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Chicago eagle. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1889-19??, June 10, 1922, Image 2

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THE CHICAGO EAGLE
n
The Store of To day and To-morrow
t:
Ertablubcd 1875 by .j.Ldunana
Stale, Adams and Dearborn Streets
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FAIR
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An organization, in order to prosper and expand,
must necessarily be operated upon sound basic prin
ciplesprinciples that demand honest merchandising
at all times.
The growth and expansion of Our Institution, these
last 46 ye,ars. vindicates our firm belief that honest
merchandising brings gratifying rewards.
Everything to Eat, to Wear and to
Furnish the Home
1922 HOME GAMES
Chicago National League Ball Club
Founded 1876 .
June 26, 27, 28 .Pittsburgh
June 30, July 1 Cincinnati
July 2 Pittsburgh
July 7, 8, 9, 10 Boston
July 11, 12, 13, 14 New York
July 15, 16, 17, 18 Philadelphia
July 19, 20, 21, 22, 23 Brooklyn
August 15, 16, 17 Boston
August 18, 19, 20 New York
August 22, 23, 24 Brooklyn
August 25, 26, 27 Philadelphia
September 1, 2 Cincinnati
September 3, 10 Pittsburgh
Sept. 29, 30, Oct. 1 St. Louis
CUBS PARK, NORTH CLARK and ADDISON STS.
WHY PEOPLE DIE TOO YOUNG
The National Bureau cf Analysis, founded in 1905 by F. G. Soule,
offers a service of Health Protection to men who work hard mentally,
eat heartily and exercise insufficiently.
Today thousands of America's foremost business men are using
the National Bureau of Analysis' "Stay Well Service."
Write today for Free Booklet
"Why People Die Too Young"
NATIONAL BUREAU OF ANALYSIS
F. G. Soule, President and Founder
REPUBLIC BUILDING CHICAGO, ILL.
GREGG
SCIOO
25 Years of Quality Service
Thousands of men and women trace their success
in business to the unexcelled instruction and prac
tice obtained at Gregg School.
Superior courses in Stenographic Duties, Secre
tarial Science, Bookkeeping and Business Subjects.
Enroll Now Day and Evening Sessions
Register in August and Save Money. Call at office,
write or telephone (Randolph 6040) for catalogue.
6 North Michigan Avenue
Chicago, Illinois
THE MILK PRODUCERS CO-OPERATIVE
MARKETING COMPANY
CAPITAL
OFFICERS
J. H. LOVE. President
F. T. HOLT. Vice-President
T. R. KEENE, Secretary
F. H. REESE, Treasurer
W. J. KITTLE, Superintendent
9 S. CLINTON ST.
.MAIN
$2,000,000.00
Executive Committee
J. H. LOVE, Chairman
E. W. ENGSTROM
C. D. WING
I. G. WHEELER
W. J. KITTLE
W. J. ROBINSON, Sales Mgr.
CHICAGO, ILL.
3 4 5 4
TY COBB'S HINT ON
PORTSIDERS TS
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Curnni i-iLUMaiiiuy.wwjti twWMgu.n uuuyyl.yt.MiMiiiiiii.iiiiuiinli ,..,i,,i,Mi.iiIjI.ijii.m
Many of the great hitters of baseball
ire left-handed batsmen. They are
;reat hitters because they can hit port-
side pitching as well as right-handed,
and their ability to do this was the re
sult of mastering the mind. They hit
left-handed pitchers because they
Thought they could and kept on trying.
Tv Cobb, sporting an average of
.370 a season for 1. seasons, was a
'sucker" for a left-handed pitcher
when he started his major league ca
reer. He believed he could hit left
handers and set about to overcome the
JIMMY WILDE PLANS RETURN
Little Welshman Is as Popular as Ever
in London and Would Meet
Jack Sharkey.
Jimmy Wilde, the British flyweight,
has not retired from the prize ring,
as reported. lie is planning a trip
to America again next winter.
Wilde has fully recovered from his
fall from a hors' that laid him up
Jimmy Wilde.
some time ago. He looks in excel
lent condition and says he weighs 112
pounds, but can still fight at 108.
He would like to meet Jack Sharkey
If the New Yorker can make under
118 pounds for him. Sharkey started
on his way to fame and fortune a
year ago by outpointing Wilde in a
no-decision bout in the Middle West.
The little Welshman is as popular
as ever in London despite his knock
out at the hands of Bete Herman.
Herman left a very bad impression
behind him because of twice failing to
make weight for lighter opponents In
London. Herman, however, is ex
pected to figure in some Interesting
bouts shortly.
Sporting Squibs
of All Kinds
A dispute about the crossing of a
"tee" has caused America's first golf
divorce.
Many a wife can remember when
her husband was as crazy about her
as he is now about golf.
Jack Sharkey is no longer a member
of the bantamweight class. He has
graduated into the featheweighl
ranks.
June Red, 2:0"ii. owned by Bob
Neill, manager of the (Jeers stable,
has .gone wrong and will be perma
nently retired.
The Beaver, 2 rOI'.si, br. s., by Search
light, 2:034, has been shipped to
London. At one time the handsome
pacer looked like a sure two-minute
performer.
Frisco June (3). 2:01i. who drove
out Single C in his record-breaking
race at Belmont last year, will be
raced again this season by Will Flem
ing, one of the nos: po-mlar trainers
aloiiir the Bi'.r I 'nv-
Western Newspaper Union
HITTING AT
WORTH HEEDING
handicap that was his by physical hab
it. And, after diligent effort, he
was just as effective against the port
siders as he was against right-handed
enrvers.
Cobb had left-handers pitch to him
until he was accustomed to the style,
and there is no reason why other left
handed batters cannot overcome the
handicap as Cobb did. A good way to
master it would be to cease talking
about it and another would be to bat
against left-handed pitchers in batting
practice as much as possible.
Splendid Tip on Golf.
Here is a bit of advice from
Andra Kirkably, the veteran
professional, at St. Andrews:
"Let me say nothing is worse
for anybody's golf than to
slavishly copy the styles of all
the better players one sees or
hears about. A man must be
lieve in himself as much as
possible, making the most of his
own natural style. Hardly two
first-class golfers play alike.
Take Vardon, Taylor, Braid and
Herd. Could any four men get
the same grand results by such
different methods? Here is a
new commandment for you:
'Keep your mind's eye on the
ball.' "
Diamond
Squibs
There have been several no-hit
games hurled thus far this season.
Derrill Pratt continues as the batting
star of the Boston lied Sox.
Forbes Field, the home of the Pitts
burgh Nationals, is to be enlarged.
In a baseball league, there does not
seem anything worse than eighth
place.
The Yankees' new ball park will
cost $1,250,000 and will seat 05,000
persons.
One idea of "exciting news, is, who
struck out with the bases full at this
time last year?
Convalescent soldiers are being ad
mitted free to atl the major league ball
parks this season.
Robert Veach, left fielder of the
Detroit Tigers, is having one of the
best seasons of his career.
Hugo Bezdek, who coaches baseball
at Penn State college, says he has a
coming player in II. L. Koehler.
Manager Mack of the Moline Three-
eye club has sold Third Baseman Mc
Cue to the Philadelphia Americans.
Bill Rariden, veteran major league
catcher, has been made manager of
the Atlanta Southern association
team.
The Detroit American club has re
called Johnny Mohardt, who has been
playing with the Denver Western
League club.
The Columbus club is out to do well
financially iT things keep it up. It was
paid for 23,000 people in its series in
Kansas City.
"Dutch" Stroebel, southpaw pitcher,
Gehner, right hand pitcher, and Brown,
catcher, have been released by the
Saginaw team.
Denver has named its baseball team
the Bears. Judging by their standing
in the race the Bears are so called
because they 'aint.
And they said John Mcflraw's weak
ness would be in his pitching! And
now look what Jess Barnes and Phil
Doftir'as have done so far.
Ho Hold-Out Flavors
The only baseball league ir.
(he world in which there are no
holdouts and no chances for
holdouts is the San (.Juentin
I'rison league. The l;r.rue i
distinguished for sever:;! reasons,
as has been rei.iarkul. and the
managers 1 ave a sofi fine sign
ing up their talent. In the
opening games of the s:isni the
Seals play the Oaks and the
Tigers entenain the Cubs.
RAFAEL ALluE?DA WAS
VERY TEMPERAMENTAL
Cnly Ea!l Flayer to Carry Valet
Around With Him.
nsisted That He Could Not Be Ex.
pected to Play His Best Game
Without His Favorite Cigars
Made O'Day Roar.
In 1012 Hank O'Day was manager
of the Cincinnati Reds, and he had
for his third baseman that tempera
mental Latin, Rafael Almeida. Senor
Almeida was the only ball player in
the National league who carried a
valet around with him. and insisted
on having his morning coffee in bed.
Managers in tiiese days may rave
over the mercenary dispositions of
their hired men, but they can truth
fully say that not one of them pos
sesses the prima donna temperament
of Senor Almeida.
One day and Cincinnati was lead
ing the race on that particular one
tl. Reds came piling into the station
on their way to a series in St. Louis.
Almeida strolled leisurely in behind
them. He opened a gold -igar case.
'A million diables !" he exclaimed.
"My favorite cigars! Of them I have
none left. I must buy them here, for
in St. Louis they do not keep that
brand."
"You ain't got time," protested one
of his teammates.
Rafael shrugged his shoulders and
walked away, twirling his bamboo
cane, and did not show up at the
Planters hotel in St. Louis until two
days Inter.
Hankus Pankus O'Day went into
action like a Limerick volcano. He
requested to know where the
hinges of hades Almeida had been.
Cincinnati had lost a ball game that
afternoon because a substitute third
baseman had booted away an easy
chance, so Mr. O'Day spoke freely and
with little restraint.
Rafael shrugged his shoulders and
palms. "I had no cigars." he ex
plained patiently. "ou cannot expect
a man to play his best when he has
not his favorites to smoke?"
"Exiect?" roared Hank. "I don't
expect nothing of you. I've sold you
to Birmingham in the Southern
league."
"Very well, Meester O'Day," re
joined Rafael.
EXPLANATION OF GOLF SWING
Bob McDonald, Professional at Bob
o' Links Course, Chicago, Makes
Suggestion.
"The golf swing should not be mod
eled on batting in baseball, but on
throwing," says Bob McDonald, pro
at the Bob o' -Links course in Chica
go, "where there is the same turn of
the body and the same snap of the
wrist. Men through generatisns have
been taught how to throw, where
I
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, i
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jk. Photo bt
1 Wetltrn Newspaper L'nton i
uoo McDona;d.
women haven't. So the male of the
species has this advantage, to say
nothing of greater physical power."
Yet some infielders and a few out
fielders at critical times, by their
heaves into the stands and far from
the spot aimed at, indicate that their
throwing education is imperfect.
GRADUATE COACHES FAVORED
But One Major Sport at Harvard Su
pervised by Outsider Slattery
Teaches Baseball.
All men In charge of Harvard sports
but one now are Crimson graduates.
This situation is the result of the re
cent appointment of Dr. R. Heber
Howe as general supervisor of rowing.
The only major sport at Harvard not
now so supervised is baseball, the nine
being coached by Jack Slattery.
v m
Pi
ft "
A iff t'
WINNER OF KENTUCKY DERBY IS
PECULIARLY BUILT RACEHORSE
jv
KXh
Morvich, Derby Winner, is Native ot California.
Morvkh, the three-year-old eolt
which achieved fame by winning the
Kentucky Derby, was foaled on ihe
Xapa, Cal., ranch of A. Ii. Spreckels.
His sire was Runnymede. a noted Kng
lish stallion, and his dam was llymier,
out of Doctor Leggo and !eorg;a Jirl.
Stocky and Short Legged.
Morvich is stocky and short legged,
deviating from usual lines of race
horses, and experts believed that be
cause of labored breathing he could
not run well over the mile. They
pointed out that hs earlier successes
were in sprint events. Doctor Leggo.
his grand sire, however, was a power
ful horse that made history by winning
the Burns handicap at Kmeryville,
Cal., one day. traveling that night by
I rain to Los Angeles and the next day
"We Ain't Batted Yet!"
The ba chestnut sprung
by a vaudevKV.iin got a laugh
and the story must be a good
one. A man approached a kid
playing in one of those games
of 4,the future greats."
"What's the score, buddie?"
he asked the kid.
"Thirty-four to nothing in
their favor," said the kid.
"They're giving you quite a
beating, ain't they," said the
man.
"Beating nothing," piped the
kid. "We ain't batted vet."
Baseball
Notes
Lew Kearney, catching for Raleigh.
is hitting them often and hard.
About the smallest thing on earth
is a knot hole during a home run.
Jack Knight, second baseman of the
Oakland team, has lost a linger through
amputation.
Lively ball or not. a lot of home
runs are being hit in the Southern
league these days.
If something doesn't happen. th
world's series will be playew st the
Bolo grounds again.
The acquisition of Outfielder Wal
lace Hood by Seattle probably means
the passing of Frank Schulte.
Outfielder Shag Thompson is hack
in the Three-1 league, the Moline Hub
having taken him on from Columbus.
Earl Clauser, shortstop of the
Charleston team, suffered a broken
shoulder in a recent game at Colum
bia. Dallas has traded Pitcher Dan
Tipple to Omaha for Catcher Lingle
and sold Catcher Shandling to Sioux
City.
Ted Cather, now on third base in
place of Marriott for Oakland, has
been doing some fine work with the
stick.
Manager Kid Elberfeld expresses the
opinion that Jimmy Dierkes. sent to
Joplin, will yet make a great third
baseman.
Five hits on one day by Ty Cobb
after seventeen years shows that in
baseball a man may be as old as his
batting average.
The Augusta club reports the sign
ing of Pitcher At wood (iordy, who was
with Newark and Baltimore in the
International last year.
President John A. Heydler, on behalf
of the National league, announces that
the league will erect a monument over
the grave of Cap Anson.
Our guess is that Babe Ruth here
after will pause to consider whether
barnstorming in December is really
worth the agony of grandstanding in
May.
Jimmy Dykes, of the Athletics, be
came a daddy the other day. He
celebrated by hitting ."o for the A's
that after?:cen in the game w'.lh Wash
;: gton.
easily winning" the Los Angeles Derby
From Dr. Leggo. Morvich is believed
to have inherited the stout heart that
carried him the mile and one-quarter
in the Kentucky Derby. Morvich has
won purses aggregating lVJ.oH). As
a two-year-old his purses totaled
11.V2:U.
Morvich's list of victories includes
the Hopeful stakes at Saratoga.
!HK); the Pimlico Futurity .St'7., and
the Saratoga stakes. .SIO.h).
It was at Jamaica. Long Island, in
11 1 that .Morvich ran and won his
first race. Spreckels then sold him for
Sl.oOO. His present owner is Benja
min Block, a stock broker of Chicago.
Avispa and Rumquoi. brothers of
Morvich, also are winning races in the
Fast.
OUTPOST WAS PLAYING DEEP
Outfielder on Joplin Grounds Was Up
to His Ankles in Water When
Game Started.
Joplin's ball park has a decided
slope away from the infield to the
outfield. -
After a heavy rain the infield dries
rapidly while the garden is liable to
hold water quite a while.
Joe . Tinker tells cf a game he played
there once following a near cloud
burst. Whon the pitcher took the
slab for the first time he turned and
noticed the center fielder playing in
close behind second base. He paused
and motioned the gardener back.
"Play deeper, Bill," he yelled.
"Deep?" shouted Bill, "How deep?
I'm up to my ankles now."
VW ? '
Joe Tinker.
INTERESTING
SPORT NOTES
Three golfers were fined $2 each
at Evanston, 111., for playing golf on
Sunday.
Norwich university of Northfield,
Vt., may establish a summer school of
horsemanship and polo.
Purdue has named its new president,
but the main business of getting a
football coach has already been at
tended to.
Jock Hutchison, the British open
golf champion, announces he w'ill not
defend his title at the coming tourna
ment at Sandwich.
Sixteen two-year-old and eighteen
three-year-old trotters have been en
tered in the Junior League of Amateur
Drivers' colt stakes to be raced in Bos
ton, July 11-13.
Koji Yamada, the Japanese balk
line billiard expert, intends to open
an academy ir. Tokyo and will start
instructing youthful players for fu
ture international competition.
Jimmy Wilde, the flyweight cham
pion, has fully recovered from his re
cent fall from his saddle horse and
expects to visit America shortly with
the idea of fighting Johnny Buff.
"Some day," says our golf friend,
"we may have a constitutional amend
ment which will compel every individ
ual to I earn tl e game of golf Tefore
he is twelve Mid to practice it twice
. :: i;::til -:e is twenty

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