OCR Interpretation


Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, June 22, 1920, Home Edition, Image 8

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85047611/1920-06-22/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

8
DOUBLE-HEADER TOMORROW INCLUDED IN PRESENT SERIES WITH BRESNAH AN f S TOLEDO CLUJ
TRIBE STRIVES
TO JUMP BACK
ON WIN STRIDE
With Middleton Out of Way
Indians See Bright
Chance.
HENS SCORE SHUTOUT
Hoping for a quick recovery ont of
their Mendaj gliimp the Indians today
fared the Toledo Hens In the second game
of the series.
•Tones or Petty was slated to hurl
against the gang from the Mattntee end
from the outcome of the contest Mon
day it was that it would take
high-class pitching to stop the invader*
this afternoon.
Manager Hendricks planned a change
in the lineup today in an effort to In
crease the Tribe's hitting strength. Rehg
was to return to third base and Shlnners
sent to centerfield.
This change eliminates Wolf, who has
been holding down third base, but who
ba* not been batting along with the other
Indians.
Third base has been the one outstand
ing weak spot iq the Indian's lineup
since Ollie O'Mara pulled his priae boner,
when he hopped to the outlaws and un
less O'Mara is permitted to return to the
fold shortly it wiU be up to the Tribe
management to go out and get a third
baseman by either purchase, trade or any
other means.
The Indians bumped Into the Hens
Monday, when the visitors were right on
their stride and It was quite impossible
for the Tribe to get any place. The
score was 6 to 0.
Jimmy Middleton was on the mound
for the Hens and he was In such grand
form that the Indians collected only six
scattered hits.
In five of the nine innings the Indians
41d not get a man on fieet base. The
Hoosler* had their beet chances to score
in the first, eighth and ninth Innings,
but Middleton was too strong and they
were forced to suffer a shutout.
Therefore, with Middleton out of the
way. the Indians see a chance In
the series. *
Around the A. A. j
* 1 —WITH EDDIE ASH— '
Rogge was not np to form and the
Hns collected eleven hits. Dx-er was the
chief slugger with two doubles and a
slngl®. He also drew two walk*.
Mike Kellv got In the game when
Wichland re'tlred In the third. “Ou
Mike" got two hits.
The visitors scored one marker in the
first round, one in the third and three tn
the sixth. In their big inning they got
three singles and a walk. With the aid
of Tribe errors their three runs came
without much difficulty.
Fox. sub Toledo shortstop, made him
self prominent by getting two hits.
Sehreiber and Rehg each got two safe
ties out of the few made off Middleton.
Roger Bresnahan rejoined his club last
night. Roger bad been detained on the
road but was expected to display his
enstomarv explosive tactics at the park
this afternoon. That victory yesterday
placed the Duke of Toledo in better
humor.
Joe Kelley, New York Yankee
scout, is here with the Hens. Joe
usually is found in the Hen vicinity
whenever Roger is absent.
"Our Mike” Kelly takes keen delight
in beating his home town team. Mike's
arm is still bad„ but he manages to
hold up his end of the game and he
usually hits hard against tho Indians.
The Hens have plenty of players, and
it is said there is some doubt about
the team living up to the A. A. player
limit.
Ben Dyer is ft whale of an A. A. ball
player, especially when he is at Wash
ington park.
Intruding today’s game there are
fonr games remaining in the present
series. A double-header will be
staged tomorrow.
The ra'n Sunday evidently threw the
Tribe off its stride. Lack of pep was
noticeable when the Indians took the
field yesterday. At-any rate the Indians
attracted wide attention by winning eight
straight.
Schreiber la giving signs of coming
•>ut of his batting slump, but Jimmy
Smith seems to have fallen Into one.
According to n statement given out in
Chicago last night President Hickey of
the American association agrees With
Kan Johnson in the Ollie O'Mara case,
and as a result the Indianapolis club
probably will have a fight on its bands
in its effort to get O'Mara reinstated.
O'Mara has been barred for five years,
along with Evans of Kansas City, Wag
ner of Columbus and a few other Jump
ers, according to Hickey's reported in
terpretation of the recent jumping rule,
arid instead of trying to favor the clubs
hit if Icoks as if Hickey intends to line
up with the other baseball rulers and
shout for the extreme baseball penalty.
Owner Smith of the Indians was at
work today attempting to plan a fight
that would bring O’Mara back, and It is
possible that he will go to the courts
for aid. O'Mara has written both the
national commission and the Indianapo
lis elub asking for reinstatement. Smith
did not suspend O'Mara. and for that
reason he believes that he linn a right
to use Ollie. He has much money tied
up in the player and doesn’t feel like
being robbed of both player and finances.
The baseball rulers did not offer to re
imburse the Indianapolis club, but sim
ply ruled O'Mara Ineligible. o%ner Smith
Is getting tired of holding the sack.
Outfielder Arnold Rtatz, whom the
Tribe was to obtain In the O'Mara deal
with the Red Sox before the National
commission knocked the deal In the head
by outlawing O’Mara, has been re
leased to the Los Angeles club, accord
ing to a Boston announcement.
The Paints added n few more points
to their standing yesterday by wallop
ing the trailing Blues.
The Millers blanked the Brewers and
the rain blanked both Colonels and Sen
ators.
Now the Saints are trying to slip
something over. According to a South
ern association report. Infielders Martin
and Smith, property of the Saints, have
been traded to Atlanta for In fielder
Brazill. It seems that the Saints over
looked the matter of asking waivers on
Martin and for that reason Manager
Hendricks of the Indians today sent a
wire to President Hickey demanding an
investigation. The Tribe Is in need of
an lnfielder and doesn’t mean to stand
dumb while Infielders are shipped out
of the league without Indianapolis being
given Its chance to act. Jap Martin Is
a capable ball player and Hendricks
mans to go after Jiim if the Sai"ts have
been found cheating.
Denver Park Burns
DENVER, June 22.—The grandstand at
Broadway park, former home of the Den
ver Western league baseball club, was
destroyed by fire Monday.
During the height of the fire, while
nurses and orderlies were getting pa
tients in the county hospital near by
ready to leave In case of an emergency,
Walter Tobin, 40, a patient died of ex
citement. The fire was of unknown
origin.
The park is owned by George Tebeau,
wtil known In baseball circles. The
property loss was estimated at $20,000.
OTOWD TO BOX ORTEGA.
BT. PAUL, Minn., June 22.—Mike
O Dowd, Bt Paul middleweight. Las been
matched to box twelve rounds to a de
ndJTy24 B *** ÜB * orteg * lt P ortl “ a -
NICK HAS GIRL UNDERSTUDY
: _1 ——- .
- - - - --
‘TNCUE” NICK AND MISS DOT MELOY IN ONE OF THEIR DOSES.
Nick Altroek, baseball's greatest come
dian, who spent his off season as a guard
at the national capital, recently helped
entertain fans at a series of ball games
staged by teams of the war risk bureau
Baseball Calendar
and Standings
HOW THEY STAND.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet.
Bt-Paul.. 43 19 .694 Loulsvlle. 28 30 .4.53
Toledo... 33 27 .M 0 Columbus 27 30 .474
Minneap. 34 2b .540 IndpU... 21 S3 .421
Milwauk. 33 29 .532, Kan. City. 18 43 .295
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
W. L. Pct.j W. L. Pet
Clevelnd 37 19 .001, Washngn 20 20 .500
NewYork 28 21 .044 St. Louis. 27 28 491
Chicago. 31 25 .554 Detroit... 19 30 .345
Boston... 28 25 .528 Philadel. 16 42 .281
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L. Pet.,’ W. L. Pet.
Clncin... 30 22 .577 Pittsburg. 24 24 ,50
Brooklyn 28 23 .540 Boston... 21 26 .447
Chicago.. 29 25 .537 New York 23 31 426
St. Louis. 30 26 .530 philadel.. 23 SI .420
THREE I LEAGUE.
W.L. Pet W.L. Pet.
Bl'm'gton 33 21 .611 Rockford. 24 28 .403
Peoria... 30 21 .588 Terre H.. 23 28 .450
Evansv'le 20 22 .542 Rock Isl. 23 2.8 .450
Cedar R. 24 27 .470 Moline... 23 31.421
GAMES TODAY.
AMERICA XASSOCIATION.
Toledo at Indianapolis.
Columbus at Louisville.
Minneapolis at Milwaukee.
St. Paul at Kansas City.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Boston at Cleveland.
New York at St. Louis.
Washington at Detroit.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
Pittsburg at Brooklyn.
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Minneapolis .. 00021000 2—5 11 2
Milwaukee 000 0 0000 o—o 6 1
Batteries Lowdermilk and Mayer;
Schulz, Trentman and Gaston.
St. Paul 02220003 1 -10 IS 0-
Kansas City.. 00000023 0 — 512 2
Batteries Grlner and Hargrave;
Tuero, Schultz and Sweeney.
Columbus at Louisville—Rain.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
(12 innings)
Cleveland 000001 0 1 000 I—3 R 2
Boston... 10009001000 o—2 9 2
Batteries—Uhle, Morton and O’Neill
Harper and Walters.
(No other games played; rain.)
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Philadelphia .. 00210020 • —5 II l
Cincinnati 01000000 o—l 6 1
Bi.tterles—Rlxey and Wheat; Reuther
and Rariden, Allen.
(No other games played; rain.)
Can’t Win ’Em All! ,
Indians AK. R. 11. o. A. E.
£lUey. 4 0 1 2 0 0
Smith, 2b. 4 0 0 6 4 o
Covington, 1b....... 4 0 1 H j o
Rehg. cf.... 4 0 2 2 0 0
A willing, rs 3 0 0 1 0 0
Gossett, c 4 0 0 3 2 0
Schrelber, s 4 0 2 2 5 0
Wolf, 3b 3 0 0 0 1 1
Rogge, p 8 0 0 0 2 0
Total! 33 0 27 15 l
Mud Hens. AB. R. H. O. A. E
Wlckland, rs 1 1 l 0 o 6
*M. Kelley, lb 3 0 2 9 l o
J. Kelly, cf 4 0 1 3 0 0
Wllholt, If 5 1 0 l 0 0
Dyer, 2b 3 1 3 0 4 0
Hyatt, lb-rs 4 117 0 0
Kores, 3b 3 1 0 2 4 0
"• 4 0 2 0 1 0
Murphy, 4 0 1 4 0 0
Middleton, p 4 0 0 1 0 0
Totals ..... 85 5 11 27 10 0
•Ran for Wlckland in the third.
Indians 00000 0 00 0-0
Mud Hens... 10100300 0-5
Sacrifice hit —Hyatt Two-base bits
Dyer 2. Double play —Bcbreiber to
Bmlth to povlngton. Left on bases
Indians, 7: Mud Hens, 9. Bases on balls
—Off Rogge, 6; off Middleton, 1. Struck
out—By Rogge, 2; by Middleton, 3.
Winning pitcher—Middleton. Losing
fitcher —Rogge. Passed ball—By Gossett,
Umpires—Connolly and Shannon.
Amateur Committees in
Meeting Here Tomorrow
A meeting of tha committees appointed
to arrange programs for the various
amateur athletic events to be held
throughout the city Monday, July 5,
will be held at the Columbia club
Wednesday evening at 6:30.
It. Walter Jarvis, director of recre
ation, requests all committee chairmen
to prepare complete reports on their
progress and present them at the meet
ing.
Coast Net Men Lose
PHILADELPHIA, June 22.—Wallace
Bates and Edmund Levy of the Univer
sity of California were defeated in the
final match for the men’s doubles lawn
tennis championship here M. ndav by
Starley W. Pearson and L. B Wister,
Philadelphia, after five hard-fought sets.
The Californians won the first t' -o sets,
8-6, 6-4, but loat tbs next three, 8-. V-6-0,
7-0.
by springing his funny stuff.
And he also surprised folks by intro
ducing Miss Dot Moloy, one of the bureau
girls, as his partner In the comedy stuff.
Nick taught her many of his fatuous
stunts.
Olympic Trials for
Amateur Ring Stars
Scheduled in July
NEW YORK, June 22.—Crack amateur
American boxers from all naxts of the
country will gather here July 12 and 13
for the final Olympic boxing tryouts, it
was announced today.
These tryouts, which will constitute
the biggest boxing tournament of the
kind ever held in the United States, will
be staged at the Sixty-ninth regiment
armory and will be available for the gen
eral public under the ptovislons of the
recently passed Walker bill.
Tho bouts will follow shortly after the
sectional boxing tryouts which are to
be held soon in New York. Boston, I’hlla
delphia. Pittsburg, New Orleans and on
the I’aciflc coast.
Bouts will be staged in eight classes,
from flyweight* lo heavyweights, and tho
contests will be governed by Olympic
rules, so that the contestants will be
given an opportunity to familiarise
themselves with the code under which
bouts will be staged at Antwerp.
The weights will be 112, 118. 126, 135,
147. 160, ITT, and the heavyweight class,
w hich Includes all boxers weighing over
175 pounds.
AMATEURS
N'OON'ON TO JOIN HAMILTON.
Johnny Noonan, once a local starlight
among the amateurs, but more recently
a prize hurler in the Mlchlgan-Onfarto
loop, has been home for a few days on
an A. W. O. L. vacation from the Bay
City team, hut Is packing his grip for
a return trip, upon receipt of word
that he Is to be sold to the Hamilton
club, league leaders, when he reports
back at Bay City.
Johnny, like a good many other local
boys, has toed the mark In the Mkchl
gan-Ontarlo loop this year and is evi
dently on the baseball path leading up.
During the early part of the seuson,
Noonon suffered an attack of diphtheria
and had trouble getting started, but
when be did climb into barneys he made
up for lost time.
The story of his seventeen strike out
opener Is old by this time.
Out of six games pitched, Johnny has
allowed only thirty seven hits and
turned In four victories.
Noonan took his leave from Bay City
last week after coming to the conclu
sion that he and the manager could not
agree. Now Bay City has entered into
an agreement whereby It will get
another plti-her and a cash consideration
for Noonan from Hamilton, and the
local boy Is hurrying back to take up
where he left off.
Pitcher Reno Is back with his release
from the Terre-Haute club of the Three-I
league. Benny Flagler is another who
didn't have to Jump a contract to get
back to the old homestead.
The Indianapolis Trojans will play at
Crawfordsvflle Sunday and a large
crowd of fans will accompany the team
in a special car. The Trojans have been
going big this senson ami have games
scheduled with some of the best dubs
In Indiana and Ohio. They have a few
open dates and teams desiring to meet
them should address S. E. Melvin, 1437
East Raymond street.
Good pitchers wishing a tryout with
the Brooksides aro requested to report
for practice thia evening at Spades park.
The club holds a park permit for Sun
day afternoon and would like to meet
some fast city club. Address (ieorgo
Crosby. 904 North Rural street.
The Oliver A. C.’s are anxious to book
a game with some fast state club for
next Sunday. Address Henry Glossing,
Indianapolis Coal Company.
The Elkhart, Ind., v facKoys have July
4 and J 1 open and would like to book
games with fast state clubs. Address
Bill Williams, Elkhart, lud.
Fast city clubs desiring to hook games
with the Rupp Juniors are requested to
call Prospect 1964 and ask for John.
Aggies Get Clark
CHAMPAIGN, 111., June 22.- George
(PoUy) Clark, baseball coach and sn as
sistant football coach at Illinois, re
signed today to become football coach
at Michigan Agricultural college.
Clark was perhsps Illinois’ greatest
football player, and his collegiate ex
perience has been amplified by his work
with the Eighty-ninth division eleven,
A. E. F., championship.
Pitcher Fans 25
ST. CLOUD, Minn., June 22.
Pitcher Jaeger of the Ft. Sheridan
soldiers’ team funned twenty-live of
the Pan Motors when they bent them,
4 to 3, In thirteen Innings.
BASEBALL vs. Toledo
WASHINGTON PARK
DOUBLE-HEADER—Wednesday, June 23, Game Called 2 p. m.
v”\",pool s *
Match ame* wry day. Oeae HojuUnr wUI lnatru. | ou. Fra* leiaoui tram
Ito 12 an. Everybody UvU4. Opon dl mmmw. I
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, JUNE 22, 1920.
Yankee Net Stars
Shine Opening Day
in Wimbledon Meet
JOHNSTON MEETS DEFEAT.
LONDON, June 22.—1. C. Parke
today beat William K. Johnston, San
Francisco, in the second ronnii of the
British lawn tennis championships at
Wimbledon.
The scores wore 1-S, 2-6, 6-2 and
8-6.
Parke is one of the strongest play
ers representing England In the
tournament.
WIMBLEDON, England, June 22.—A1l
four Americans who played in the open
ing inarches for the British lawn tennis
championship defeated their opponents
Monday without being extended.
The American colony was well repre
sented and the American players had a
most appreciative gallery.
William M. Johnston of San Francis
co. United States singles champion,
scored an easy victory over J. M. Fla
velle in straight sets, 6-2. 0-4, 6-2.
R. Norris Williams II of Boston,
United States champion In 1614 and 1616,
also won his first match, defeating N.
Field, an English provincial player or
some reputation, 6-2, 6-1, 6-3.
The English player, (J. G. N. Turn
bull, opened finely agHlnst S. Ear
land, who, as last week at the Queen's
club, showed that he was a slow starter.
Turnbull captured the first three games,
but Garland scored the next two. Turn
bull then brought the set to 3-2 in his
favor, upon which the American, by
brilliant playing, took the next two
games and ti e set, 7-5.
In the second set Garland opened
strong, but Turnbull was extremely
steady and won s6. Then the English
man, who weighs 250 pounds, lost the
next two sets and the match, 6 3, 6-3.
William T. Tilden of Philadelphia, the
American star who played so brilliantly
through the finals of the Queen's club
tournament last week, where he was
beaten by Johnston, won from X’. Fus
sell, a medium class English player, 6-3,
6-2, 6-1.
TID BITS
By TAD.
NEW YORK, June 22.
Pop Cornwell of Brooklyn tells us a
pip that happened at the old Ardmore
Sporting club of Maryland years ago.
"Just before the main event on those
days," said Pop, "they used to have a
battle royal. Eight colored guys wore
put into the ring, and the man who was
on his feet at the finish got ail the Jack.
"There was a black gent in tho ring
the night I speak of, and his monicker
was Deacon Ellison. He was to black
that jou could see him in a dark room.
"Well, Deacon tore after the other
seven guys this night in tbo battle royal.
He kicked, elbowed, chucked and tripped
them He finally downed the whole seven
and left the ring on the opposite side
from hi* opponents.
"He collected the money and we forgot
about him That night after the show
was over i was talking to Kid Sullivan
on a corner. There in a doorway near
the street car terminal was tyie Deacon.
He wss waiting. He was watching the
people get on the car on® by one, and
still ho waited.
"‘Do you live around here, boy I'
asked Bulllrun of the Deacon.
“ ‘No. sub,' piped Ellison. 'Ah live in
Sous Wash'u.'
“ ‘Why don't you get a car? You’ll
mlse the last ous in a minute or so,' said
Sullivan
‘Ah'rn Just a bit careful,’ chirped the
Deacon. ‘There’s many n way to win a
Isttle royal, but I didn’t stop to think
they's only one wny home."'
KEETON LOOKING FOR TROI It LB.
Fred Fulton la back in town looking
for a tnuss. He was quite successful out
in Beattie, winning evory bout be had.
He tried to get permission to box in
Frisco, but Dan O’Brien, the pollen cap
tain who handles th* fights, refused to
allow him to show. A year or so ago the
police put on a benefit. All of the boxers
In town appeared except Fulton. He got
himself in bad then, and it looks as
though he Is through In tbs city by the
Golden Gate.
LEO FLYNN BEYS HANDCUFFS.
Kid Norfolk, the “dark horse" slugger,
almost turned Leo Flynn's hair white up
in Rochester recently. Ho fought John
Lester Johnson tip there, and after the
tight met Johnson on the street and
fought ten more rounds, boots, teeth and
elbows allowed. An hour later he met
Johnson again and rolled ernund the
block with him, and at 11 o’clock, at tho
railroad station, staged another rough
and tumble go.
"I don’t mind that guy liking to fight,"
piped Flynn, "but anv time he starts l
want box office. There's no nourish
ment in those street fights, giving every
one a free look."
Kearns and Dempsey
Talk With Carpentier
NEW ORLEANS, June 22.—Jack
Kearns, manager of Jack Dempsey,
wired Dominick Tortorlch that he
and Dempsey would arrive here today
to try and talk Carpentier Into meet
ing Dempsey In a ohumptonahlp light
of twenty rounds In this city, pref
erably on Labor day, but by Thanks
giving day If the former dale can
not he arragned,
Carpentier arrived here last night
and Tortorlch will try to get him to
sign a contract.
Roque Meeting
A special meeting of the Indianapolis
Roque association will be held In the
recreation offices of tho City hall Thurs
day night to arrange a program for the
Invitational roque tournament to be
held at Garfield park Monday, July 5,
All members of the association and
persons Interested In roque are requested
to attend the meeting
MAXWELL
Immediate Delivery
Has mechanical window lifters
and in other respects maintains
a remarkable fine standard of
coach work.
418-424 Capitol Avenue
M FAR I AND m
Tank Derby Latest
PARIS, June 22.—Coincident with
tile running of the grand natloal
steeplechase another big derby- was
being contested near Paris yesterday,
"the derby- of armored cars and
tanks,” or “the creme de meuthe
derby," as Englishmen call it.
Twenty-seven tanks went over a
three-kilometer course of hills and
dales, with two obstacles.
One of tile obstacles was a steep hill
and the other a wide stone quarry.
Twenty-five tanks finished, only two
coming to grief.
See Fletcher as Next
Manager of Phillies
PHILADELPHIA, June 22. Arthur
Fletcher is being figured upon here as
the next manager of the Phillies.
He has been playing great ball and
has put a lot of pepper into the team,
which was sadly on the down grade be
fore his arrival.
The Phillies made a clean sweep of
tlleir four gatne series with the Cubs
ad also won three out of four from the
Cardinals, who bad inflicted many fierce
wallops on the Robins and the Giants.
The fans here have it doped out that
Fletcher is sure to be the manager of
the team next season, If not this year.
Saints Get Dixie Star
ATLANTA, Ga„ June 22. Frank lira
zile, Atlanta second baseman and one of
the leading, totters in the Southern as
sociation. has been traded to the St Paul
(American association) club for Jack
Martin and Fred Smith, lnflelders, the
management of the Atlanta club an
nounced Monday.
ILLINOIS Gl'N RESULTS.
CHICAGO, June 22.—Mark Arle of
Champaign, 111., won the Illinois trap
shooting championship at single targets
with a score of 201 out of a possible 300,
nosing out Ed Silver of Chicago by one
point in one of the feature events of the
lust day of the first annual tourney of
the Illinois State Sportsmen’s association
Mrs. A. 11. Winkler of Chicago, national
woman'a champion, won the state wom
en's title with 260.
Frank Troeh of Portland, Ore., won the
150-target event from sixteen yards with
148
“fit in” right there
An original blend that makes tho rich Oriental tobacco*
jr richer by pleasing combination with mild, fragrant Burley
and other home-grown tobaccos. That good old tobacco
taste Spurs give you is great, simply great.
Anew method of rolling, crimped, not pasted. A smart
“brown-and-silver” package — triple-wrapping, that keeps
Spurs fresh.
Ther3’s always room at the top for th
cigarett3 that’s not just anew “brand,”
but a brand new and better cigarette.
Got the point? Then, get Spur.
Program Announced
for City Golf Meet
Scheduled in July
The City Golf association has named
July 22, 23 and 24 as tho dates for the
annual city golf championship tourna
ment to he played on the Country club,
Riverside and Highland links.
Ed lientiox, newly-elected president,
and Edgar Zimmer, secretary-treasurer,
have been, named to map out the details
of the tournament and make the selection
of prizes.
Entrance fee to the tournament will
be $2. All of entrance money will be
turned over to tho committee for the pur
chase of prizes, and as there should be
no less than 150 contestants in the event,
indications are that they will shoot for
a record number of prizes.
The Calkins system of handicapping
will be used.
In an effort to stimulate club member
ship. the city association has made a
ruling that no unattached players shall
be allowed to compete this year, except
from scratch.
Polo Pony Hides Ball
and Dashes for Goal
C'HICAGO, June 22. The exclusive
North Shore Polo club opened Its season
Sunday with a game between the lteds
and Blues.
The match was a 1-1 tie, when one of
the Red plavcrs gave the ball a sharp
smash. It disappeared. A moment later
Col. Frank Schwengel’s pony was dash
ing madlv for the Reds' goal.
Cos). Scbwengel of the Blues brought
his mount to a standstill. “Our game,”
he shouted.
"H*>w come?” asked the Red players.
For answer Col. Schwengei gave his
pony a dig. the aninial switched its t ill
and the hall dropped to the ground. The
Reds lost, 2 to 1.
Japs to Try *Pro’ Ball
VICTORIA, B. C., June 22.—Profes
sional baseball shortly will be introduced
In Japan, according to members of the
University of Chicago baseball team,
which arrived Monday from Y’okohoma.
The University of Chicago team toured
Japan during May, playing .Tapnneae uni
versity teams. The university team
played fourteen games; won eight of
them, lost four and tied two.
Big League Stuff
Steve O’Neill’s double in the
twelfth inning paved the way ior
Cleveland’s victory over the Red Sox
yesterday.
Manager Speaker denied a report that
Cleveland had offered to trade Guy Mor
ton to Boston for Harry Harper, the
southpaw.
The Phillies, with Rixey pitching fine
ball, disposed of the Reds. " Rixey gave
up only six hits.
Gene Paulette and Bill Rnrideii
suffered split fingers in the Phiily-
Hed pastime anil had to retire.
The weather man fattened up his
average.
Smith and Seaton Out
of Game Fending Appeal
by the Southern League
MEMPHIS, June 22.—Under an agree
ment reached at a meeting of the board
of directors of the Southern associa
tion “Casey” Smith and Tom Seaton,
pitchers signed by Little Rock after
their release by the San Francisco club
of the Pacific Coast league, will not ap
pear in uniform as members of the Lit
tle Rock club pending final adjudica
tion of the appeal taken by President
Martin from a decision in federal court
here which made it mandatory that he
approve Smith's contract with the Little
Rock club.
The meeting of the directors was
called to hsnnonize differences in the
association resulting from the signing of
the two players by Little Rock, after
they had been dropped by the San Fran
cisco club for alleged unsportsmanlike
conduct.
The differences came to a head last
week when the Atlanta club management
locked the gates of its park against the
Little Rock team and two other asso
ciation clubs announced they would re
fuse to T’la.v Little Rock while the two
players remained on that club's roster.
The directors also adopted a resolu
tion approving the action <>f President
Martin in resisting the injunction suit
in federal court and in appealing from
tho court'* decision.
TRIALS START 1
FOR OLMYPIC
Sectional Meets on Saturday—
Notre Dame Strong.
By HENRY FARRELL,
United Press Sports Editor.
NEW YORK, June 22.—With Bab®
Ruths, Johnstons and Tildens, Gardners
and Hagens and Dempseys and Carpen
tiers fighting for the sport top, th®
American Olympic team has been lost
sight in the rush of sport.
The aspirants for Uncle Sam's team,
however, will come out of the dust this
week where they have been hidden and
take a place in the first file.
The sectional trials for the team sched
uled Saturday in Philadelphia, Chicago,
New Orleans and Pasadena will put
through the first sorting-out process
what perhaps will be the largest numbef
of candidates in history.
From the results of the Intercollegiate
track meets, it seems probable that M|f|
team ‘will be constituted largely of colP
lege stars.
Pennsylvania, winner of the intercolle
giate championship, probably will have
the largest representation with a good
chance for landing six stars on the team.
Notre Dame looks good for a delega
tion of four and California and Stanford
may land three on the team. The New
York Athletic club most likely will have
the largest club representation.
With an army transport at its disposal
the American committee will not be. re
stricted in the selection of team. With
facilities for taking a team of 230 to 300
to Antwerp, the ohances for “dark
horses” are unusually good.
Selection of u coach and trainer for
the team is a duty the committee is set*
ting aside until a later day.
Women Net Stars Open
National Title Meet
DETROIT. .Tuen 22—Good weather to
day permitted the beginning of play in
the uatlonai woman's clay court tennis
singles this afternoon.
The pairing for the singles was com*
Pleted yesterday and the drawing ioP
the doubles was made today.

xml | txt