo officials and club owners seri
ously contemplato exercising such
arbitrary powor. They lost the Boltl-
mora rcu cuao ua aiijrauca it. tuo
appeal still remaining to bo hoard.
The Fed League" accused thorn of
possessing and exercising such mo
nopollstlo power and they denied it.
What if they should exerolse that
power against tho minor leagues now?
Fortunately for baseball, a number
of major league club owners ore In
sympathy with the minor leagues, be
lieving that tho majors would help
tnemsoives as well as tho iituo fel
lows by encouraging and helping
The minors, by the way, scan to
owo nothing- to tho majors. Over
since the National Agreement, signed
to end tne war between tho National
and American Leagues, was thrust
upon them without tholr consent or.
In some caaas, without their knowl
edge, they have paid annually for
"protection." When thoy needed pro
tection they did not get It The Pa
cific Coast League had to protect It
sol against tho "outlaws." In tho
Federal League war the minors were
given no assistance and Inst year,
when war conditions smashed the
game, the big fellows took what they
wanted without regard to the rights
or the interests of tho minor clubs
save In a few cases. Incidentally
those cases usually arose over two
major dubs disputing title to a minor
player. Now tho minors chargo that
(be majors intend to violate their ver
bal agreement and proceed to draft
The case. If It reaches, tho Federal
Courts, will be an. Interesting ' one
and one which may forco reform upon
tho government of baseball.
(OoenicM. 1010. tj Dell SrDdJcat. Inc.)
J( Jack elleir babe mc donald and egom ericksom-.
M'DONALD 18 A WONDER WITH THE WEIGHTS, ELLER A HURDLER OF NATIONAL REPUTATION
AND ERICKS0N 18 A HIQH JUMPER. THEY WILL Fl QURE IN THE ATHLETIC C0NTEST8 HELD IN
CONNECTION WITH THE POLICE FIELD DAY AT 8H EEP3HEAD BAY TO-DAY AND NEXT SATURDAY.
Now It Is the Cincinnati Team
That Has a Feud Against Giants
Reds' Game With Pirates
Thrown Out Causes Great
Bitterness Between Clubs.
Cleveland undoubtedly possessed
the best pitching staff In tne Atner
lean League when the season opened,
and the prospect of Meyers returning
from France to add further strength
made the team stand out an favorite,
The pitchers, excepting Morton, have
not shown consistency, and Coveles
kie, who figures to be the best pitcher
In the circuit, has been erratic.
Still Cloveland Is closo enough to
the loaders to flguro a great chance
for the flag. The team, for the first
Urns In a docade, has reserve pitch
Itur newer. In past seasons, when
the Indians were bidding for the
championship, they always were
thorthanded In tho slabblnc depart'
ment and compelled to overwork
their stronr rrftchcrs until the entire
staff collapsed. Now the pitching
corns ODDears to bo coming to lire,
The team Is down In club batting,
behind both Chicago and Detroit, but
you must remember that Hpeaker has
scarcely started to hit and Wood Is
way down In the .200 class. When
these two break loose with their
sticks Cleveland Is bound to climb
rapidly. . .
The New York Yankees are out of
tho fight, but only temporarily. They J
were expecicu 10 hup mi uurini,
their long Western tour, but when
they return home they will climb
again, so that the finish ought to bo
another closo one.
By Bozeman Bulger.
A WEEK, all shot to pieces with
ruin, has done little In baseball
omer man o diuiv a nuu,
At that a feud was alwayH the best
asset the national pastime ever had,
and, now, for the first time since tho
old hectic days with tho Cubs, wu'vo
got a real one.
Tho feudal party of the first part Is
the Cincinnati Rods and, of courso, tho
archenemy always must b.e Now York.
You never heard of a feud bctwen tho
Cubs and tho Pirates, did you? It Is
certain that you never know of ono be
tween Boston and Philadelphia or tho
Reds end the Cardinals. Not on your
life. To make baseball good and en
Joyable somebody has got to start
feuding against Now York. These
other folks like to pick on the big town.
It hasn't been so many years ago
slnco the alanU drove to the park tn
Pittsburgh under showers of tomatoes,
cantaloupes, brick and other highly
explosive missiles. Then wnon tne i'l
rwos dropped out as rivals of tho
Orants tho Cubs became our arch
enemy. We went to the park In Chi
cago onco under miard. The "Song of
Hate" was the city anthem.
Those clubs, In the days of their
enmity, came to New York with a war
like atmosphere end went away no
closer to nn armistice. Always thcy
waved tho red flag. Wo had thought
those happy days gono, but after sev
eral years hero come tho Reds, wearing
war paint, sneers and evhrythlng.
Welcome to our city I
Out In Rcdland they are calling the
Olants quitters and bad sports In big
headlines. Tho fans aro adding the
form "wolchera" elmply rearing and
pitching. All becauso the Giants mode
a protest and forced tho National
League to throw out a game that tho
Hods won from Pittsburgh in six in
nlngs, tha game being called at that
stage by agreement.
Aa a result of this ruling the Reds
have lost tho benflet of their victory
over Brooklyn tho other day, and, as
Tammany Young says, you could fry
nn egg on any part of Pat Moran. It
was a rough dose to swallow, but tho
Reds ilon't blamo tho National
League. They blame the Qlants for
filing what they term an unsports
manlike protest. s
Evon old Qarry Herrmann, former
friend of New York, steps out nnd
calls It an outrage. He says tho Re'ls
have been mistreated and that tho
Qlants when closely prcftscd could not
stand the gaff or words to that ef
LhM took the recent action merely 1 " are simple. me eos anu
aa a warning to tho majors that thoy Pirates agreed to call the game at a
(STANDING OF THE CLUBS)
Tho minor leagues have again de
Clared their Independence of the
majors. Just what tho object of tho
peoond declaration of Independence,
signed by Fultz. Tcarney and tho
others Is. Is not clear, ns It Is Just the
same as the one thoy promulgated
nfter tho New York meeting. Possibly
cortaln hour to catch a train regard
less of tho scoro ut that time. When
tho hour arrived Cincinnati was ahead
at tho end of tho sixth Inning and
tney were accorded tho victory. It
seems that the National has a rula
that a club must make arrangemonts
to catch a later train If It will got
them to the next city In time to play
tho gomo and any other arrangemont
Is Illegal. The Olants contend that if
the gomo had been played out tha Pi
rates might havo won and Cincin
nati would not havo taken tho lead.
This contention was upheld by the
league. Result: A big, burly, red
Mr. Herrmann Insists that ho will
not play tho game over but will start
it whoro It was left off In the sixth
inning. That was done In a game
that the PblUles protested one time
against tho Olants and, by It, they
Another Important decision haa
been that In regard to games tied In
the fifth Inning and postponed on ac
count of rain. In tho past, scoros In
thoso games were washed out and
tho players did not get credit for thlr
hits. The new decision changes thit
Tho contest will go as a tied gam a
and the plays will be officially re
corded. In tho mean time the Cubs havo
been waiting around hero In the ruin
to get another crack at the Olants,
with Cincinnati as tho beneficiary. It
was intended to stace a battle ves.
torday between big Fred Toncy and
nig Jim vaugnn. it promisea to be
qulto a heavyweight set-to, when the
tain came along and let everybody
go to tho races.
Tbo same battle is expected to-day.
naif players don't know much about
tho ponies, so that Is perhaps tho
reason for their beating the game.
Larry Doyle, Jcsso Barnes, Robbie,
McOraw, Mathnwson and many other
players outguessed the layers at Em
pire City again and ono of the young
sters went away declaring that ho
could not see how a man could lose
"at that game."
As far as the race In the National
League la concerned the week has
brought about no change. InMho only
mcctlnga of importanco the Qlants
beat tho Cubs and the Reds beat
Brooklyn. That left things Just as
thoy. were, if the sun win only nhinn
to-day wo may come to soma sort of
Ono bright spot In the dally life of
the Ulants is tho recovery of Larry
Doyle, ho is nack In the game again
and hitting and running ns well as
over. It was Larry's quick thinking
that won from tho cuds.
TCmnls QnvA, 111. HI Tjnila.al.1i.,
Is on tho Otn'nt payroll now and"
showed up In a Now York uniform
Thursday. The fans nro still wait
Inir for what thev regard another enl-
boiIo In that deal. There Is a general
belief that McOraw Is to get another
Uncle Wllbert Robinson says tho
Reus nro no false alnrm. They look
tn him like a real ball cub with a
serious notion of tho pennnnt.
cum. w.u ro.
Nw YHk....47M .171
Clitlantl ...41 tl .tJ
CtilMM J....! U Mi
Pltttbanri ...M M .127
CM. W. L. PC.
BlMtln a.. .17 II .M7
tl. Lll.....M 4J .191
Ohm II 4S .)
rnii..iMi..j 4; .itt
PlttiHrih.'l! Bitm, 0.
Ntw Yr.CMio (rail).
PbllUtlfhlt-St. Ituli (rail),
GAMES TO. DAY,
CMuM it Niw Yark.
Claeliiatl at Droaklra,
Pltttburih at Saltan.
St. Land at PMIidiliMa.
Clubl. W. L.
Niw Yaik....43 II .Ml
Clwilia) ....44 14 .SM
Dalralt 42 14 .M
Club.. W. L. PO.
SI, Lull... ,.40 11 .111
Wukl.lt" ..14 44 .431
Baiti 12 41 .4)2
Phlladtlhla.,ll 11 457
Nrr Yark. 4 St. Laali. 1.
Datlaa, I! Clatalaad, 7,
Chlcaia, 1 Wailil, I.
Ditralt, 1 Pblalilakli, t.
Niw Yark at St. Liull.
Waihlaitaa at ChUaia.
Daitaa al Clmlaaa'.
PMUtfilihla at Ditralt.
EVENING WORLD'S OWN SPORT HISTORY,
' What Happens Every Day
After losing two. straight to tho
Browns, tho downtrodden Yankees
turned and won a gamo by a scoto of
4 to S In an exciting finish. Tho New
Yorkors hit tho ball hard, but tho
Browns' Infield "cracked" nt a critical
moment In the seventh Inning and
threw Three big errors Into the. fray,
which with timely hits by Frank
Baker and Truck Hannah gave the
Yanks threo runs and, tho gunte.
Allan Russoll pitched for tho Yanks.
Ho was hit hard In spots, Ocorgo
Slslor getting a homo run drlvo and
a trlplo and Kenneth Williams col
lecting a thrce-bngger.
The Indians nnd Red Sox put over
a thrilling finish. Joe Harris, up us a
pinch hitter with tho bases lined,
hammered out a triple In tho eighth
and put Cleveland In the lead at 7 to
3. In the ninth Elmer Myers forced
In a run with bases on balls, and
with tho bags filled Ruth hit lis sec
ond homo run of the gante, sending
In four moro tallies, and Boston won
by a score of 8 to 7.
Tho Athletics' two errors proved
costly, as combined with two singles,
a sacrifice in the third and a single, a
pass and steal In the sixth, gavo De
troit yesterday's gamo by a score of
3 to 0.
In a gome three times held up by
heavy showcrH and finished In n driz
zle, Pittsburgh, with Babe Aduma
outpltchlng Nchf, dofented the
Braves by a scoro of s to o yesterday.
"Lefty Williams uroito washing-
ton's winning streak by holding them
to four scattcrod hits, while, tho
White Box Hit Harper hard and snut
out the Senators by a scoro of 3 to 0,
John A. iicydier, president of tnu
National Loaguo. makes It clear that
the contention of August Herrmann.
the Cincinnati President, that tho
matter of the Olants' protest at tho
calling of tho Plratoa.Rods game on
July 6 In tlio sixth Inning, whon a
later train wouiu navo lanaca tne
latter In Boston In tlmo for tholr
net, scheduled game, was ono to be
decldod by tho President of the
Let's all get together and try to
wish the Yanks out of that slump,
Krnl Dyrr Wins Ilatlle.
LONG MUNCH. N. J.. July 19,
Fred Dyer. Australian welterwelsbt
champion, defeated Johnny Kvana of
Nawark here laxt night in eight round
Drar'a atjaodv laft to head and hard
right hand punch to body had Evan
league alone and not by the Board of with Mlgnolla.
Directors, was out of order.
James A. Hart, ono of tho pioneers
of basobull and former Prosldant nnd
ownorpt the Chicago Club of tho Na
tional League, died at his hoiua in
Chicago yesterday. Mr, Han nn
sixty-four years old. Death was
culised by organic heart disease.
William H. Ocer of Albany, Super
visor of Physical Training in the
Rtata Department of Education, his
been niunod director of physical
training of Harvnrd University. Mr.
Ocer has resigned fruin tho Depart
ment of Education and will begin his
duties at Cambridge, Mass., on Aug.
1. Ho was connected with tho State
Military Training Commission for
Iladlleld of Now Zealand won Ilrst
honors in the final heat of the slnglo
sculls In tno Inter-Allied Kcgntt:. on
tho Sclno. Olran of Franco finished
second and Major Paul Wlthlngton
of tho United States, third.
New York swimmers made a clean
sweep at a water carnival held at
Lnko Hopatcong under tho supervi
sion of tho Alamac A. C. of Mount
Arlington. Miss Charlotte, Uoylo of
the Now York Women's S. A. won
tho 880-yard' metropolitan swimming
championship by a touch from hor
team mute, Miss Etholda Dlclbtrcy.
In J6m. 32s. John Nownnn of the
Now York A. C. romped away with
tho ono-mllo national Junior tltlo
toco, defeating by moro than fifty
yurds his nearest opponent, Freder
ick Mcnlte of tho Alamac A. C., in
33m. 37s. John Curron, another Mer
cury Footer, captured a 220-yard
scratch swim In 2m. 45s leading
homo by ton yards Juck Wlosilng
of tho 23d Street Y. M. C. A., who
The last day of Grand Circuit rac-
lnir In Kalamazoo a twelfth annual
meeting was a prolUablo one for
Walter R. Cox. tho New England
rclusman. Not only did ho win the
(2,000 New Burdlck Hotel purse for
2.08 paenrs with Frank Dewey, win
ner of tho Edwnrds purse at Clove
land, but also captured tbe 2.10 trot
TO CLASH TO-DAY FOR
CLAY COiRT HONORS
Present National and Former
National Champions Meet
in Finals at Chicago.
OtZECAOO, July it. William T.
Tlldan Id. of Philadelphia, the pres
ent champion, and William U. John
ston of California, who held ths
national title on turf courts In U15.
will meet hare to-day at tha South
Side Tennis Club tn the flnil round
nf the National Clay Court Tourna
ment. TUden it ached tha final
bracket fay beating Robert U.
Kinsey of California, by a acora of
I 4. T 6, 101, while Johnston
gained tha right to pUy for the
UUs by dafaatlng Walter T. nayea,
the Chicago vsteran. after a furious
five-set struggle with' the acora at
I 1. 6 3, 7 . 17. I.
In tha men's championship doubles
TUden and Richards, national cham
plons. were defeated by Klruiy and Axel
aravam, the California team, by a aoora
of 2 t. l-L. 10 3, 14. gristly
to tha surprise of the 3,000 persons In
the gallerr. in tha other semi-anal
matoh Inhmlin and Rimuol IL Hardy
I defeated 8. Howard Vohll and Walter
Tj Hayea by a score of 7, 0, S I.
Tne winners win inoov "
noon, following the ilngles match.
GARLAND AND KUMAGAE
BATTLE AT UTICA FOR
NEW YORK STATE TITLE.
tTTIOA. July l.U"Chuck" Gar
land of Pittsburgh will meet Ichlya
Kumarae. New Tork State tenids
champion. In the final match of the
Stats championship tournament nera
this afternoon. He defeated Frank:
Anderson In ths semi-final yesterday
br a. acora of 4 S. 76, t 3.
Kumagaa In hla half of the bracket
defeated Kirk RMd. of Cornell Univer
sity at (3. (3. I 0. Although Raid
haa met In the tournament, Kumars
found no ouncuur in wiiii.iuaa
SUNDAY SEMI-PRO. GAMES.
Empire City vs. Richmond Hill at
ArcUo Park, Brooklyn,
nt. Aratha va. Penn Red Capa at
I St. Agatha loia, orooaiyn. .
Emerald va. Chovrolota at cam
olio Protectory Orounda.
rtiLfortrVa ttl Earl'a Red Caps and
Westlnghouaa at Dexter Park,
West New York vs. Federal Ship
Tarn at West New York, N. J.
Standards vs. Plalnfleld at Slsco
Flold, Staten Islandi
East New York vs. Morso Dry
Dock (A. M,i, anu jiignonairo Ainioi.
les (P. M.) at East New York Oval,
Ivanhoe vs. Spragues and Phils.-
lAlnh n. UlnnlS al IVHUIIUO ,
Farmers vs. Royal Olants (A. M.)
iv.Wnl Reserve (P. M.) at
Farmer Oval, dlendale, L. I.
Marshall and Ball vs. Ironsides at
Newark. N. J.
Sprlngflelds vs. Ironsldea at Recrea
tlon Park, L. I. City.
Lincoln OlanU vs. Cuban Stars,
double header, at Olympic Field.
Parkville vs. Newark Colored
Olants at Parkville Oval, Brooklyn.
Flatbush vs. 8L Mary's at Flatbuih
Melvlna vs. Evergreens at Maapetb,
NEW DATES SET FOR
Tbo postponed game of yesterday with
the Cincinnati Club will be played at
Bbbets Field on Monday, August IS,
that being an open. date, for both the
Ilrooklvn and Clnclnantr clubs. The
postponed game of July It with the Ht.
l.mil club will be Dlayed at Brooklyn,
.Tuesday, August 21, Instead of Satur
day, Auiruit 23, as originally Intended.
August 21 U in open date for both
club. ....... t .
iMii-tiAr I ifnrm u. juonari nu mama
n contract for. the season of 1920 with
the Brooklyn ciud.
VI ro Commlaaloner Drennon has given
orders for the Flro Department Hand to
report at Ebbet Field on Sunday, Sep.
tembnr 11, to participate In the monster
athletic oarnivu lor me uooi runa u ou
t-fit for the roor or uroomyn.
NEW INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE
gliellai at Clubl.
dub. w, u rc. ciub. w. I- rc.
BiKlmore ...,11 it .714 ninjtuioton ..III 41 .4a
Toronto Si s 'mrtieattr ....J 4J .431
llilflla ......41 33 .SU n.KjIn tl 41 Ml
Niwtrk 4141 .lOOLrxr Cltj.... 34 .111
Toronto. 1, Jintr City, I.
N(irk, 3 1 nulfils, I.
Ilochritrr, 9; luadloi, S.
Dalttioorc, 4; BUutumten, I
Ul-t Cllr at rtodxitrr lino laoei).
Nnraik at Uiaitumtoa.
&dui( u Tonaio (two game),
DalUmif It Dafftla (lag iavci).
Make fli.OOO on Open Air Holing
While Pill Oluwtun tf IlitUilalpbl lot
aemal Ihouuvt dullui cn hla flrit ,& air
bnxiM thow thl ye, ba mora ttian rH baoa
hla Iimkw on Uflt 1IUt nUUt when ha
nlriml ui lU.OUO un tlx entail lummt wblr4j ba
l-tl In Mi.lly." MjU taya tint ati all ei
lm viani ieU h htl tin aluf nan for hla
enu, liu) gran. rocvii( tA ua himuuu
iu uearijr s.vm.
llill IfnninwT. Mtm lnti-n.W bi nm bmlaa
ahrw at KanaM ()ty la a lw uerki trial to
elzi m Jack Ilrtltfm aivl lUmr Tlviriw
Kaixxa City (of a W tut on lata Ilay,
but w.a uawKTosaSul. IHn llorcaji, manaear
it IHIIK.I, Infurmnl iloCunrr Ut no I1M )rac.
I llrall malaitj llrlttoa to fleet iuk Maloaa ct
Hi. I'aiil tor ll-4'a fuuixla at cuu, U., u
EDUCATIONAL. INSTRUCTION AO
New Law Auot. 1st
I DorlM tte jauttlO ra. ttwuuji
I of moo anl man ona
trtlnnl to eara tor and loUUlnclty
l cpf raw aoTornawifrw
Stewart Auto scnooi
any ear at QMufy ywi to na aay
I Mccwnrenl VIS Idwiwi vio.i
nn and muu elaMa foe men
Itni vunen. t'niata txarat.1 ar.
ranted. WrtU. wtxoa ot call for
",ruieM btnW. .No. I.
2-in W, OTth St.. at B'aar.
TdTctrcl 570. Vnaded 10O.
Oeorra If. IlolwrUon, tb
world a famow (Utta. ami
"Attar a thoroosh lusaocloa t
your equipment ua tnathod of lo
atruetlon. I do not haaltaU to reo
ommeni) rour. eoufoa to aunr on.'
Dai aae Knelae Claeeeei ala irrnla
lulrattloa al Mara te aall aaavaalaaaa.
HTKOIAI. CLAB.HKH VUII IJUJIEU.
Phone SlTl Clrcla.
Tn Second mm UM
Irish Coercion Will Fpil
Tho World's London Correspondent, after a
careful survey of conditions, predicts tho
collapse of tho BritisK Governm'Ait's present
attempt to deal forcibly V7ith wnditkms.
In tlK Graviire section !
America's New Triumph in tho Inter-Allkd
Games in France, Depicted in Action Photo
New Hats From Famous Paris Designers, Shown
on Pretty Feminine Faces.
A Little-Known Natural Wonder of America, :
Shown in a new and unusual photograph.
Tn tbe metropolitan Section
MONTAGUE writes a merry piece about get
ting substitutes for the regular lino of
FRUEH pictures how a man with a rubber
snake and a toy rattle made a pharmacy
ROTH in sketches done in black and white Bhows
some phases of Now York life.
Tn tne editorial Section
Have We All Got SPIRALYSIS the affection
which makes a dog chase his tail and a
squirrel run around in a wheel?
F. J. PORTER, successful industrial en
gineer, says the American mind has a bad
attack of it. He tells about it in an inter-
view on iNJJWi iuiUj wmviuuivaux.
Che World magazine features
THE TEN THOUSAND DOLLAR ARM. A
rippii)l& baseball story by CHARLES E. VAN n
LON' Comploto in this number.
BEACH'BELLES IN UP-TO-DATE BAT
INGoiGEAR. Snappy sketches from life at
LongBeach, by VYVYAN.
GENEVA, League of Nations Capital. With
colorlillustration by BIEDERMANN.
CARDINAL MERCIER, AND THE REPARA
TION OF FATE. Relating how at three
score the Philosopher Prelate of Belgium
realized heroic dreams nurtured on Water
loo's battlefield. ,
. PRIZE POETS OF 1918. Copious selections
from the verses of Margaret Widdemer and
Carl Sundburg, winners of the Poetry
Society's annual award.
STROUD, tho Criminal Genius of Kansas. A
Jekyll-Hyde case, in real life that surpasses
T0T0, tho War Pood'e Who Upset Paris. And,
incidentally, totnething about his faithful
master, Lieut. Robert Patterson, the Amer
ican doughboy who got into the Bastille
and caused President Wilson to stir up
some much-needed reforms there.
BURIED TREASURES IN OLD BOOKS.
The amazing bequest of Edward A. Custer,
bookseller and antiquarian.
WHAT WE EAT AND THEN WHAT HAP
PENS. Summary of Dr. Philip B. Hawk's
authoritative experiments with food and
digestion, which should change some old
notions about our every day diet
VsC II II II II MM
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oanzing on to last ut umiu
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