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fcmwAi Rowdies Threaten Oar National Game WWWWMWyMMWWIMMAAAAlM According to AT FOREST HILLS Winner of the Junior and boy ten fill tournament In singles and doubles will hire their names written on the books of the United states Lawn Ten nis Association as soon as Vault I. Doyle can forward them. The boys are eligible to compete for the na tional titles at Forest Hills, L. L. In August. The third annual District tlUe events were concluded yesterday afternoon on the Princeton Club courts, when Thad Benton, of Busi ness, coupled with Ben Price, of Cen tra, defeated Jack Dudley and Char lie Stewart, of Central, by M, 2-6, and 7-3. With the score 4 to 2 against them In the final set Benton and Price speeded up and Drought the games to four all. The teams made It five all when Dudley and Stewart weakened. The winners In the sections are aa fol lows: Boys' xlngles champion, Paul Conklln; boys' doubles champions, Paul Conklln, and Donald Mooney; Junior singles champ, jn. Jack Dudley, and Junior -oubles champions, B. F. Price, and Thad Benton. McMIS MADE HITS IN ELEVEN STRAIGHT GAMES Was Halted Yesterday, Bat Did Well Daring Month of Jane. Has Stuffy Mclnnls gone backT Nat a bit of It Mack's reteran first sacker Is flail lng the life out of the old agate these oar. All pitchers look alike to Stuffy. Early In the spring- Mclnnls got away for a string of seventeen games In which he hit safely one or more times In each game. Recently Mclnnls decided to climb en the record wagon again, and Is making good. In the last eleven games Mclnnls has hit safely, but was halted yesterday. His average for the eleven battles was .417 as he has been up forty-eight times and has made twenty hits. On the month Mclnnls has done un usually well. He has played In twenty-six games, and has only failed four times to hit safely. June seems to be the month for Mclnnls. for he has been at bat ninety-three times, made twenty-nine hits for an average of .312. No, Mclnnls Isn't going back. WASHINGTON CANOEISTS TO COMPETE SATURDAY Fifteen Cracks Expected to Shine in Regatta in Baltimore. Washington Canoe Club members, fifteen Strong, will make another ai eawlt upon Baltimore on 8aturday to take part In the annual regatta of the Arundel Boat Club. There will be the usual number of canoe events on the Patspaco and some Impromptu numbers. Latrobe Cogswell, who Is a popular and fa miliar figure In Baltimore amateur ports, will be in charge of the spe cial club race, Forty-five Individuals are expected to compete In the various races. Washington canoe' experts are ex pecting to gain a fair sham of the honors. Wanner. Birch, Rutherford, Knight. Baraman and Ellason, of tn Wash Ington Canoe Club, are entered In the Fchuyklll Navy regatta rt Philadel phia today and are competing against the Quaker cracks. SUNDAY 8END8 MONEY. Blllr Sunday, the baseball evanse. list, has forwarded to Clark Griffith's bat and ball hind 4 check for 1 126.69. collected during his New York revival. i$ojrVeite-i au W3"10 ai sira-) -- CZ7wma ) Ivmowt-oo wool hco. wuc ALtiwerujAy) i'ES?- rrr- SiSKL j ( h?S (ar ( $"& ) - ; ' ms Ajy i "rice . f juou-Ey. "N "W VNtisw A CrniOJurO- -i " " ) I7TT" 1 , , ' , - ' - ' -J- -J WINNERS ELIGIBLE FOR CHAMPIONSHIP Other, If Concerts and Circuses Continue at the Parks, Our National Pastime Will Come Into Its Owi THE TIMES' COMPLETE SPORTING PAGE the Doc, He Had a Pair of Bad Dogs ROWDYISM THREATENS TO END OUR NATIONAL GAME By LOUIS A. DOUGHER. Now comes the dark visage of rowdysim to frighten baseball. And George Stallings, driven from the American League, for questionable tactics while managing the New "York club, is in the forefront Braves have stirred up even more trouble than did the New York Giants in Cincinnati, St. Louis or Philadelphia. President Tener has fined two members of the Braves, Sherwood Magee and "Walter Tragessor, but small fines are not-expected to bring about lasting changes in the methods oiKe Boston club to win victories impossible for a minor league, "baseball outfit when hooked up with major league opponents. Charlie Ebbets, the Brooklyn Mo gul, comes right out In meeting and says that "If the Braves show such rowdyism the next time they play In Brooklyn, and the umpires can't stop them, I'll call In the police." When the police have to be called upon the ball field, or rush to the assistance of the umpire, baseball Is In a bad way. Nevertheless, such ac tion has had to be taken four times already this season, once In the Na tional League, once In the American League, and once In the International League, and once In the Pacific Coast League. There a Difference. There's considerable difference be tween aggressiveness and rowdyism. Ty Cobb, for Instance, Is a type of the aggressive player. So Is Hank Shanks. But neither player ever fig ures In any roughness or unseemly tactics on the diamond, or off It. either. Each Is working hard to win ball games, but neither ever becomes a rowdy to do so. In St. Louis angry fans poured out upon the field to assault Umpire Byron. In Boston, urged on by ;In- horn gamblers, fans rushed to aesault! Umpire Owens, who had the nerve to' call a game with the White Sox lad Inr. In Richmond the day before yester day, when Knaba was called out at the plate, the pollre had to rmh ta the assistance cf he arbitrator, the Virginia fans seeking his blood. Players to Blame. The fans are never the first to rush Into a riot. They always look for examples. They have had plenty this season, the players and managers seeming to have lost all their amount of common sense. This Is especially true of the National League Clubs. For several years baseball leaders have prided themselves on the fact that women In large numbers attend ed their games. They seldom lost a chance to orate on this condition of affairs. But women will soon quit attending ball games. If riots are to be expected at any moment. Furthermore, the better class of male fans are beginning to pull away from the ball parks, not caring to support a bunch of rowdies, who might very well better be In the uni form of Uncle Sim. Jeaaaoai Ie Lenteat. Just when everybody believed Ban Johnson would swing hie mace upon the sku- of Babe Ruth, he proved most lenient. A fine of 1100 and a week's suspension was all he meted out to the Red Sox pitcher for taklnr a punch at an umpire on the field In the presence of thousands of specta tors. It Is true that a long suspension might hve put the Red Box out of the race, but Ruth should have remember ed that himself before walloping Brick Owens. It is to be feared that the champions' pennant prospects were saved at the expense of the league aa a whole. newdlee Should Ge. Rowdies have no place In major league baseball. In San Francisco a player chased another to the bench, swinging a bat with hbstlle Intent. That may go In the Pacific Coast Lesgue, but If It hsppenet In fast company, the guilty player should be of the melee. His Boston driven from the orsanixatlon. Rowdies should go. Instead of getting the upperhand of the players with the collapse of tbe Players' Fraternity, the managers seem to have lost their control of the athletes. This goes for well-nigh every club In the game. The rough element In the crowds attending the games, warmed to action by rowdy tactlca on the field. Is ever ready to assist in killing the only clean professional sport In the world. And the game will surely pass away If rowdyism Is allowed to con tinue much lcnger. GOWDY WILL REJOIN STALLINGS' OUTFIT Big Catcher May Be Able to Play for Rest of Season. PHILADELPHIA. July 4. Hank Gowdy has not been lost to the Braves. Instesd of having played his final game for Stilling and com pany, tbe great Hank has discovered there Is no Impediment to his early return to the club. He wired to this effect io Stallings today. It appears that when Hank left for his home In Columbus, Ohio, last Wednesday night he was under tho Impression his enlistment with the national guard of his native State would make It Imperative for him to abandon baseball at the latest by July IS. That Idea Is erroneous. Hank has learned the mobilisation of the guards will not take place until the end of August, with the possibil ity It may not take place until later than that. OFFERS CLASSIC RACE. NEW YORK. July 4. The Carter handicap at Aqueduct today will be America's Fourth of July turf classic. Twelve horses, among them Old Rose bud, Roamer, and The Finn, will leave the barrier for the seven fur long dash. Old Rosebud at 3 to I, Is the favorite. The other entrants are: Hank O'Day, Bromo, Ormesdale. Old Koenlg. Ima Frank. Pickwick. Swan Song, Deertrap, and Crimper. COLLINS 8ETS RECORD. Eddie Collins, the White Box captain and second baseman, has passed the msrk of George Burns, of the Olants, for playing In consecutive games. Burns put the mark up to 31 contests without losing one, but Col lins has boosted the recoru to 39 con secutive games. He has played In sixty-nine this season. NEW ONE FOR GOLFERS. The Calumet Country Club, of Chi cago, realises the golfers' dream by deciding to have a twenty-seven-hole golf course laid out. It will consist of three nine-hole links, and the club house will be the finish of each. It will be possible to pick out eighteen holes out of the twenty ssven and have a championship course of 7,200 yards In length. Work starts next spring. COMPTON GOES SOUTH. Pete Compton, Walter Johnson's pinch hitting nemesis, when a mem ber cf the St. Louis Browns, has been sold by the Louisville Colonels to New Orleans, of the Southern -Association. COUNTRYW DE PLAY RED CROSS IS APPEAL OF U.S.GA Golfers are In full blast all over the country today In response to the appeal of the United States Oolf Asso ciation, which asked that all clubs stage Red Cross tournaments aa a. part of the Independence Day cele bration. And Washington clubs are doing their bit. Every club In the vicinity of the District Is holdlnga tourna ment with additional features; It Is confidently expected that Washington will do Its full share of contribution to the Red Cross fund. The Columbia Country Club has made elaborate preparations. There will be an elghteen-hole handicap medal play tournament tor men against par and a 64-hole putting contest for women. Chevy Chase, Bannockbum. , Kirk aide, and the Town and Country Clubs are holding elghteen-hole hand IcaD medal Play matches against par. The Washington Country Club will hold the regulation handicap match against par lor men ana a driving con. test for women. SUNDAY GAME CASE COMES UP FRIDAY Police Seek Decision Before An other Can Be Played. NEW TORK, July 4. Police Msgls trate Oelsmar of Brooklyn yesterday adjourned until Friday the hearing In the cases of Chsrles K. Ebbets, presi dent, and Wllbert Robinson, manager, of the Brooklyn baseball club, sum moned Into the Flatbush police court because of a National League cham pionship game between the Dodgers and Phillies, which followed a sacred bsnd concert given for war relief benefit last Sunday. Everybody connected with the case. save a representative of the sheriffs office, appeared to be ready to pro ceed. Usually a complaint Is attach ed to a summons, but such hss not been the esse In this lnstsnce. Assist ant District Attorney Conway, In eourt. said he would mske a com plaint Friday. The police desire to have a decision rendered by Friday because of the fact that another sacred concert, to be followed by a free game Is sched uled next Sunday. QIBB0N8 BATTLES CHIP. YOUNOSTOWN, Ohio, July 4. Mike Gibbons, of St. Paul, and George Chip, of New Castle, will be the center of pugilistic attraction this afternoon when they battle over the twelve round route here. Both are In the proverbial pink of condition, and each Is confident of vanquishing his opponent. Gibbons said early today he plans to take on Al McCoy after trounclnc Chip. Twelve thousand fans are expected to witness the bout. CONNIE AIDS PRISONERS. NOnniSTOWN. Pa, July 4. In re sponse to a request from a prisoner In Montgomery county Jail for old baseballs, Connie Meek, of the Ath letics, sent a dozen and a catcher's lave. This morning In the prison grounds teams of the old and new sections of the prison will plsy for the championship. 8HOOTER8 ACTIVE. Analostan Gun Club members are holding their annual Independence Day shoot today. The affair Is ex pected to be well attended. CRICKETERS OUT. trMnt'B and Pantain'm faama flf nfU4 nliviti frnm tha U'uhlnfflnn Cricket Club are meeting in Potomac rark today WILL JOIN BREWER8. 8T LOUIS, July 4. Bob Bescher. veteran outfielder, has been sent to Milwaukee by the Cardinals In part payment for Pitcher Marvin Goodwin. R. Jones Appears As Official Legs Of Tiger Players R. Jonea Is the "official legs' of the Detroit Tigers. R. Jones appears In the box score to distinguish him from C Jones, who is a Tiger dinger. But R. Jones, whose name Is Robert Jonas, has legs. His legs are good legs. He lends them to those who have bad legs. 'Now, everybody knows that Sam Crawford has bad legs. They are bum ones. Hack Spencer has bum ones, too, two bum ones, as has Sam. But "Hack" and Sam can hit. And when they hit safely, Ilughle Jennings, who Is a wise bird, trots out the "official legs,"-, and the next day the box score says: R. Jones ran for CraWford n-,the eighth, unless Sam knocks )i' home run, which he has toruii!'i out himself. For all that. R. Jones may be a ball player. In the last three games he haa batted for .428, get ting three bits out of sen times up. And who knows but the "offi cial legs" might be the regular second baseman? TENNIS CLUBS TO OPEN UP MATCHES TOMORROW Suburban League and Columbia Qnb Have Dates for Players. Suburban League tennis teams take the courts today for the fourth series of scheduled matches. July 4 tennis has always been a feature of the Suburban League play. Racquet Club Is now leading the league and Is expecting a hard en gagement from Euclid, which will be the opponent today. Princeton Is running up'sgalnst the Petworth Club at Petworth. while Bureau of Standards comes In town for a match with the Home Club on the Trlnceton Club courts Holmead should have a fairly easy time of It with the Argyle team In to morrow's engagement. The teams play again Saturday In the regularly scheduled week-end matches. In addition to the Suburban League matches the Columbia Country Club will hold a tournament for men and women today. Suitable prizes have been offered for the events. Qplte a number of players are listed for the Columbia Club activities. Desn Mathen. Pat Kellher. and Rernon Prentice will probably oppose Connie Doyle and Henry Break. AMATEURS HAVE GAMES. Washington amateur teams are scheduled today as follows: Omars of Baltimore vs. Athletics, at Columbia Park. General Baking Company at Pur cellvllle. Va. Alexandria county A. C at New port News, Vs., for two gsmes. Rex A. C at Washington Grove, Md. Olbraltars at Fort Hunt, Va. CHANCE QUITS AGAIN. LOS ANOELE8, Cal.. July 4. For the same reason that brought about his resignation as manager of the New York Yankees, excessive pains in the head as a result of being struck by pitched balls during his career as a player. Frank Chance has resigned ss lesder of the Angels He does not expect ever to be Identified with base ball again. RAISE THEIR PENNANT. NEW YORK, July 4 The once great champion Dodgers are now In the second division. The pennsnt won by the Dodgers last year was formal ly raised over Ebbetts' field today smldst ths band playing and flag waving. The Olanta were the Dodc- era' guests fof- the day. LEONARD 18 MARRIED. BOSTON, July 4 -Hubert Leonard the Red -J southpaw, mi secretly married to Misa Sibyl Maude Hltt. of Los Angeles, lsst Thursday The news lesked nut here yesterday, and Leonard's teammates are planning a celebration. j wi m -wu;,,muji CRIMSON GRIDIRON LEADERS AT FRONT FOR THEIR COUNTRY CAMBRIDOB. Mats, July 4, Har vard gridiron leaders of the past are doing their bit In our national emergency. Every man has picked out the work that appeals to him most ana is Dusiiy engaged in pcricciiaBT - rnnciiun ana sainea Ail-America himself for military service. i honors last fall In football. Warden The roster at riarvard follows: . J-01"" ,,orlm",f pUy?- "' rille,Z . ... . . , . .. i ton, but failed to make the first Percy L. Wendell, captain of the eleven. The McLean who played last 1913 eleven, known aa the "Human I fall U William McLean, and Is a Bullet," sergeant -In the Second Regl-t1rothtr,of the dead man. ment. ..Robert T. P. Storer, captain In 1913, training at Plattsburg. ,i Charles E. Br!cklej captain In 1914 training with the Harvard Regiment. Edward w. Mahan, captain or ths 1915 team, enlisted In the marine corps. Harris H. Dadmun. captain of last fall's team, driving an ambulance In the American field and transport service. Walter H. Wheeler, captain-elect, an ensign In the naval reserve Harvard men are pointing with pride to the list, and claim It will be larger before many days have passed. Robert L. Fisher, the 1911 captain. Is planning to Join the navy. Eddie Mahan for a long time didn't see anything attractive In the war game. Mahan was engaged In busi ness at Buffalo. N. T.. and had no idea of Joining any service immediately. When registration for the draft came Eddie signed up In Natlck. his home town. The war fever then struck him hard and Packey has since been trav eling about with a chip on his shoulder. "I heard Joining the marines was the quickest wsy to get Into the fight, so I signed," Mahan explained. He Is at a training camp near Phila delphia, having been T?ut In charge of a half dozen men who left Boston this week for the camp. Charley Brlckley la training dally with the military corps at Harvard, and hopes to get his commission In quick order when he completes bis course. With him are Frank O'Brien and Sam Felton. two old-time Crimson stars. At Plattsburg with Bob Storer are Charley Coolldge. Jose Harris, Billy Robinson, and Tom Thaeher, of the eleven of the past fall. J. Wells Far ley, chairman of the Harvard football committee, end the man mainly re aponslble for aecurlns; Percy Haugh ton to coach at Harvard, Is also at Plattsburg. LEAGUE STANDINGS AMERICAN. Today. vr t yvt. trt- u-- Chlcaro 11 II .CI .en .in Botton i: a .in .ssi .cm New Tork " H7 K.4 .!. natrelt II 11 .MJ .SII .CO) CUYelend IS U .in J .est WASHINGTON 1 l ." va sn Ft. UlUla r. 11 .3t HO .1M Philadelphia II M .171 lis .iu Where They riay. TOD Of TOMORROW Waehlnstoii at N. T. 'Vaih at .New Tork. Clcve. at Rt. Leuls. I "bile at Boeton Phlla at Boston Jrhtcaso at Detroit. Chlcaso at Datrolt. c"-e at Ft Loull. (Games morntnr and afternoon Yraterday'a Itraulte. New Tork-Waiblngton. ratn. rhlladalrhla l Roeton, 0. Boeton. C. PM'adelphla. 1. Chlcaso. I: Datrolt. 1 St. Louis, I: Cleialand, I. NATIONAL. Today. TV. T. rt. win. U New Tork IS zl sl MI Philadelphia 17 t Ml .! AX 8t Loula IT It HI Kl .uc Chlcaso 5 ?T 513 in Cincinnati ST 1ST Sll .too Brooklyn . .T .IM Boston II S " .111 JM PIttiburxh 11 II .HI .111 Ml Where They Tlay. TODAT TOMORROW Boetnn at Thus. I N. T. at lirooalsn. notion at I'oiia Cln at Chlcaso N r at Brooklyn. St. Louie at nut i tuames momma ana anernocn Yesterday's Results. St Louli. C Pltlsburcn. C Clrclr.rrl 1 CNcaso 1 Other gan-e- -wtried. rain- injjiM iw jippni.yi upHPMim BOB THAYER'S SPORTING GOSSIP After months of indecision. It has been practically decided to hold the track and field and all-around chanv plonshlp games at St. Louis on Au gust 31 and September 1 and 3. Hot evidence has reached New York that the St- Louis committee Is meeting with success In Its eleventh hour cam paign to raise the guarantee fund of 13,000. The entire fund is expected to be raised before the week-end. It develops that Wardan McLean, who dlad at Fart Os-laitiarna recant j ly. Is not tbe McLean who played at George Bonhaga walking mile may be allowed on the A. A. U. record booka after all. Bonhsg walked, or. rather, skipped alone as many claim ed, his mile In 8 minutes 2S3-S sec onds. The judge of the event Is the sols arbiter of the style, and Bonhag Is said to be favored If he cares to make the application. The veteran dlitancer Surprised his frlanus In his comeback, and assaultsd the marks with success until some mean person dsclared he had skipped Instead of walked. Some Philadelphia scribe dug up a neat one when he discovered that The Commoner Is the sire of Shadow Lawn. Friday the National League's board of directora will probably listen to the New York baseball writers' complaint against ine nnatng In the case of John J. "Muggsy" McGraw. If the wrltera can show that they used MeOraw'a fulmlnatlons In good faith, and thai he did say what they said he aald. the Olants' manager will either have (o apologize to President Tener for saying the league presldsnt was a "dummy" and seeking to aid th Philadelphia club In the pennant race, or pack his suitcase and quit the or ganization. The shadow of war has fallen upon America. Before the Germans went mad. ths national birthday was filled with sporting events. Baseball, soc cer, lacrosse, golf, tennis, track and field, boxlnr, wrestling, rowing all had their competitions everywhere throughout this broad land. Today things are different. Every line of sport has bsen affected by the call to arms and hardly half as many con testants as usual will show their skllL War certainly has cast Its gloomy shadow upon the United States. Jack Curley wants 130,000 from Jess Wlllard, claiming it Is coming to him on his contract running Into Sep tember. Curley is a wise old bird, too, let It be remembered, and before he ends, he may have the world's champion so enmeshed In legal tangles as to be more than willing to get out by paying over $20,000 to his former oromoter. Thus far, though. Tom Jones haa yet to make any legal as sault upon Jess Wlllard's bank rolL He must be waiting to see what suc cess Curley has before spending any dimes for lawyers. Tom was ever a careful person when It came to spending money. DEFENDS HIS TITLE. AKRON. Ohio. July 4. Ted Lewis will defend his title this afternoon In bout with Johnny Griffiths, of Akron. He has won three newspaper decisions over Griffith. They will enjer the ring st even money. Wal ter Kelly. Buffalo, will referee the fifteen-round bout, which starts at 4 p. m. BIG LEAGUE BIFFERS. AB. II. TB. Ave. Filler. Browm Ill 1.1X) Pratt. Browne 1 1 1 lote ilodle. Athletics 1 1 1 I 000 COTe'eskte. Tlcera .... Ill 1.0") Smith. Indiana 1 1 1 1 V Miller, Cards I 1 4 .7U Kelech. White Sox ... I 1 1 .BO aonsalaa. Card. .... I I S .TSO Kpeakar. Indiana .114 .W7 Hobhy, Red Sox . . I 1 I (17 Wamhy, Indians ..1 1 t .SCI ANOTHER LEAGUE STOPS. KAROO. N D, July 4 -Owing to a financial breakdown, the Northern League has dlsbsnded. Fargo, Moor head, Mlnot, Warren, and Wlnnepesr composed tbe circuit. MMNMWMMWIAAAMIMAMAA Baseball Writers To Offer Evidence By TAD OLDLEAGUEWILL NEW YORK. July 4-The National League's board of directors will meet In this city Friday, July , to reopen the case of John J. "Muggsy" Mc Graw, manager of the Giants. Presi dent John K. Tener has so notiflld the local chapter of the Baseball Wrltera' Association. A "full and complete Investigation" has been promised by President Tener and his directors Into the Initial charges of McGraw against the head of the league, together with, his re- puaiation or "certain scurrilous in terviews," followed by his alleged assertion that he "was coerced Into signing his official repudiation." Sid Mercer, Jim Sinnott, Frank Graham, and Sam Crane, newspaper men traveling with the Giants, who sent to their papers the now famous McOraw Interview, will attend the hearing, facing McGraw. When the league Issued McOraWs official dsnlal of statements credited to him. the New York writers found themselves In tbe air, charged with sending false reports to their papers. They declined to sit still undsr fire and demanded that the case be re opened and that they have a ehana to present their evidence. TY COBB IS FIRST TO AMASS HUNDRED Needs Bat Two More Bkgles io Reach Century Mark. Ty Cobb will be the first player la the major leagues to collect a hun dred blncles this season. TOien ha beat out a bunt yesterday, thereby bringing his consecutive swatting tip to thirty-two contests, the Oeorgla Peach made his total Just M clouts for safetlea. The great outfielder of the TIrers Is hitting for JSA. with Trie Speaksr, his nearest rival owning a record of .JJ4. The Indians' star has made ninety blngles, with Slsler. of the Browns, collecting eighty-eight. In his dash for the consecutive hit ting record, Cobb haa made S3 hits this season. NIQ CLARKE WOULD FIGHT. Klg Clarke, who worked behind bat In a Cleveland uniform back In the days when Larry Lajole managed the Indians, applied for enlistment In the marine corps the other day. On being Informed that he could Join after a alight operation, he went away to consult a surgeon. WILL'IE JACKSON LOSE8 BOSTOJf. July 4. In a spirited twelve-roond bout, Eddie Wallace de feated Willie Jackson, both of New York, at the Arena last night- Jack son tried desperately to win by a knockout, but Wallace was too clever and piled up enough polnta to give him the referee's decision. ST. PAUL GET8 SMITH. Fred Smith, whom Manager Grif fith sought In the draft last year, has been released by the St. Louis Card inals to St. Paul, where he played last season. Balrd. obtained from the rt- rates on the waiver, haa ouated Smith, from the third baae Job. DILLHOEFER RETURNS. CHICAGO. July 4. "Flckles" Dlll- hoefer. who was with the Cubs this spring. Is romlnc bsck. Manager Mitchell has traded Earl Blackburao to Milwaukee for "riekles," who wilt Join the Cubs at once. sessassaal0aaseisaes,esiatswsaase AUTOMOBILES Motorcycles, and Accessories r j, miM "--- ariisaia-.asa-ain-ar.aaj ACCESSORIES National Electric Supply Co ixxs-ia. a. i. Ave. HEAR CASE AGAIN TO SUIT WRITERS P?V-rT 1 i k Ma -J '