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BOWLING INDIANS READY FOR THE THIRD CINCY CONTEST Will Be in Better Shape With Rehg and Cavet in Lineup. TRIBE AFTER BRESSLER By EDDIE ASH. Times Snorts Editor. ST. PETERSBURG. Fla.. March 22. After a trip lasting from early Sunday morning' until shortly before noon to day, Jack Hendricks 1 Indians and Pat . Moran's Reds reached here from Miami, ready to get together in the third game of their exhibition series. Manager .Tack j fesls bad oyer the showing his warriors made Saturday when they were defeated : 20 to 2, bnt the big chief hasn’t got a thing on the warriors themselves. All the way from Miami here, they have been figuring out a style of attack that would bring them a victory in today’s game and even if they don't win, it is a cinch that the Red fellows are not going to grow weary circling thd bags. The big leaguers and Hoosiers occupied two coaches in the journey from Miami and due to several delays along the route, both clubs were rather worn from travel when they reached here. The last leg of the trip was made by boat from Tampa and the athletes had to don their overcoats during the trip over the breezy, bounding main. CAVET AND REHG READY. Pitcher Pug CaTet and Outfielder Rehg were awaiting the tribe here and their presence more than made up for the loss of Pitcher Ferrell and Infielder Long, the two youngsters who were released in Miami after Saturday's sad, sad showing. Ollle O’Mara was slated to make his ap- Sarance In playing harness again today, though he is still in need of practice. Manager Hendricks was unsuccessful in coming to any definite agreement with Pat Moran regarding a pitcher, bnt be has placed a handsome bid for ••Rube” Brassier and there is a big chance of the tribe landing this southpaw;. If Jimmy Smith fails to report the Red landers will still owe the Indians a plaver in the Crane deal, therefore, some tort of a deal will he consumated be , fore the clubs start winding their weary j way northward. St. Petersburg made the usual big preparations for the contest today and j as evervbody and his brother expressed , desires at getting a squint at the Cincy ! ehamps, the bleachers were carded to ■ moan and groan under the stress of n record crowd. Getting back to St. Pete was like getting back home to the In dians. Little rest was obtained in Miami, due to the overabundance of sights and the heat there. There are a flock of Hoosiers in the coast city and the ath letes 'lid not lose out on a lilt of enter tainment Gov Goodrich was there and although he did not turn out for the ball j games, he greeted the boys out at Carl Fisher’s bathing beach, where the team I enjoyed a swimming party. SATURDAY’S BOX SCORE. Indians. AB HO A! Reds. AB HO A W01f.3b.. 5 o > o Rath,2b 4 2 13, Schreibr.s 4 12 2iDiubrt.lb 2 2 5 0 Ewlg.cf-p 4 13 3j.Meyer.lb.. 10 5 0 Cvngtn.lb 4 2 11 ' Roush,cf.. 0 110, Shiners,lf 3 12 OjOuncan.lf. 6 14 0 Murray.rf 4 0 0 1 Kopf.ss... 2 12 0 Ixmg,2b.. 4 10 4|Crane,ss.. 1 <> 0 0; Henline.c 3 O .33 Neale.rf... 5 4 30! Farrell,p. 2 0 0 Ojßapp.Sb.. 5 3 1 3; Auams,cf. 2 0 3 fijWingo.c... 4 4 5 0 I Bressler,p 2 0 0 2 ISniith.p... 2 10 1 J Walters,p. 0 0 0 0 T0ta15..35 624 13| Totals. .40 10 27 8 Indians 10000 1000—2 Reds 4130 10 020 *—2o Errors —Wolf, Long. Henline. Ferrell, Roush, Crane. Three-base hits—Wingo, Daubert. Two-base hits - Covington, Wingo. Sacrifice hits—it a tb. Kopf. I Rapp. Stolen bases—Rousb. Crane. Rapp. l Duncan, Wingo. Left on bases Indians, 7; Cincinnati, 7. Double play—Henline! to Schreiber to Covington. Struck out — By Bressler, 3; by Smith, 1; by Walters, 1; by Ferrell, 1. Bases on halls—o!T : Bressler, 1; ofT Smith. 1; off Ferre!!, 4: off Zwilling, 2. Hit by pitcher by Fer rell. 2 (Neale. Daubert.) ; by Zwilling 1 i (Wingo). Wild pitch—Ferrell. Umpire —Cleary. COLONELS WIN. MOBILE, Ala.. March 22.—The Louis ville Colonels defeated Mobile. 7 to 3. yes terday in the se ond game of their series. ! Tatum, Louisville rookie, pitehed the first i three innings for the Bears and his work was the feature of the game. ROGER GETS FOOLED. TOLEDO, 0., March 22. Roger Bres nahan blew into town **inday afternoon looking for baseball players. He said he expected some of his holdouts to re port here and came over from Louis ville to see if they had arrived. He found no athletes and departed tonight ; for the south. i WHAT THEY SAY MRS. JOHNNY DUNDEE. Now Johnny Dundee believes that b° can annex the 133-pound title. He h.i3 been giving away weight in the ten yea rat he has been in the game, hut still he seems to have a tremendous energy against heavier fighters. M-. Dundee, now his sole adviser in pugilistic mat ters, thinks Johnny deserves a lot of credit. "Every time Johnny meets Leonard he give away several pounds, and 1 think that after meeting him eight times and always holding ins own with him he should be given more credit than he gets. A week before the in.~t fight he i had a heavy cold and right up to the ; night before the contest he had to have his chest rubhed so as to relieve the pain. He put up some bout for a sick man, didn’t he? If Johnny ever gets Benny in a bout where they give a referee’s decision he'll win the title sure. : I’ve seen Johnny in all ills bouts and I know that at 133 pounds ringside he can beat any boxer in the country." GEORGE SISLER. The Yankees have the machine to cop the American league pennant and they will have to fight the Cleveland Spokes for it, is the opinion of George Sisler. ■tar first sacker of the St. Louis Browns. George thinks Babe Ruth will knock at least fifty home rnns this season. As to the Babe’s mentality Sisler says: “Well, that is another proposition I have heard that he is outguessed easily by a smart pitcher. But even then his mechanical superiority gets him out of many a tight situation. New York will find that Ruth’s hitting and the knowl edge that they have a man of his caliber on the team will make anew club out of the Yankees. Incidentally, while no body is claiming any pennants for the Browns, our club may come through with a big surprise. It is not a championship proposition on paper, but it is not always the paper champion which goes into the world series.” THEY’RE DIFFERENT NOWADAYS. Some years ago—yes quite a few years •go—Joe Choynski tried a comeback at Philadelphia against a big fellow by the name of Williams. The quarrel lasted the whole six rounds and was about a draw. It satisfied Joe, however that he was only there with one cylinder. He never fought again. In the dressing room that night they were kidding him abont his battle. They laughed about Joe’s cut mouth In the second round. Joe’s admirers thought he was in for a pasting when they saw the sock he took on the kisser. “Funny thing,” remarked Joe. pulling off a shoe, “I never could fight until : wss hit. I like to be hit. Os course there's a sting for the moment, hut It makes you go. You feel then there's something to get square for. 1 never conld fight until I was hit." This story is on the square. The writ dr was- present at the time. EDDIE ASH Pan Handle Baseball Club to Hold Party and Dance The Panhandle baseball club will stage a card party and dance at the Leider zranz hall. Oriental and East Washing ton streets, April 5, the proceeds to go toward uniforming the team. Conny’s jazz band will furnish the music. Neal Connaughton, who is managing the Panhandle club, is ready to put a fast team in the field this season, which will he made up of youngsters, with a few veterans. The club is ready t 6 take on teams in Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky and Illinois. The Panhandles are out to rep resent the east side in the best of fash ion this summer. Games cau be booked by addressing Manager Connaughton at 1511 East Wash’ngton street. WITH THE BIG LEAGUERS BROWNS. SAN ANTONIO. March 22—The Browns continued their winning streak by cop ping their eighth straight game Sun day. defeating the San Antonio Texaß leaguers for the fourth time. 6 to 2. The most pleasing spectacle of the contest was the great pitching of “Pixie Davis, Burke's American Association youngster. CARDS. SAX BENITO. March 22.— The Cardi nals and Athletics engaged in another dull contest here Sunday afternoon, the Athletics taking the game. 8 to 3. Wal ter Kinney held the Ricketites at bay until the ’ seventh when they counted one run and added two more in the eighth, but the rally died. CUBS. PASEDENA. March 22.—The Cubs will start the 1020 season with practically the same lineup they closed the 1910 season with, it was apparent today. Despite a promising bunch of rookies there is no indication that any of them will replace any of the regulars. TIGERS. MACON, March 22.—A flock of Detroit Tigers paid a visit to George Stallings' ' ranch near here over Sunday The rest of the gang manipulated cams and gal loping dominoes Tomorrow marks the beginning of the Tiger series with Bos ton Braves DODGERS. JACKSONVILLE. March 22.—The Brooklyn “regulars" flushed with three straight victories over the New \ork Yank*, today will meet the Dodger "rookies” in preparation for tomorrow's clash with Huggins' team. GIANTS. DALLAS. March 22.—The •flu'' today robbed John McGraw of “Pep" Young his star outfielder, and the Giants were to meet the Red Sox today at Wichita Falls minus his services. The Red Sox won the second game, 4 to 3, yesterday. YANKS. JACKSONVILLE. March 22.—Duffy Lewis was out with the Yanks today for the first time. He has not settled hi* salary differences yet, hut a compromise is expected today. There was an inter team game today. GRIFFS. TAMPA. March 22.—Clark Griffith got out the old pruning hook today and be gan lopping off players who didn't show anything in last week's aeries with the Cubans. Golf Meeting The eommittee in charge of the city Junior golf championship tourna ment, open to all btgh school students in the city, will meet at the city hall Thursday evening to complete ar rangements for the event. V Outlaw High Fives Meet for Big Title in the Windy City Crawfordsville and Wingate Set Teams Battle Before Penn-Chicago Contest. Special to The Time*. CHICAGO, March "22.- Basketball fans throughout the country are awaiting with keen interest the result of the battle between the two I. H. 8. A. outlaw quin tets —Crawfordsville and Wingate—ln the finals of the western interseholastle basketball championship touruument. carded here tonight at the University es Chicago gym. The game will be played as a curtain-raiser to the first Cblcago- Peunsylrania intersectioual game. The scrappy Indiana five* have battled their way through a field of twenty four team* to the final round and this morning the odds on the contest were even. There is no doubt in the mind* pr fans who have watched the play in tiie tournament, but that Indiana stands at the peak of basketball In the west. CRAWFORDSVILLE IS SLIGHT FAVORITE. Crawfordsville bobbed up as an early favorite by virtue of their second round victory over Oak Park. However, the Wingate team has shown exceptional form throughout the tournament and their victories over Macomb and Stivers Saturday were a big surprise to the crowd. The Crawfordsville athletes have a point in their favor by virtue of their 17 to 11 victory over Wingate in an over time game played earlier in the season. Coieb' Page rau his Chicago university athletes, winners of the Big Ten basket title, through a stiff drill Saturday aft ernoon. after which he announced them in perfect condition for their scrap with Pennsylvania. Local fans are pinning their hopes on Capt. Hinkle, floor guard, and Vollmer, big point getter for the Maroons this season, to bring Chicago to the front. The undefeated Pennsylvania quintet arrived here Saturday, full of confidence over the outcome of the scrap. SPORT TIP BITS ll i!l’;lilll!i!i!i;;!Slll!illlMlim!lfi!l BY TAD nWltli’lf llilllllil if CORBETT HIS CHOICE. Charlie Hanson, the six-day promoter, is a fight fan from way hack, and if you doubt us start chinning with him about the knights of the upholstered mitts. We asked Chas who, in his opin ion, was the greatest fighter. “Jim Corbett, without a doubt,” piped Hanson, taking another drag out of his jitney Havana. "My idea of a fighter is a man who can take care of himself when that old gong clangs. You know Corbett could punish a man, jab, upper cut and make him look foolish. Very seldom was the old boy socked. He took care of his face and his hands, too. There are no marks on Corbett. He could take a job as a floor walker, pose as a hero or take John Barrymore’s part right now. There Isn’t a mark on him, and look at the guys he fought. ‘\He beat Choynski, Kllrain. Sullivan, Mitchell aud fought one of the toughest men that ever lived, Peter Jackson. You know Fitzsimmons barred Jackson when he was a champ. “Corbel t was the greatest exponent of the Queensberry art without a doubt. There were other great fighters, of course and three that I always boosted. Little Terry McGovern, although the op posite of Corbett, was another of my ideals. He was a bulldog, who was Al ways straining tut the- leash. Anxious, willing, determined, a terrific bitter and as game as a pebble. | "Thun thebe was Kid McCoy. Oh, a TIMES Illinois Takes Supreme Honors in Conference Meet CHICAGO, March 22. —In a sensational finish, Illinois nosed out Michigan for premier honors In the western confer ence Indoor track and field champion ships here Saturday, scoring a total of 31 s * point. The Wolverines took 27% points for second, while Wisconsin fin ished third with 10% points. Three con ference indoor records were broken. The Individual honors of the meet went to Johnson, the Michigan star, who scored 11% points. He won first, places in the 50-yard and 60-yard -high hurdle and tied for third place In the running high jump. RED SOX. DALLAS. March 22. Harilt- Hooper's home run and dotihle helped the Boston Red Sox heat the Giants here yesterday. 4 to 3. Hoyt, Walters and Pennoek pitched for the winners while Toney and Itarnes did the box work for the New Yorkers. WHITE SOX. FT. WORTH, March 22— The White Sox today were smi.rting under the sting of defeat handed them yesterday by the Ft. Worth club Errors by Weaver au<l Leibold contributed largely to the 5-t,o-2 victory of the Texans. O. U. BUSHER /player you ~ / CERES A MAN \ L3 OUGHT TO CARRY \S' X Islly V ° U NEVE* \ LIFE INSURANCE- fj 'SKS!V ig| KNOW WHEN [ A TOO TAT.E V YOU'RE GONNA Royal Reception on Program for French Battler; Due Today American Dollars Will' Soon Jingle in Jeans of Carpentier. By HENRY L. FARP.ELL, United Press Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, March 22.—Georges Car pentier. sold er, fighter, wooer and *n i ciety man, all in the superlative degree, will see and bear a lot of nice things while be Is In America. He was expected I to arrive toda> t Tex Rickard, with the key to all the nooks and corners of Broadway. Is the official entertainment committee and vol unteering to aid him In his plensanf task are every Frenchman and every French j society in New York. HAS CHANCE TO BECOME WEALTHY. But the nicest thing that the Paris gallant will see will be mindles of what, he will soon learn to know as "kale ’ The nteest thing that he will hear will ! lie the jingle of coin rolling In at $1,600 a dav, or better. If he ha* his little argument with Jack Dempsey over the possession of the crown that the Atneri can picked up off the ring floor lit To ledo last July before he return* to Km Due. Carpnt!er stands to mak visit ill the United States worth a tool half million. He I* sure of $150,000. For show ing him self before a movie camera a small part of the day for six weeks, the French idol will pirk up close to SIOO,OOO as a straight slice and will cut in for a share of the foreign royalties. Hi* vaudeville contract calls for seven t, nights at SI,OOO a night. It Is only a fair estimate that he will get $250,- tiOO for his target act sgalnst Dempsey if the fight Is held before he goes hack to France. School Game The St Mary’s Juniors will meet Holy Cross school Saturday morning at Wil lard park Member* of both team* arc requested to be at the diamond at 9:30 for practice. Games are wanted by the Juniors In the 14 yar-old class. Call ; Circle 6386 and nsk for Bol>. SOUTH BEND “Y” WINS. SOUTH BEND. Ind., March 22.—The South Bend Y. M. C. A. basketball ag gregntion closed its season here Satur day by defeating Lafayette In the flnnl game of the state Y. M. 0. A. loop tour nnment. 48 to 36, winning the Indiana Y. M. (*. A. championship. BILLIARD TOURNEY. R. O. Johnson holds the lead In the I oily pocket billiard tourney, following the first week of play. Arthur, Schwinn nnd Donagb also hold clean records, hut have not played as many games as John son. The tourney Is being staged at Eberg's billiard parlor. baby! The cool, easy style of his! He was the hand-grenade of the prize ring. You never knew when he’d start, and when he let go, didn't things fly? He was always dangerous and always good. “Then Ketcbel. Os course 1 didn't see much of him, but had be lived I think he'd have made a name almost as great as the greatest. He was absolutely fearless, took a punch without changing the expression on his face, and ripped like a snowplow when he got going.” CANADA CAE’S CHIRPS. The Dry Quartet will now sing “Brighten the Corner Where You Are- Use Moonshine.” Nowadays pugilists fight with thej_ mitts. In John L. Sullivan’s day they; fought mitt, or raittout, as we say in that “dear’’ Berlin. When the water of a town goes bad the medical authorities “roast” it, and i the housewives proceed to “boil” it. One must have a train of thought to xpress one’s view's, mustn’t one? “Silver Threads Among the Gold” is not such a mournful dirge now that silver is at a premium. Ts pugilists are ever driven to tvork. Bharke.v has demonstrated their ability o swat flies and put out tights. He also must "know beans’’ whose duty j It is to spot counterfeit dollars. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, MONDAY, MARCH 22, 1920. BASEBALL ■ Warming Up With The Tribe ■ By EDDIE ASH, TIMES SPORTS EDITOR ST. PETERSBURG. Fla., March 22. The Indiana have to keep moving in or der to escape the languid feeling the soft, southern sunshine usually stupifies north erners with. Coming down from the north the athletes find themselves overcome by so much warmth and sunshine in such big doses and a desire to sit down and stay down 1b the natural result. The well known hookworm evidently penetrates quickly. In the game with the Washington club Nick Altrock captured a grass snake while roaming around the field and he immediately dashed for the bleachers, waving the reptile and roaring in true Jungle style. Os course the women fans screamed, but Nick didn’t stop waving the snake and he chased one of bis teammates around the park threatening to put it down said mate’s neck. Changing over to Miami found more hand shaking among the hall players of Indians and Reds Schreiber, O’Mora, Covington, Adams, Zwilling and Crum all are former National leaguers and each found one or more close acquaintances on the world’s champion outfit. Manager Hendricks is trying hard to break Butch Henline of the habit of hitting at high balls. The Ft. Wayne backstop stands an excellent chance of developing into a high-class Class AA man, but he is ro anxious to make good all st once that he trite; jo whale every ball out. of the 'ot and is biting at the high one*. Asa result he Is lowering his batting rating, but he is making every effort to follow Hendricks' in IfflOWUliS The Indianapolis bowlers didn't take their strong arms with them when they went to Peoria, 111.. Saturday and Sun day to compete In the American Mowrllng Congress and they didn't get big loads of wood, although some of them lauded in the money column. The Marvel Carburetor* carried off top honors among the locals with a 2,618 count. Uoval helped the Carburetors up the hill with n brace of double centuries. Klrkoff and Kempler al*o hit 'em hard. What Veikcr and Westover did .will remain a secret as far as they are con cerned. Klingtnan's Secretaries couldn’t find anything but a lot of misses and they were not well rewarded for their labor. Sourbier tried to do a lot of things for the Kestlers, but his teammates re fused to work. Silent Walter and his Elks horned in on a lot of bum counts. The Midwest I'tilitors took the low team prize Fox walloped the wood in masterly style for his outfit hut he worked alone. The Beam outfit was In the same hunt with the Utllltors nlong the five-man route, but the name of Beam was hon ored a bit in tiie two-man class. Schlel mer and Nordholt, going big in that race with 1,116. Dueeher stnrted his doubles efforts with a 215 couut. Campbell didn't have much to start with and a lot less to finish with. The fact of the matter is, he came near going in debt. iSi Take a Box Home Tonight A box of Deschlar’s Monograms at, the house enables you to enjoy this rich, yet mild, smoke whenever you wish. And when unexpected guests come in you are sure to be able to treat them to the best. Take home a box tonight. LOUIS G. DESCHLER CO. INDIANAPOLIS Avoid imitation by using the full name — DESCHLER’S Monogram •',eT'ET TFR run LESS-’' , HAUGER CLDTHES v "FIRST', Cl \ n <■'. -r* I SPORT structions and there" is no rqason why he should not come out of bis weakness at the plate. I*ouie Wolf continues to play bang-up ball on the Infield and his endurance is remarkable. No matter how hard the game or how tough the practice he is ready for more. Pitcher Karl Adams was telling of his experience in basketball. He Is tall and rangy and while attending a gym class at home the director picked him to play center on a quintet. “Five minutes of that sport v.as enough for me,” said Karl. “Someone Jammed a finger in my left eye and I thought the eye was out. Fortunately the eye was only bruised, but that one punch separated me and basketball forever.” “If I could only find a catcher by the name of Void I would sign him at once,” said Manager Hendricks, while seated in the dugout. during practice. “What for?” someone asked. "Well, if I could land Void 1 would then have the greatest ivory battery in captivity because I al ready have Pitcher Null," he answered ns he cast his eyes in the direction of a tall rookie. Since Cal Crum got a hit off Waiter Johnson he has been hard to get along with and feels he's qualified to partici pate in any argument Involving the wielding of the old hickory. Cal says he'll take the box score of that game with him when he turns up his toes for the last time. i Such Deaths Are Always Sad Keitsetl, the gallant leader of the Rot ary Clubbers, was just naturally out of luck. Streeter got a 208 in the doubles, but what doe* one good apple amount to when thrown In with a eariosd of rotteu ones? Elmpre knocked out the big individual count. It was a 610. Richter was sec ond wtth 65. Lippn Arranges Second Boxing Card for I. A. C. The second amateur boxing card of the Independent Athlet!'* club has been announced by tieorge Lipps. athletic di rector. The event la carded for Sat urday night and, with all the topnotchers of the 'ast show and several new young liters already entered, indications are that the program will be a classy one. A five-round go between Henry Me- Duff of the I. A. C. and Jack Edwards of the Marlon Y. M. C. A. is the feature attraction on the card. Both boys won their fights in the January show flud they are expected to put up a good scrap. McDuff |* rated as one of the cleverest youngsters in Indiana amateur circles. Trsber. the light heavyweight boxer from the Marlon Y. M. C. A., will appear aguiust Mulholland, one of the Athletic club boys. Treber showed what sort of stuff he Is when at the last carnival he went three rounds against Schott of the Athenaeum. MulhoHaud is showing real ability In his practice and should give a good account of himself. Other bouts will be arranged between the I. A. boys nnd representatives from the Muncie Y. M. C. A. Two amateur wrestling bouts between local talent will be staged as a part of the program. BILLIARDS Coaches Get Scare When Police Pull Slight ‘Bone’ CHICAGO, March 22.—Coach Howard Jones of lowa, former all-American quarterback, and Coach Robert Zuppke of Illinois were taken into custody by the Evanston police Saturday as burglar suspects. They were strolling along the fashionable lake short drive in Evan ston, talking over the conference track meet, when three detectives leaped from an auto and ordered them to halt and submit to a search. The police explained that all strangers were being questioned to locate a band of second story men who have been oper ating in the north'shore community the last two weeks. Upon identifying them selves as honest and hard working col lege coaches they were released. They immediately returned to Patten gymna sium. AN INNING WITH THE AMATEURS By CHARLIE LOGAN Spring has galloped In. Amateur baseballers, sand-lotters and all those little things like that, battled for the municipal diamonds yesterday, then after they got them battled among each other when the party -of the first part kidded the part of the second part for missing easy grounders. Everything added up and subtracted by nothing made the day a glorious one. The diamonds are not in very good shape as yet and, of ~ourse, the park board was blamed for most of the fumbles. Sailors Prepare to Compete in Olympic Events at Antwerp CHICAGO, March 22. Naval participa tion in the Olympic games to be held at Antwerp next summer 1* assured, ac cording to the statement of the secretary of the navy, by the active iuterest shown throughout ths service. , The bureau of navigation lias been placed in charge of the United. States navy and marine corps participation of these games, with the exception of rifle shooting. Admiral Thomas Washington, chief of the bureau of navigation, has communicated with the commandants of all naval districts, the nnval training sta tions and the commanders in chief of the Atlantic’ the Pacific and the Asiatic fleets, and the commandant of the marine corps. MaJ. Gen. George Harnett, with tiie commanding officers of aii marine posts in the United States. The navy plan* include swimming, rowing, fencing, wrestling, boxing, gym nast's, track athietlcs and shooting. The l nited States naTal training station at Great Lakes, 111., will handle the train ing for swimming, for which it is so splendidly equipped, also boxing and wrestling. Leagues to Meet The Fraternal and Saturday afternoon amateur leagues will meet in the park hoard offices at the city hall tonight and all clubs interested in the organizations are requested to have representatives present or call Carl Caliahsn at the Km Roe sporting goods store. NEWS By PARKS Kahn Ready-for-Service Clothes Offer Real Economy Kahn clothes, tailor-made or ready-for service, are GOOD clothes. Pure wool, well made and durably lined and trimmed. Made during the “off” seasons by the same great army of tailoring experts who have nmde the name of Kahn famous in all the big cities and even the remotest hamlets in all America. They will be a credit to you ou Easter Sunday and as long afterward as you have them. While a few command higher prices, our standard range this sea son is— 1 *35 *4O *42= *45 < *65 \\ ashington and Second Floor — Meridian Sts. M ■■■ Kahn Building CHAS. LOGAN Tigers Sold DETROIT, Mich., March 22.—Owner ship of the Detroit Americans will in a few days rest entirely with Detroiters, it became known here today with the an nouncement tha John Kelsey and Walter Brigs, Detroit manufacturers, were to acquire the interest in the Tigers, held by the Yawkey estate of New York. One thousand shares are involved at a price said to be in excesa of $500,000. Frank J. Navin will continue as president and as a part of the pending deal will acquire fifteen shares, bringing his holdings to a half interest or 1,000 shares. REGATTA AT WORCESTER. NEW YORK, March 22.—The annual rowing regatta of the National Associa tion or Amateur Oarsmen was awarded to Worcester, Mass., at a meeting of the association here Saturday night. The races will be held on Friday and Satur day, July 23 and 24. Two of the Military nines went forth to battle and the big guys trimmed the little guys, 16 to 7. Bud Hines twirled for the midgets and the first man up. Weaver, took three classy looking healthies. Huzzy Harris heaved the old apple for the monsters and displayed regular mid season form, banking a wild throw off a cloud that hung down a little lower than the rest. Mullen shagged ’em behind the plate, when Huzzie got ’em within the reach of the ordinary human, and looked as hot as ever before. Bennie Flagler was out for an airing and didn't let many get through the short station. Manager Herb Campbell tried his hand at ’rithmetic and counted sixteen meant to-be-homers that found resting place in Jchnson’s mitt. There were crowds and mobs of com ing holdouts at Garfield. Wayne Emmelman says he is going to organize a “nice” club this season. One composed of xtds who will not call down the wrath of the gods on the heads of the umpires. Carl Callahan la back In the amateur world and if he keeps going as per the present, he will have more learuea or ganized than there are baseballers in the city. The sporting goods dealers are haring a heck of a time trying to convince the amateur bosses that the $1.06 suits (6 cents for a monogram) of 1916 are worth eight bucks today. .Tim Sweeney is considering taking his old job with the Hugie Needles. If the seats at the parks are arranged the same as they were Dst year he will hare no trouble getting located. Who wants to play for a ‘‘shorty’’ of the old “white mule?" Let the groans nnd grunts come forth ta all their splen dor and glory. If George Avers don’t have suits for hi* Rupp Juniors this year it is not hecanse he is not working hard. We know a distinguished gentleman he nailed at 6:15 g this morning and tried to peddle him a choree on something guar anteed to be worth every penny of a dime. Norman is going to organize the Elec tric Clippers and challenge the Hughle Needle*. It peers as how the Needles should sew up the terrible contest In the first half of the first inning. The Sky Pilots and the Gippy Skip pers will clash sornet Sunday between now and then. The stakes will be two cases of lemon sour soda and a quart of ice water. Before Gippy set a date for the game he had to see what Judge Pritchard did with some of his stars who took a chance on the actions of the galloping dominoes yesterday. The Dillon Speeders will challenge the winner of the Pilot-Skipper contest. The winners will he awarded a keg of root beer, to be demobilized in Greeniawn. amid the cheers and shoutings of the people. There is another amateur meeting at city hall tomorrow night and we might as well g*t around and see what we can hear. There will be blood on the moon every time Stanley Feezle trots his Marion club athlete* out for action. Their uniforms are of a color that bulls like to chase around. We sincerely hope none of our en terprising young sport writers gives one of our dashing young ball tossers credit BOXING Turners Clash With P. O. D’s at Turner Gym Tomorrow Night South Siders Turn in 39 to 21 Win Over North Parks. , The South Side Turner basket artists will clash with the Pair-O-Dice, cham pions of the Federated league. In what promises to be a great scrap on the Tur ner court tomorrow night. The Turners have been strengthened by the addition of Harry Escoll and “Hank" Stevens, for mer Shortrldge stars, and their lineup is stronger at this time than It has be|j at any time during the season. The Palr-O-Dlce are ready to take the cocky south siders Into camp tomorrow night and several new faces will be seen In their lineup when the scrap opens. The Turners defeated the North Park Reserves, 39 to 22, at the Turner gym Saturday night In one of the best amateur contests of the season. Both teams are composed of boys who have bad experi ence on the high school teams of the city. During the first period both quintet? played a wonderful passing game ami when the time was up the score stood tied In a lfl-to-15 knot. The Turners had held the lead during the greater part of the half, bnt a last minute spurt by the Reserves and two clever shots by H. Harmeson evened the count. In the second period "Hank” Stevens, former Shortridge high school star, broke the tie in favor of the Turners with a field goal after four minutes of fast go ing. After that the south siders started a march to the front and the church boys were unable to stop them. Harold Har meson. Manual star, was the big point getter for the Reserves. Lineup and summary: Turners (39). Reserve* (22). Mlddlesworth.. Forward . .E. Harmeson Stevens Forward Burge Rice Center ...H. Harmeson Secrest Guard Stevens Selder itecker... Guard Daniels Substitutions—Kepler for Burge, Miller for Daniels, York for Miller. Field goals —Mlddlesworth 8, Stevens 5, Rice 5, E Harmeson 3. Barge 1, H. Harmeson 6. Fcnl goals—Stevens L Barge i, E. Har meson L Referee—Schoneman. for knocking a “triplet" over the left fielder’s head. It has been done. “Red” Hirsch wants to east his lot with one of the fast amateur or semi-pro teams of the city. He comes here from Denver, CoL, with a good reputation and should hold his own with the best team in the city. Teams looking for a inflelder sre requested to address Dcvw Hirsch, 2319 Beliefontaine street. RESERVES LEASE NORTHWESTERN PARK The Indianapolis Reserves, one of the oldest semi-pro teams in the city, have leased Northwestern park and Will bring some of the classiest teams in this section of the country here for games this season, according to an an nouncement made today by J. D. Clapp, business manager. Jack Grim, manager of the Reserves, ir lining np players from Cincinnati and Chicago as well as the best talent In the city, for positions on the club, and Indications are that he will turn out a craekerjack outfit. Teams desiring games are requested to address J. D. Clapp, postoffioe box 448. ■ jim Butler Awarded 1920 I.C, A. L. Track Meet; To Enlarge League At a meeting of representatives of colleges In the I. C. A- L. at the Indian apolis “T" Saturday, it was decided that the 1920 track and field*championships of the oiganization shall be held at But ler college. May 21. The meet was orig inally scheduled at Wabash college, but that institution withdrew from the leagne. According to the representatives from Butler, Rose Poly, Franklin. Earl ham and Stats Normal, who attended the meet ing, the rumors of the disorganization of the 1. C. A. L. are without body. B. L. Gilbert, Rose I’oly, president of the league, stated that the remaining schools are determined to stick together and that at the meeting carded here for April 2, it is probable that new schools will be ad mitted to ths circuit and new rules anfi by-laws will be adopted. Graduate Athletic Manager Justie* Paul of Butler said that the athletic field at the Irvington institution Is being re paired and everything will be in readi ness for the meet The cinder track at Butler is one of the fastest in the state and some good time should be registered on it.