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SIGNING OF NEW INFIELDER BOLSTERS INDIANS AS THEY GET AWAY ON EXTENDED TRIP TRIBESMEN IN COLUMBUS FOR ROAD OPENER Addition of Third Baseman Kores Puts More Ginger in Team. FINAL KICK FOR HENS COLUMBUS, 0., June 25—Jack Hen dricks and bis bustling Indians un loaded here this morning ready to open their long road trip with a battle with the Senators today. The Hooslers showed up with anew third-sacker, Art Kores. and local fans are willing to admit that Manager Hen dricks made a wise move when he ob tained the former Toledo Hen. Kores played good ball for Toledo when that club opposed the Clymers, and in the estimation of Columbus fans, If he delivers up to form as an Indian there's no question but what the Hooslers will show an Improved defense and a lit tle more weight on the attack. Manager Hendricks had dint Rogge slated for mound duty this afternoon and the Senators were anticipating a tough battle if the Hooslers’ curve-ball was on his stride. TRIBE GIVES HENS A FINAL PUNCH The Indiana handed the Toledo Hens a farewell kick n Washington park yes terdav, winning behind the good pitch ing of Charlie Whitehouse. 6 to 1. Whitie had a job in the early in nings locating the plate and fans were fearful of an ascension, but as the game grew old the local lefty grew stronger and he aooa had the visitors eating out of his hand. The Hens got only four hits off White house. while the Hooslers hopped on Brady's offerings and crashed out nine safeties, including home runs by Zwiil inst and Smith. fcwUUng’B circuit hit went over the big Parker sign in right field and It was only the third time during Jack Hendricks’ time here that a ball was hit over at that point Smith's homer was a one-bounder over the low fence in left field. The Indians simply showed up the Hens throughout the game and the fans left the park satisfied that Indianapol.s stands an excellent chance of climbing to the first division in the not far dis tant future. . , _ Roger Bresnahan, Hen manager, bad a wild spell yesterday when he saw his team taking another beating and he even changed catchers during P 1 8?,; Catcher Murphy had pulled an Ivory plav in the sixth and Roger ordered him out" of the game. The move did not make a hit with players and fans. The Indians left the city in the midst of a great comeback and the fans are pulling for the team to keep going. Starting with the Minneapolis senes here the Tribe won three out of five, took three oat of three with the Blues, four out of four with the Senators and in the Hen series they grabbed three, tied on* and lost one. It's quite a record and if the club Is able to reach the .000 mark shortly it will stand an excellent chance of reaching second place on the present road trip. Murphv is a hard-working catcher and the other Toledo players and even Indi anapolis lans did not take kindly to Bresnahan's hasty move in removing the big fellow while play was in progress. Such harsh treatment does not belong In baseball. A walk to Reilley. a single by Coving ton and a single by Rehg enabled the Indians to tie the Hens in the second inning. Later Covington scored on Zwilling's hit and the Tribe was ahead to stay the remainder of the day. Rehg has hit safely in the last fifteen games. Local fans are cheering over the In dians' move in getting Third Baseman Korea. He is rated a capable associa tion player and surely will bolster the infield. Jack Hendricks and Owner Smith are hustling to grab another pitcher. The slabster may be landed within a few daya. SAINTS MAT TRY HOOSIEK. BLUFFTON, Ind.. June 25.—1 t is not at all unlikely that Cletus Kyle, local baseball and basketball star, will be giv en an opportunity within a week or so to try out for a berth on the St. Paul league team, which is now at the top of the American association. Hargrave, backstop for the St. Paul team, was in Fort Wayne last Sunday on a visit and learned of Kyle's past rec ord. Lack of time prevented him from making a trip to Bluffton, but he seat word to Kyle to get in touch with him. HARI.EY SUCCEEDS TICHE. CHICAGO, June 25—President Ttar ney of the Three-I league yesterday signed William Harley of Chicago to succeed Jack Tighe as manager of the Rock Island team. Harley, an outfielder, will be a playing manager. Harley is a brother of Chick Harley, Ohio State’s football star. Final Hen Game INDIANS. ail n. n. o. a. E. Reilley, If 4 112 0 0 Smith, 2b 5 112 5 0 Covington, lb 4 1 111 1 0 Rehg, cf. ........... 4 0 1 3 0 0 Zwiiling. rs 4 1 2 2 0 0 Gossett, c 2 113 0 0 Schreiber, ss 4 113 2 0 Wolf, 3b 2 0 1 1 5 0 Whitehouse, p 4 0 0 0 2 0 Totals 33 6 9 27 15 0 MUD HENS. AB. R. H. O. A. E. M. Kellv, lb 2 1 0 10 3 0 J. Kelly] cf. 2 0 1 0 0 1 Wilhoit, If 3 0 0 1 0 0 Drer, ss. ...........3 0 0 0 1 0 Hvatt. rs 4 0 i 1 1 1 Kores, 3b 2 0 1 0 2 0 t Derick, 2b 3 0 1 3 4 1 Murphy, c 3 0 0 3 2 0 McNeil, c. 1 0 0 2 0 0 Brady, p 4 0 0 4 2 0 Totala 27 1 ~4 24 15 3 Indians .....0 0 2 0 1 2 1 0 • —6 Mud Hens.... 10000000 O —l Bacrifi.ce hits—Wolf, Wilhoit, Kores. Home runs—Smith, Zwiiling. Double plays—Smith to Schreiber to Covington; Bradv to Murphy to M. Kelly; Hyatt to Murphy to M. Kelly; Dyer to Derrick to M. Kelly. Left on bases—lndians, 8; Mud Hens. 8. First base on errors—ln dians. 2. Bases on balls—Oft Whitehouse. 6; off Erady, 4. Hit by pitcher—By Whitehouse. 1 IDerrlekb Struck out— By Whitehouse, 1; by Brady, 3. Win ning pitcher—Whitehouse. Losing pitch er—Brady. Umpires—Connolly and Shan non. Time—l:3s. 1917 High School Stars in Marmon-Premier Fray Three members of the all-state high school baseball team of 191' will be seen In action at Washington park tomorrow when the Premiers and Mormons meet. Walt Helser, catcher with Manual when the Red and White performed in the tourney at Purdue In 1917; Earl Wagner, first baseman on the champion ship Technical team, and Corley Ash. Tech leader and all-state captain and second baseman, are In the Mormon lineup. Helser and Wagner hare been attend ing Purdue, while Ash, who has been out of school for two years, will enter Notre Dame in the fall. Broughton, catcher with Tech In the 1917 meets is playing with the Premier FRENCH BANTAM LOSE*!. PHILADELPHIA, June l!s. — Charles Ledoux, bantamweight of France, in his flrt American fight, lost to Joe Bur man of Chicago here. Burman won every round with the exception of the last. At the finish of the bout the French cham pion vu bleeding from the nose and mouth. v LEAGUE STANDINGS AND CALENDAR HOW THEY STAND. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. W.L. Pct.i W.L. Pet. St. Paul. 45 20 .692 Louisville 30 32 .484 Min’polis. 30 31 .537 Columbus 29 32 .475 Milw’kee. 35 31 .530 Ind apolis 27 33 .450 Toledo... 33 30 .524 Kan. City 19 45 .297 AMERICAN LEAGUE. W.L. Pct.i W.L. Pet. Cleveland 39 19 .672 Boston... 28 27 .509 N. York. 39 22 .039 St. Louis. 28 30 .483 Chicago.. 33 25 .569 Detroit... 20 38 .345 Wash'ton 2S 26 .519 Philadela. 10 44 .207 NATIONAL LEAGUE. W.L. Pqt.l W.L. Pet Cincin’tl. 32 23 .582 Pittsburg 25 26 .490 Brooklyn 30 24 JSsojßoston... 23 27 .400 Chicago.. 30 27 .526 New Y'ork 25 32 . 439 St. Louis 31 2S .5171 Philadela. 24 33 .421 THREE-I LEAGUE. IV. L. Pct.i W. L. Pet. Peoria.... 35 21 .625 Rockford. 25 31 .446 Bloomton. 35 22 .614 Moline 25 32 439 Evansville 27 24 .519 T. Haute.. 23 30 .434 C. Rapids 26 29 .437 R, Island. ■ 23 30 .434 GAMES TODAY. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Indianapolis at Columbus. Louisville at Toledo. Only two games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Detroit at St Louis. Cleveland at Chicago. Philadelphia at Washington. Boston at New York. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicago at Pittsburg. Brooklyn at Boston (two games). New York at Philadelphia. Only three games scheduled. Yale Beats Harvard in Opening Events of Annual Gegatta NEW LONDON, Conn., Jnne 25.—Yale triumphed over Harvard in the first two events of the annual regatta here today, winning both the freshman and Junior varsity races. Yale took the Junior varsity race by a full length, while the finish of the freshman event was close. Harvard took the lead at the start in both races, but Yale spurted at the one mile mark. In both events the Yale crew was able to take the lend at the halfway mark and hold it until the finish. The official time for the freshman race was: Yale, 10:03 2-5: Harvard, 10:06. Time for the junior varsiety race: Yale. 10.06 3-5: Harvard. 10:10. The varsity race, the feature of the regatta, was scheduled to start at 5 p. m. Thousands of spectators lined the banks of the Thames river this afternoon waiting for the big crews to appear. Yank Golfers Improve BURHILL, England, June 25.—Walter Hagen and Jim Barnes, the American golf professionals, played the conclud ing half of the qualifying round for the British open golf championship here Thursday. Both showed better form than during the first half Wednesday at Weybridge, Hagen going around in 71. making his total score 147 and placing him fourth on the list. Barnes' score Thursday was 74, mak ing his total 155 and placing him fortv first on the list of those qualified. ■■■■■■■■■■■■■ mmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmam Tin’’ Corner Washington C.— -J and Delaware Streets. On Your Toes , Men!—Get Here Bright and Early! A Sale of Fine Suits At prices that are in most instances less than we can purchase them from the manufacturer today yamyy a i All Necessary Regular $32.85 to kHMpb-JB vi t $37.50 Qualifies : Men’s *4O to *42 ss SUITS now $34 The style, fitting qualities and workmanship are unsurpassed. Every fabric, every coloring, is wonderfully repre- V- \ sented. Suits that were wonderful values at their regular prices—at their reduced price of $34.00, they represent j values that are nothing short of sensational. ~ I 1/0/ A ' B7 to $7‘ 87 Dress Hants NOW $5 Unusually well tailored of fine, firmly woven worsteds and cassimeres: light and dark, plain and fancy mixtures; sc an excellent opportunity to get a pair that will go nicely with that extra coat. Extra Special! —Tomorrow, Saturday Only Boys $2.00 Knee Pants Boys $ 1.29 1000 Pairs $1.65 Wash Pants vT T m ||| ® Strongly made of washable Work Pants ,jIM biack and gray matedais; 311 “““ ® ''hma&y sizes, 6 to 12. LIMIT OF TWO PAIRS TO A CUSTOMER. Extra well made of good, strong, serviceable ™ Fine, serviceable, medium and light weight material, light and dark; materials; full cut; reinforced waist ; adjust striped patterns; all sizes, 34 to 42. Tomorrow (Saturday) only $1.65. able band at knee. Come in blues, browns and j $ grays. All sizes, 6 to 12. I C Cor. Washington and Delaware Sts. YESTERDAY’S RESULTS. ' AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Kansas City... 000 0 0002 I—3 9 1 St. Paul 00000020 o—2 7 3 Batteries —Ames and Brock ; Merritt, Hall and Hargrave. (Called in eighth by agreement.) Louisville 110 0 111 *—s 10 0 Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 I—2 9 5 Batteries—Long and Meyer; McQuillen, Mulrenman and Hartley. Milwaukee.... 20001026 *—ll 11 1 Minneapolis... 02000000 0— 2 8 4 Batteries—Lowdermilk. Hovlik and Mayer; Northrop and Gaston. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Detroit 02100020 o—s 0 0 St. Louis 00000000 o—o 8 1 Batteries—Oldham and Ainsmlth; Soth oron and Billings. (Only one game scheduled.) NATIONAL LEAGUE. New Y'ork 3 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 * —3 10 1 Chicago 0001 00 0 0 o—l 6 2 Batteries —Nehf and Snyder; Vaftghn, Martin, Bailey and O’FarrAll. Brooklyn 001 05000 *—6 13 1 Pittsburg 1000 00 0 1 o—2 14 3 Batteries —Mamaux and Miller; Ames, Meador, Ponder and Schmidt. St. Louis .....0 3000 03 0 I—7 9 0 .Boston 2 0100100 o—4 13 3 Batteries—Schupp, Goodwin and Clem ons; McQuillan, Eayres and O’Neill. Cincinnati 3 0100001 o—s 8 2 Philadelphia .. .1 0001100 o—3 9 2 Batteries—Sallee and Wingo; Smith, Gallia and Wheat. English Women Golf Leaders Coming Over NEW YORK, June 23.— According to a letter received by Mrs. R. P. Thompson, secretary of the Y. M. C. A., from Mrs. Marion Hollins, four leading English women golfers are planning to come to this country early In the fall, presumably to com pete In the national women’s cham pionship at Cleveland in October Miss Cecil lettch, the British champion, and Miss Molly Griffiths, the runnerup, are expected to make the trip. Ross Sheridan Coach NOBLESVII.LE. Ind., June 25.—-Gerald Ross, who recently graduated from Franklin college, has been engaged as a coach for the Sheridan High school bas ketball and football teams next season. He will enter upon his new duties In September. Ross ha* been a star in Franklin college athletics for the past four years. Vanitie Takes One NEWPORT, R. I , June 25 —The yacht Vanitie defeated the Resolute Thursday in their eleventh race in the elimination series for the honor of defending the America’s cup aguinst the Snamrock IV. The race was over a twenty-mile course. The Vanitie has now won four and the Resolute seven of the races in the elimination series. INDIANA DAILY TIMES, FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1920. Coming of Foster's Giants Gala Event for A, B. C. Rooters Local ‘Stars Reported in Top Form for Double-Header Sunday. The coming of Rube Foster’s famous American Giants team of Chicago to Washington park Sunday for a double header with Taylor's A. B. C.'s promises to prove a gala event for followers of the Indianapolis negro team. Foster always had a powerful aggre gation and his team draws so well in Chicago that it is seldom that he agrees to take it on the road for games. There fore the visit of the Giants to Indian apolis no doubt will result in a record breaking crowd at Washington park and high class baseball scurely will result. The A. B. C.’s are worthy rivals of Foster’s nine, and as the local club is | said to be back in form after recovering from handicaps brought about by inju ries, local fans believe the Foster crew will be stopped in at least one game of the two Sunday. Jeffries. Dismukes and Johnson are in form for the battles and the Giants will not find it an easy matter to solve their offerings. The A. B. C.'s have beaten the Giants several times in past seasons, and if they display the form they did early In the season they win stand an excellent chance of repeating. Charleston, Clark. B. Taylor, Powell and other A. B. C. favorites are reported in good shape and their work In the field and at bat is expected to be sensa tional. The A. B. C.’s now stand third in the Western Colored league, and if they can win a majority of games from the Giants here they will Jump right up in the pen nant fight. The first game Sunday will be started at 2 o'clock in order to give the teams a belter chance to piny two full games. • Single contests will be staged Monday, i Tuesday and Wednesday. I Rube Foster has a number of the best 1 negro ball players of the country In his lineup and fans are anxious to see them I perform against the athletes wearing the j 1920 A. B. C. colors. Footlights Want Ruth CINCINNATI, July 25—Miller Hug gins, manager of the New York Ameri cans. was in town yesterday and said that Babe Ruth Is the biggest attraction In baseball. Elmer Tenley, a former Cincinnatian and playwright, wants Ruth to star in his new play for next season. Ruth has made more money this year than any three vears he has been in baseball and will receive a Broadway star’s salary If he goes on the stage next winter. Mystery Horse a Ringer OTTAWA, Ont , June 25.—Little Boy. the “mvsferv horse" which won the f. urfb race at Connaught park racing course last Monday, was a ringer, ac cording to a ruling of the park *'****■';•■ F, 8 Moore, Frank larrtngton and George F Kichlng* have been denied the privileges of the park for •’misrepresenta ■ tion and deception In connection witfl the ownership of the horse HERE'S RAY BRONSON. SANDUSKY, 0., June 23 The proba bilities are that there will be no more boxing son former welterweight boxer, the pro moter having turned salesman for the time being. Bronson had arrangements i made for a Fourth of July show on July | 5 In this city, but came to the conclusion j that too many counter-attractions made It advisable to wait. Ouimet and Guilford to Team Against British BELMONT, June 25. —Francis Oulmet, former national amateur and open golf champion, has chosen Jesse Guilford, for mer state open champion, as his partner in the match to be played with Harry Vardon and Edward Ray, the British pro fessionals, July 30. The match will be a thirty-six-hole af fair at the Belmont Spring Country club. Ouimet defeated Vardon and Ray in 1913 In the playoff of a triple tie for the national open championship. Big League Stuff Ivan Olson, Brooklyn shortstop, went out cold from a high, fast ball, which beaned him in the fifth yesterday. The | [Robins took the final game of their series with the Pirates, 0 to 2. Sisler, wl(h threw hits yesterday, brought his season's total to 100 in the St. Louls-Detrolt game. Detroit took the game, 5 to 0. Cincinnati gave the Phillies the honor of being undisputed last when they evened the series between them by tak ing the final game, 5 to 3. Errors helped the Cardinals win a 7- to-4 victory over the Boston Braves. The Boston Infield made a poor showing. , Artie Nehf, on the mound for the Giants, turned back the Cubs, 3 to 1. Babe Ruth, the New York Yankee’s home run king, made a home run yes terday In an exhibition game which the Yankees won from the Columbus Pan handles. 10 to 1. Reports that Ty Cobb may be perma | nently out of baseball as a result of a I second Injury to his knee, were refuted I in Detroit last night by Dr. William E. 1 Keane, club physician of the Detroit | Americans. An X-ray taken immediately j after the injury, according to Dr. Keane, ( revealed the knee had been severely I wrenched, but that no ligaments were j torn. His reports, the physician added, showed that Cobb was progressing sat isfactorily at his home in Georgia, but I would not return to the game until he ] had completely recovered. Everett Scott, shortstop of the Red Sox. holds the record for participation In con secutive baseball games. When he took the field against Cleveland Wednesday Scott extended to 579 the number of 1 gamps in which he has played without in lerruption. Several weeks ago Scott aur -1 passed the modern record of 533 games ! held by Luderus of the Philadelphia N'n- I tional* Then baseball historians dug j into the archives of the sport to find that | George Pinckney, shortstop of the Brook lyn club of 1885 90, had taken part in 57s games in six seasons without a break | Scott, having pbtved consistently since ' 1016, has made his" record in five playing . seasons. Including fifty-five games this year, with on layoff In prospect. Scott 8 home Is in Biuffton, inu. College Golf Play GLEN COVE. N. J., .Tune 25.--Three Princeton golfers, two from Ynio and ue representative each of Columbia, Pennsylvania and Williams, remained qualified at th end of Thursday’s play ing to complete in the third round matches of the Intercollegiate Golf as sociation championship tournament, which were scheduled here for today. Interest in the third round today cen ters,! in tlie meeting between J Simp soil Dean of Primeton and A. L. Walker, Jr., of Columbia, who opposed each other in the finals of the intercollegiate at Philadelphia last year. 1 AMATEURS [ SATURDAY SCHEDULE. Motor League—Marmons vs. Premier, Washington park; Wheeler-Schebler vs. Midwest, Premier diamond; vs. G. & J., Spades park. Manufacturers’ League—Rockwood vs. Holcomb & Hoke, Riverside diamond No. 6: Link Belt. vs. American Can, Garfield diamond No. 2; Langsdale vs. Eli Lilly, Riverside diamond No. 7. City League—Fairbanks vs. Kahn, \\ 11- lard "diamond No. 1; Presto vs. Abattoir. Rhodlus diamond No. 2; Indiana Bell vs. Robbins, Brookside diamond No. 2; Americans vs. Board of Trade, Fairview diamond No. 2. . _ .. . „ Sunday School League A— Southport vs. Broadway, Riverside diamond No. l; Morris Street vs. East Tenth, Riverside diamond No. 2; River Avenue vs. hirst Baptist, Riverside diamond No. 3. Sunday School League B—First Unitea Brethren vs. Third Christian Garfield diamond No. 3; Eighth Christian VB - Brookside diamond No. 1. Olive Branch vs. St. Paul, Garfield diamond No. 1. The organization meeting of the In dianapolis junior loop will be held i the recreation offices of the city hall Monday night and the following teams as well as all others desiring t<> enter the circuit, are requested to have rep resentatives present: Christa mo re >ll,l mis Bingo A. C\, Cardinal Cubs. Oak Hill’ Juniors, Boys’ Club Cubs, Marvels. Highland Cubs, Elder Junto-s and Immaculate Specials. All business matters will be cleared up at this meeting, a schedule adopted and play will open next Saturday aft ernoon. The league will Pln irda} and Sunday ball, in an effort to run through a complete schedule for tnis Invaluable silver loving cup will be awarded the champions of the Junior league by the park board. The Christamores will hold their regu lar meeting tonight at the Christamore ,-lnb and all players are requested to attend Thev will meet the Beech Grove Reds Sunday at Beech Grove. Games are waatod with the Debonair*, liuons Tigers Turners and other strong Gams ’of the city. Call Woodruff 130. The American Railway Express club will meet the McCordsvllle Reserves Sun day Manager Aker has called a meeting ?or tonight at 253 South Meridian street. All players are asked to attend. Due to a misunderstanding with the Big Four club, the Woodside .Independ ents are without a game for Sunday and are anxious to get in touch with a fast local club. Call Prospect o 9 and ask for Fred Stuck. The Indianapolis Tartars will pUy a double bill on Garfield diamond No. 1 Sunday meeting the Tiger C V, bf lA“ first morning period and th * *“ second afternoon period. The Tartar , n%c several new men In their lineup and expect to cop both games. State teams are requested to get in touch with Don Jones, at 355 East Morris street. The Rilov All-Stars will meet at the end of the South Meridian car line Sun day afternoon at 1 o’clock they will travel to Smiths 'alley > or a battle with the Valley Independents Fast teams desiring to meet the Passy un'/ Tribe July 4 should call Belmont 2842 or address" F. Jones. 211 North Han cock street. am Oliver A. C. players should meet a V 217 Oliver avenue tonight. The team plav* at Grammar. Imi.. Olivers have open date, and " desire to book games with fast state clubs. Ad dress Henry Glossing, Indianapolis Coal Company. Young Man Too Strong, Says Veteran Golfer LONDON, June 25.—J. H. Taylor, five times open golf champion of Great Britain, Is retiring at the age of 50, because, he says, “the young man of today is too strong for me. He hits the "ball too far. I can not keep up with him.” BOXING ACCIDENT FORCES CHUCK TO REST Due to slight Injuries received in a recent automobile accident, Chuck Wig gins, local light heavyweight boxer, will be unable to box for several clays. He is anxious to get to work, however, and will do so as soon as possible. His manger, Jack Druley, has booked Chuck for a meeting with BUI Brennan in Day ton July 5 if the Hoosier Flash feels capable of returning to form by that time, and a match also is pending in Cincinnati with either Harry Greb or Battling Levinsky for July 12. Wiggins has been given much notice since he outpointed Levinsky recently and he is having no trouble in getting star bookings. By the time the fall and winter seasons arrive Manager Druley plans to have Wiggins booked for matches at least twice a month. CHAMP IN PARADE. BENTON HARBOR, Mich, June 25. Benny Leonard, champion lightweight boxer, arrived Thursday to start train ing for his fight with Charley White here July 5 and was greeted by a throng at the station. He then headed an au tomobile parade, after which he went to his quarters at Eastman Springs. White, who has been working out here for several days, weighed publicly Thursday, tipping the scales at 138. BATHING SUITS The wonderful Wilson wool suits have arrived. We have twelve different color and stripe combinations —the niftiest suits you have ever seen. 5.... ?6.50 to sls its $6.00 >1 suits. $5.00 and $6.50 on suits. sl.oo to $2.50 cotton caps to SI.OO suit shoes. sl.so and $2.00 . We have sizes for lit tle people and sizes : for great big people. Smith-Hassler-Sturm Cos. 219-221 Mass. Ave. A Real Sporting Goods Store. A Battering Ram Against Oxfords for Men! For One Week Only! Regardless of their cost, regardless of their value— we are going to sell every pair of these matchless Oxfords for $4.65 per pair! And why? Because we are in the big push to force prices down to where they belong and thus help the people to reduce their cost of living. See these Oxfords to morrow and you will say that they are splendid $8 values All sizes. Don’t miss this tremendous value! Elegant Mahogany Brown $9 Oxfords, Fine custom bench made NEWARK models in spanking "English” lasts, made of richest . mahogany brown, with broad flange heels $ —and a bargain at $6,85 that is without doubt one of the biggest offered in this city 11^^ in a long, long time. ®ttm.ork Sftoe * r Urge* Shoo Retailer, in tho WoHd-300 Store* jp 100 Ctie. 7 N. Pennsylvania St., Odd Fellow Bldg. 164 N. Illinois St., Cor. Illinois and Ohio Open Saturday Night Until 9:30. Factory Bali Game at Washington Park Stirs Amateur Fans* No Admission Charged for Im portant Mormon-Premier Motor Contest. Plenty of classy amateur baseball is on the card at Washington park tomor row afternoon when the Marmon and Premier teams, tied for the leadership In the Motor league, oppose each other, the game starting at 3:lo. These two clubs have been playing snappy ball in the Motor circuit and are two of the best aggregations of amateur players gathered together in this city for the past number of seasons. Both companies are planning to turn out in full force and pull for their re spective team. / The Premier club is expected to start Elmer Brown, former Brooklyn National pitcher on the mound, with Schafer on the receiving end. The Marmons probably will open with Turner and Reiser or Rauschenbach., Premier has Redman and Adams " other twirlers. while Wagner, Elliott anc Wernke are the other Marmon boxmen. Wernke worked against the Premiers when these clubs met in the first round of play in the Motor loop and held the Premier team to five hits, but wabbly support In the pinches worked against him and he lost, 5 to 2. two umpires will be used in the con test, Yeager and Willard doing the work. No admission will be charged to the game and all baseball fans of the city are invited to attend. BRITISH NET TEAM. WIMBLEDON, England, June 25.—The British tennis Davis cup team was se lected Thursday. It comprises James Cecil Parke, Herbert Roper Barrett, Al gernon R. F. Kingscote and Theodore Michel Mavrodordato.