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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, July 06, 1920, Home Edition, Image 6

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TRIBE IN TRIPLE TIE FOR FIFTH PLACE AS TEAM GOES WEST TO MEET THE K. C. BLUES
INDIANS BRACE
AS THEY LEAVE
FOR THE WEST
Two Victories Over Colonels
Monday Sees Old Confi
dence Return.
SECOND IS THRILLER
Tribe fans today felt a spark of first
diTision hope still burning for their fa
vorite Indians as the team sped on It*
way from Louisville to Kansas City to
open Its second Invasion of the western
half of the circuit.
The success of the Hoosiers in grabbing
both games at Louisville Monday, 4 to
2 and 8 to 5, acted like an exploding fire
cracker under the crestfallen Tribe fans
and now local rooters are debating how
short a time It will be before Jack
Hendricks leads his athletes into the flret
division.
As the club stands now It is even with
Louisville and Columbus and not far be
hind Milwaukee, so if the team can wal
lop the tail-end K. C. Blues In the series
opening tomorrow it will be In a good
position to creep up and pass the
Brewers.
Os course anything can happen, but
Htaler fans are figuring on only good
things happening, hence the bright out
look.
It was Colonel fans’ turn to feel the
sting of defeat Monday and they cer
tain!’' did get a severe burning.
Following the Colonels’ double defeat
of the Indians Sunday, the Louisville
rootera were yelling like wild men over
the drooping Hoosiers, but the worm
turned Monday and when the Indians had
finished the day the Colonel followere
lire ready to keel over and remain still
the summer. If reports from Louis
ville arc correct.
First the teams battled in the morning
and the Indians wou behind the effective
pitching of Jones. Then the afternoon
straggle came on and by the time the
late innings rolled around the betting
wa about 5 to 1 that Louisville would
cop. The Colonels had a four-run lead
before the Tribe got under way.
In the seventh the Indians tied the
count and repeated in the eighth when
the Colonels dared to grab the lead again
in their half of the seventh.
Then the ninth came and the final k. o.
for Colonel hopes. With one out Smith
tingled and Cmvet doubled. Retliey was
walked and Covington, batting for Wolf,
forced Smith at the plate.
This left the bases filled and two out.
Honter came up at this point and whaled
out a triple, cleaning the sacks and giv
ing the Indians the necessary runs to
win.
Monday in Louisville
FIRST GAME.
Indians. _ AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Roilley. rs. 4 0 0 0 0 0
Wolf, 3b.-2b 3 o 1 4 1 0
Skinners, If 4 0 0 5 0 0
Rehg, es. 2 2 X 2 0 0
Zwilling, lb 1 1 l 2 3 1
Henline, c 4 0 2 3 1 0
Bchrelber, ss 4 1 1 6 3 1
Smith. 2b 2 0 0 2 0 0
Hunter, 3b 2 0 0 3 0 1
Jones, p 4 0 2 1 3 0
Totals .. 30 4 8 27 11 3
Colonels. AB. R. H. O. A. E
Acosta, cf ..5 1 1 3 0 6
Schepner, 3b 2 0 0 1 1 0
Lamar, If 3 110 0 0
Klrke, lb 4 0 2 10 0 0
B“tzel. 2b 3 0 1 5 4 0
Massey, rs. 4 0 1 1 0 0
Meyer, c 4 0 2 2 1 0
Wortman, ss 3 0 1 3 4 0
Koob, p 2 0 0 0 1 0
•Tlncup, If 2 0 0 2 0 0
Deeatur, 1 0 0 0 1 0
fKocher 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 2 9 27 12 0
•Batted for Koob In the sixth.
fßatted for Decatur in the ninth.
Indians 00020200 o—4
Colonels 1 0 001000 o—2
Sacrifice hits—Zwllllng 2, Schepner.
Two-base hita—Jones, Henllne. Three
base hit—Klrke. Home run—Schreiber.
Double plays. Wortman to Betzel to
Klrke, 2; Betzel to Klrke. Left on bases
—lndians, 5; Colonels, 10. Bases on balls
—OB Jones, 4; oB Koob, 4. Hits—Off
Koob, 7 end 4 runs in 6 innings; off De
catur, 1 and 0 runs in 3 innings. Struck
out—By Jones, 3; by Koob. 2. Winning
pitcher—Jones. Losing pitcher - Koob.
Umpires—Connolly and Shannon. Time—
SECOND GAME.
Indians. AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Rellley, rs-ls 4 2 110 0
Wolf, 3b 3 0 0 2 2 0
Covington, lb 110 10 0
Hunter, 3b 10 10 0 0
Shlnners. If 4 0 16 10
Rehg, cf 5 1* 33 0 0
Ewilling, lb-rs 2 0 0 0 0
Henline, c 4 1 TANARUS! 2 4 0
Schreiber. ss 4 1 1 1 5 O
Smith, 2b 4 12 6 11
Cavet, p 4 110 11
Totals 30 8 12 27 14 2
Colonels. AH. It. H. O. A. E.
Acosta, cf 3 O <* 3 0 1
Schepner. 3b 5 0 0 0 1 0
Tlncup, If 5 1 2 3 0 0
Klrke, lb 5 1 2 11 0 0
Betzel. 2b 4 113 4 0
Massey, rs .. 3 1 2 3 0 0
Kocher, 3 0 2 3 1 0
Wortman, ss 4 1 0 1 4 O
Graham, p 3 0 2 0 2 0
Wright, p 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 30 5 11 27 12 1
Indians 00000041 3—B
Colonels 0004 0 010 o—3
Sacrifice hits—Wolf, Zwilllng, Acosta.
Stolen base —Wortman. Two-base hits—
Rehg, Cavet, Betzel, Klrke. Three-base
nits —Rehg. Schreiber, Hunter Double
plays—Wortman to Betzel to Klrke.
on bases—lndiana, 6; Colonels, 8. Bases
on balls—Off Cavet, 1; off Graham, 1:
off Wright, 1. Hits—Off Graham. 9 and
5 runs in 7 2-3 Innings; off Wright, 3
and 3 runs In 1 1-3 innings. lilt by
gitcher— By Cavet, 2 (Acosta. Kocbar).
truck out—By Cavet. 3; by Wright, 1.
Winning pitcher, Cavet. Losing pitcher
—Wright. Umpires—Connolly and Shan
non. Time —1:41.
Southern Department of
Army Wins Track Title
ST. LOUIS, July 6.—The departmental
field and track championship of the
United States army went to the southern
department Monday, when Its repre
sentatives won six of the twelve final
events at the army meet here, and mak
ing Its total points 12Sti.
The central and eastern departments
tied for second place with 61 points
each, and the rest finished in this order:
Army of Occupation, 301*; Western. 19;
Northwestern. 16; Hawaiian, 4, and
Southeastern, £.
Lieut. 8. C. Williamson, Atlanta. Ga.,
won the two dMshes, making; the 100 in
.08 4-5 and the 220 in .22.
Lieut. C. E. Davis took the high
hurdle* in 05 4-5.
The Marathon wa won by Private G.
Watt, who covered the twenty- six miles
485 yards in 3:41.26.
The central department team took the
mile relay in 3:33 3-5.
All winners will compete In the Olym
pic trial final.
WINS WOMEN’S TITLE.
NEW YORK, July B— Ethelda Bleih
trey of the New York Women's Swimming
.••sedation, Monday won the national
cue-mite women’s swimming champion
*Up of the Amateur Athletic union at
Rye Beach, N. Y, in 32 25 2-5. Charlotte
Boyle, a clubmata, waj the only other
competitor.
Speed Up!
Baseball Calendar
and Standings
HOW THE! STAND.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
W. L. Pct.l W. L. Pot.
St. Pau1..53 23 .697|IndpU 34 80 .463
Minepls.. 43 34 .558! Louisville 34 39 .466
Toledo ...41 34 .047] Columbus 34 39 .466
Milwaukee 37 38 .483] Kan. City 22 52 .297
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
W. L. Pct.| W. L. Pet.
Cleveland *6 24 .657! Boston ...33 82 2506
New York 48 26 .648! St. Louis .34 38 .472
Chicago .43 28 .606; Detroit ...22 47 .319
Wsbgto. .36 29 .554 Phlla. ... 17 55 .236
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
W. L. Pet I W L. Pet
Cincinnati SS 29 .567 Chicago... 35 36 .493
Brooklyn 38 32 .543! Boston ...30 31 .492
St. Louis 83 32 .508; New York 33 38 .465
Pittab’rg 33 32 .508) Phlla 27 41 .397
THREE-1 LEAGUE.
W. L. Pet.!- W. L. Pet.
Blomigtn 42 28 .600; Rockford 33 35 .483
Peoria... 40 30 .571 R. Island. 29 37 .430
Bvansvle 37 38 .500 T. Haute. 28 38 .424
C. Rapid* 33 54 .493; Moline. 29 41 .414
GAMES TODAY.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Open date.
AMERICAN LEAGUE. •
St. Louis at Detroit.
Cleveland at Chicago.
Boston at Philadelphia (two games).
New York at Washington.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Chicago at St. Louie.
Cincinnati at Pittsburg.
Brooklyn at Boston.
No others today.
YESTERDAY RESULTS.
< Results es Afternoon
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
(Flrat Game.)
Kansas City .... 01000030 2 —6 11 1
Milwaukee 00101111 o—s L. 1
Batteries—Bolden. Ames and Sweeney;
.McWheeney, Trentman, Reinhart and
Gaston.
(Second Game).
Kansas City ... 2 0 3 0 4 1 0 1 *-11 17 1
Milwaukee 04040101 o—lo0 —10 13 0
Batteries—Reynolds, Hartman, Bolden
and Sweeney; Reinhart, Trentman and
Huhn.
Columbus 20002000 2—6 18 4
Toledo 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 Mill
Batteries —MeQntllan, George and Hart
ley; McColl and McNeill.
Minneapolis ... 40100050 *—lo 13 0
St. Paul ...... 000112000— 4 10 0
Batteries —Shaner, Hovlik and Mayer;
Merfltt and Hargrave.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Detroit 23000 555 l
8t Louis 10011000 o—3 7 -
Batteries—Dauss and Stanage; 'an
gilder, Burwell and Severeid.
Boston 1 800 0 3 1 0 2—lo 16 0
Philadelphia.. 011001000—8 81
Batteries —Bush and Walters; Harris,
Hasty and Perkin*.
Washington... 11040003 • 911 3
New York 00 0 1 0 1 0 0 I—3 7 1
Batteries —Schacht and Gharrlty; Thor
mahlen, McGraw and Hannah.
Chicago 00000006 •—6 11 0
Cleveland 01001021 o—s W O
Batteries —Kerr. Wilkinson and Schalk;
Coveleskle and O'Neill.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
(Eleven Innings)
Pittsburgh 00000022 0 0 2-—6 10 2
Cincinnati. 2000101004 I—s 10 1
Batteries Ponder, Hamilton and
Schmidt,; Luque and Wingo.
St. Louis 01000210 x—4 13 0
Chicago 01 000000 o—l 22 0
Batteries -Sohupp and Clemons; ‘Hen
drix and O'Farrell.
First game—
Brooklyn 000200 OR 4—9 17
Boston 10 3 00100 o—s 9 2
Batteries—Marquard, Mamaux and Mil
ler; Scott, Oeschger and Gowdy.
Second game—
Brooklyn 04000000 I—s 8 2
Boston 1 0000001 O—2 12 S
Batteries —Ffeffer and Wheat; Scott and
O'Neill.
New York 00303000x—6 10 0
Philadelphia ..0 000 0 0 000-0 3 4
Batteries —Nehf and Smith; Causey,
Hubbell and Wheat.
RESULTS MORNING GAMER.
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Columbus. 4; Toledo, 2.
St. Paul, 5; Minneapolis, 1.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Washington, 4; New York, 3.
Uhlrago, 5: Cleveland, 3.
St. Louis. 5; Detroit, 4.
Boston, 6; Philadelphia. 1.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Pittsburg. 4; Cincinnati, 1.
St. Louis. 4; Chicago, 1.
Philadelphia, 5; New York, 1.
SWIMMING RESULTS.
Anna Seffner and Russell Polan took
the honors In the Ringold pool swimming
meet yesterday. Misa Seffner won the
girls' 100 yards free style swim, defeating
a field of seven starters.
Polan won the boys' 200-yards free
style swim and the boys’ divlug contest.
There were only three event*.
/ V “°-> (ll Certainly
J / “‘T*-*- jassssf
Taylorites Face Detroit
Outfit in Final Game
of Hard-Fought Series
Weather permitting, Taylor's A. B. C.’s
were to get their last chance to even up
the series wtih the Detroit Stars at the
Washington park game this afternoon in
the final gkme of the visitors’ stay here.
Taylor was anxious to take today's
game and his stringest llaeup was ready
to start against the Stars.
By splitting yesterday’s double bill
the Detroiters held the advantage over
the locals, having defeated them In the
series opener Sunday.
Bill Gatewood, former A. B. C. hurler,
pitched both games for Detroit yesterday,
allowing nine hits each time, and defeat
ing his former teammates in the first
battle, 7 to 3.
In the second game flashy base running
by Shively won for the A.’s. He beat out
an infield hit. with two men down In the
ninth, stole second and third and darted
home when the throw to third went wild.
The score was 4 to 8.
BOXING
LEONARD PUTS
WHITE AWAY
BENTON HARBOR, Mich., July 6
Bennie Leonard, lightweight champion,
lived up to advance dope in his bout with
Charlie White here Monday evening by
knocking the Chicago title contender out
in the ninth round.
It was the first time that White, vet
eran ot 145 fights, had been knocked out
and It was his sixth chance at the light
weight title.
The battle, fought before a crowd of
more than 12,000 persons, was finished
amid tremendous excitement, and as the
end neared It looked as If White was
going to stay the limit and perhaps hold
the champion even.
White carried the fight to Leonard and
had the better of five of the first seven
rounds. He knocked and partially shoved
Leonard through the ropes in the fifth
round. The champion fell outside the
ring and the referee had counted four
before Leonard was pushed back.
A short, right-handed punch to the chin
was a start of White's finish. The Chi
cagoan dropped to his bands and knees,
and although dazed, refused to take the
count.
Leonard saw White was badly stunned
and rained blows with both nands on
his weakened opponent. White was
knocked down four more times, once go
ing halfway through the ropes before
he was counted out.
As the referee raised Leonard’s hand
as a sign of victory the crowd surged to
the ringside, injuring several spectators,
breaking seats and tearing down tele
graph wires. Leonard was forced to re
main In the ring a quarter of an hour
receiving congratulations.
M’KAY QUITS BEFORE MIKE.
POCATELLO, Idaho, July 6.—Mike
O’Dowd of St. Paul, former middle
weight champion, was uwarded a ref
eree’s decision Monday when Gordon Mc-
Kay, middleweight champion of the
northwest, refused to answer the hell
itt the opening of the thirteenth round,
it was to have been a fifteen-round af
fair.
o'Dowd forced the fighting from the
start, excelling at close range, while Mc-
Kay’s only points were scored on long
distance fighting.
GRF.B BE ATS MOB A.
CANTON, 0., July 6. Harry Greb,
light heavyweight, of Pittsburg, out
pointed Hob Mnha, of Milwaukee, in a
twelve-round bout before the McKinney
A. C. here Monday.
Greb led the fight throughout, though
Moha got in some telling punches at close
Infighting. Both men were in good con
dition and stood the milling well. Moha
Insisted on hanging on his opponent sev
eral times to save himself from heavy
blows aimed at the face.
KOPER BEATS MARTIN.
AKRON, 0.. July 6.—Oapt. Bob Roper
outpointed Bob Martin, champion of tha
American expeditionary force*, in a fast
twelve-round contest here Monday. Both
tried hard for a knockout, but nelthev
was able to land the decisive blow.
Roper won chiefly because he repeated
ly beat Martin to the punch. In the
third he drew blood ana from then on
was hammering Martin in the face.
MICHIGAN CITY BOUTS.
MICHIGAN CITY, Ind., July 6.—Bud
Perrill of Terre Haute won the ten
round windup from Clint Flynn of Chi
cago on point* after a fast bout Jonday,
Clarence Willard of Elkhart Knocked
out Sailor Kish of Roseland In the third
round. Mickey Furey and Art Snyder
boxed a six-round draw.
Local Horseshoe Meets
John Bader defeated Henry Marsh. 21
to 15, in the final match of the horseshoe
pitching tournament at Ellenberger park
lust night.
In the open tournament at Hrookslde
yesterday, E. Beauchamp won first prize,
Newton La ion took second and Everett
Irish was third.
when nnn| Say "CLAYPOOL" BILLIARD PARLORS
You Say rtIUL ’ In HOTEL Bn.nm.nt
Match game* e\ery day. Gene Henning will Instruct you. Free lessons from
8 to 12 a. m. Everybody invited. Open all summer.
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, TUESDAY, JULY 6, 1920.
BREAKING FAST
FOR NET FANS
City and Junior Title Tourneys
in Progress.
Things were coming fast for Indian
apolis tennis fans today. Play in the
city championship tournament was to be
resumed on the Hawthorn courts at 3
o'clock this afternoon, weather permit
ting, and the semi-final round battles In
the Indiana boys’ and junior champion
ship* were carded on the Indianapolis
Tennis association courts, starting at 9
o’clock this morning.
The curtain was raised on the city title
show at Hawthorn yesterday and some of
the classiest early round matches In the
history of the event were offered the fans.
Galpln, who drew a bye In the first round,
defeated Caldwell in the second, 6-3, 6-0,
and hopped up on the third roost by a
6-1, 6-3 victory over Bill Erwin.
TWO FEATURE
MONDAY MATCHES.
The Kobn-Hendrleks and Cox-Born
steln matches were the big attraction*
yesterday. Kohn defeated Hendricks
after three sets of fast going, 6-1, 4-0,
6-3. Tommy was a little off in his sbots
in tha first set, but came back with
plenty of stuff and victory in the second.
The third set started fat, but resulted
In a victory for Kohn when hla opponent
slowed up. „ .
Cox defeated Bornsteln, 6-1, 6-3, 8-6, In
the second hot scrap, while Johnny Hen
nessey, favorite to win the tournev, won
from Bowser without much trouble, the
scores being 6-1, 6-3,
SEMI-FINALS
OF TENNIS PLAY.
Ankenbroek was to meet Horan at 10
o’clock this morning and Orme was
scheduled against I’etrovltsky at 4 :30 this
afternoon in the semi-finals of the Junior
tournament on the I. T. A. courts.
In the boy*’ play Huesslng and Braf
ford were to clash, Dixon was to meet
Sagalowsky and Davidson was to meet
the winner of the Brafford-Huessing
match.
Much Interest centered in the semi
final play in the Junior division and the
dope called for two hard-fought matches,
with no big favorites on the hoards.
Petrovltaky, 1919 Junior champ, has a
big shade In age and experience over
Orme. this being the latter’s first year
as a Junior, and there were qnlte a few
who believed he would go Info the finals.
However, “Pete" has not been playing a
lot of tennis this year and Orme, who
Is In great shape, was determined to shoot
him over with the let* fortunate*.
BRGOKSIDE STAR
LOOKS LIKE FIND.
Ankenbroek, a Brookslde park player,
looks like the find of the season. He i
ha* been playing bang-up tannls in the ■
tournament, defeating all comer* with
out half trying, and aoma of the deep
thinking dope handlers have stamped him
the 1920 champion. Horun Is ulso a
clever youngster with the racquet, and
well abble to take care of himself In tha
fsstest Junior company.
Sagalowsky la the choice for boys' title
bearer. He is swinging a mean ‘'bat"
this year, going better than ever before, I
and he will put everything be has in his
next two fights.
The finals In this tourney will be
sandwiched In between the city tourna
ment matches at Hawthorn tomorrow af
ternoon.
HAYES TAKES
WESTERN TITLE
CINCINNATI. July s—Walter Hayes
of Chicago won the western champion
ship lri men'* single* in th* tournament
ringing Monday at the court* of the Cin
cinnati Tennl* club, defeating R. A
Holden of Cincinnati, 6-0, 9T, 5-7. 75.
In th* final* In men’s double* Ralph
Burdick and Walter Have* of Chicago
defeated J. Weber and L. William* of
Chicago for the western eectloua! cham
pionship.
One Anti-Race Bill Is
Killed; Another Drawn
NEW ORLEANS, July 6.—The first
definite action on r?ce trnck legislation
by the Lonialana State General assem
bly was taken Monday, when the Johne**
antl-rnce-track gambling bill was killed
by the senate.
The Johne** bill prohibited betting of
any kind at a race track, prohibited th*
making of a verbal bbet, the passing of
money or slips, Individual betting of any
kind, with or without money or writ
ing. and In various other ways was cal
culated to eliminate any and every angle
of wagering In, about or near a race
track.
Another bill—and even more drastic
one than the .Tohnes* measure—ls due to
come up for final passage In the Senate
this week.
This bill prohibits the publication, cir
culation or distribution of any card, se
lection or any other kind of Information
on turf event*.
i. 131X5 o\ KB 5T ITT
Logansport, 2; Peru, 1 (12 Irningsi.
Valparaiso, 6; Gsry, 2.
Actou. 7; Ingalls, 4.
Bloomington, 7; Spencer, 1.
Newcastle, 5; Frankfort, 4 itl Innings).
Rushvllle, 4; St. Paul, 3.
Local Tennis Card
THE SCHEDULE TODAY
JUNIORS.
(Bemi-finals.)
Ankenbroek vs. Horan at 10 o’clock.
Orme vs. Petrovltsky at 4:30 o’clock.
BOYS.
Huesing vs. Brafford, 9 a. m.
Dixon vs. Sagalowsky, 10 a. m.
Davidson vs. winner of Brafford-Hues
lng, 1 o'clock. N
CITY.
3 P. M. —Gavin vs. Kacklev. Gilbert vs.
Robison, Ore, S*., vs. Robison, Carver
vs. Starbuck, Rabb vs. Harbottle, Sago
lowsky vs. Neal.
4p. M Jacobs vs. Gloin, Davidson vs.
H. Cox, Ankenbroek vs. Laughner, Mar
key v*. McKay, Ray vs. Overstreet, zip
ped vs. I. Kohn, Carey vs. Horrau, Mills
vs. Vlelt.
3 P. M. —Mayer vs. Lance, Mltchgll vs.
Hill, Thornton vs. Ellis, Stuart vs. Orme,
Jr., Richards vs. Zerkle, winner of Star
buck-Oarver vs. winner of Gloln-Jacobs,
M. Kohn vs. winner of Rabb-Harbottle.
8 P. M. —Sturm vs. R. Cox, Pugh vs.
Bailey. Watson vs. Parker, Dixon vs.
Cash, Harris vs. Keppter, Pratt vs. Dun
can, Shackleford vs. Wellman, Mellett vs.
Ludlow.
RESULTS YESTERDAY.
JUNIORS.
Ankenbroek defeated Lance, 6-2, 8-2;
Horan defeated laiughner, 6-4, 7-j; Orme
defeated Mille, 7-5, 8-8; Petrovltsky de
feated Welch, 6-1, 6-1; Mitchell defeated
Jefry, 6-8. 6-4; Petrovltsky defeated
Mitchell, 6-4. 6-2.
BOYS.
Hart\ defeated Thatcher, 6-8, ‘-9, 7-5;
Sagalowsky defeated Hill. 6-1, ‘-5j
Sagalwoskv defeated Hart, 6-L 6-1; Kcrl
defeated Wisher, 3-6, 8-1, 8-6; Iverl de
flated Mathews, 6-3, 8-6; Dixon defeated
Christens, 6-3. 0-3; Dixon defeated Kerl,
6-1, 6-2; Huesing defeated Boyce, 6-1,
6-1; Hueslng defeated Soloman, 6-1, 6-1;
Markey defeated Katscnberger, 6-2. 6-2;
Brafford defeated Markey, 0-8, 3-0, 6-0;
Henderson defeated Votlmer, 6-1, 6-2; Da
vidson defeated Flscus, 6-4, 0-1 ; DavUlson
defeated Buss, 6 1, 8-; Davidson defeat
ed Henderson, 6-1, 6-3.
CITY.
Bastlan defeated Habbe, 0-1, 6 1.
Cox/ defeated Bornsteln, 6-1, 8-6.
Hennessey defeated Bowsher. 6-1, 6-3.
Kohn defeated Hendricks, 6-1, 4-6, 6-3.
Orine Jr. defeated Coban. 6-1. 6-4.
Richards defeated Wuencti, 6-L 0-0.
8. A. Harris defeated RyboW. 0-1, 0-2.
8. A- Harris defeated Campbell, 6-0,
8 3
. Galpin defeated Caldwell, 6-3, 0-0.
Erwin defeated Miller, 6-3, 0-4.
, Erwin defeated Galpln, 6-1, 6-3.
Cox defeated Hunt, o*l, 6-0.
Welch defeated H. S. Adams, (J 4, 2-8,
6-7.
Idles defeated Wheeler, 6 3, 6-1.
Zerkle defeated Fearer, 0 4, 6 0.
Phelps defeated Ellington. 0-3, 0-0.
Stewart defeated Knbin, 6-3, 4 fl, 6-2.
Klpler won from Davis by default.
Watson won by default from Foltz.
MASON IN VICTORY.
DULUTH, Minn., July 6.-Frankl Ma
son of Ft. Waym* flyweight boxer, out
pointed Howard Mayberry of Duluth la
ten rounds here Monday, according to
newspaper men. I
Italwtospayv r/
V /, ij io waits
JOWfVCMztt\~QVQatS
all
Hens
FaxicylhreeHeceSultsu
S,Q~7 BoysFa-xtey Bon-icker*
also j Sixths- iru this- Sale
L&l/auss- & -'Co..
33 37W.W<xshir^zt&n,Sifeei;
College Star Leads
Greenwood Athletes
to Local Track Win
VanArsdale Tops Point Win
ners at Willard—Kid Race
Proves Feature.
By HB7E CLARK.
Athletes from Greenwood won first
honors In the field and track meet held
under the auspices of the Indianapolis
recreation department of the park board
gt Willard park Monday.
The strength of tne visiting Greenwood
thinly clads proved a surprise, that team
scoring 35 points. The other teams fin
ished as follows: Indianapolis Athletic
and Canoe club, 22; unattached, 17; In
diana A. A., 8; South Side Turners, 7.
Butler college, 1.
It was the star wofk es VanArsdale,
the former DePauw university athlete,
that brought first honors to Greenwood.
The big athlete scored 16 of Greenwood’s
points.
Koehring, the Canoe club star, dis
tance man. scored 15 points, winning first
in the halt mile, mile and two-mlle event.
The meet was witnessed by a large
crowd and every event was hard fought.
The event that aroused most interest,
however, did not count points. That race
was the 440-yard dash, open to boys
•nder 14 years.
Thirty boys lined up on the track.
Four, who were exceptionally small, were
given a handicap Three of these were
given fifteen yards, and one Kenneth
He.vdon, 7 years old, 7 North Jefferson
avenue, son of the former baseball plhy
er, was given twenty yards. ,
If any of the big boys thought they
had a chance to run over Kenneth they
hnd another thought coming for that
“baby" won fourth place and finished
ahead of twenty-six larger boys. So
pleased were the officials of the meet
with the wonderful performance of
"Baby" Ileydon, that a special gold
medal will be presented to the boy.
While It was little Heydon who got
the applause, still the running of Ger
ald GUI, a long legged youngster, who
won-first, stamped that boy as a future
champion. He outclassed the field from
start to finish and has more natural
ability as a footracer than any boy of
Ills size seen on a track in this city In
many years.
The medals will be awarded the suc
cessful contestants Saturday morning at
the City hall.
Canadian Olympic Star
MONTREAL, July fl—George Vernot
of Montreal earned the right to reptc
sent Canada In the swimming events of
the Olympic games and also established
s Canadian record of 2 minute* and 39
seconds for the 320-yard outdoor swim
In the Olympic trials here.
The former record time was 3r04>4. e:
by R. M. Ritter of New York at Halifax
in 1911.
The Canadian record for the 100-yard
back stroke, outdoors, of 1:26 15 alao
set by Ritter, wa# lowered to 1:23 2-5
by G, H. Fisk of Montreal.
AMATEURS
AMATEUR MEET
BIG SUCCESS
One of the biggest and most success
ful events staged on the “amateur day”
program yesterday was the baseball,
track and field meet, in which the mem
bers of the Indianapolis Amateur Base
ball association were the contestant*.
The meet was divided into three sec
tions, Brookslde, Riverside and Garfield
parks being the scenes of battle There
were seven events at each park.
L. Lucore conducted the meet at Gar
field park and Harry Hansen of tne
.Uoior loop and Capllnger of the Com
mercial circuit were the star perform
ers. Hansen scored points in five of the
seven events, while Capllnger registered
three times.
Kanzenberger of the Odd Fellows loop
and Broughton of the Motor league were
the starlights of the Brookalde meet,
which was In charge of D. N. Swar*z.
At Riverside, Harris of the Commer
cial league and Simon of the City league
looked the best. This meet was directed
by Wallace Loutz.,.
Gold, silver and bronze medals will
be presented the winners of first, second
and third place honors at the recreation
department offices Saturday morning.
The Rupp Juniors want to meet all
clubs laying claim to tha city Junior in
dependent championship. Call Prospect
1964 and ask for John.
The Brooksides “cleaned up” Sunday
and Monday. They beat the Giants, 9 to
0, and the Chrlstamores, 4 to 1, Sunday,
and yesterday they dropped a fast local
colored team, 7to 1. City or state clubs
desiring games with the Brooksides are
requested to address George Crosby, 904
North Rural street, or call Woodruff 1203
and ask for Chick.
Aker’s American Express club went ten
innings to win from Shelbyville, 9 to 7,
Sunday. The Express boys are going
good, having won all their games, ana
fast state outfits desiring real competi
tion should communicate with Aker at
thq American Express Company, 32 South
Meridian street, or call Circle 1272. Aker
Is also looking for a team wishing to buy
a set of uniforms.
Indianapolis won two games Sunday,
defeating the Superbas, 9 to 8, and the
Tiger Cubs. 10 to 9. Hudson and Wof
fley were tne Indianolo pitchers.
Corning hack after their defeat at the
bands of the Brooksides. the Chrlsta
mores defeated the Commerce A. C., 15 to
6, yesterday. The Chrlstamores and
Printers clash at Brookslde park next
Sunday.
Broad Ripple fell before the Marion
Ramblers. 3 to 2. in a hot ten-inning
scrap at Broad Ripple Sunday, and the
Ramblers knocked the West Newton club
for a goal yesterday. Manager Charles
Clark of the Ramhl;rs is ready to book
games with the best clubs In the city or
state. Address 207 West Twenty-ninth
street.
Milton Sets Record
for Tacoma Course
in Coast Auto Race
Tommy Sends Car at 95-Mile
Clip — G. Chevrolet Has
Bad Luck.
TACOMA, Wash., July 6—Tommy Mil
ton, reeling off 225 miles with a Duesen
berg car in 2:23.28, won the ninth annual
Speedway automobile race Monday.
He averaged ninety-five miles an hour,
the fastest time yet made here in a race
,of more than 100 miles.
He won the SIO,OOO first prize. Mulford,
in a Monroe, was second, and other driv
ers finished in this order: Hearne (Re
serve Special), Klein (Fontenac), Sarles
(Monroe), Murphy (Duesenberg), Gaston
Chevrolet (Monroe) and O’Donnell (Dues
enberg).
Chevrolet, winner of the Indianapolis
race on Memorial day, had motor trouble.
Ralph DePalma's French car ' was un
able to start, and he used the American
car of Eddie Miller, but was forced to
quit because of engine trouble.
Durant, Thomas and Boyer were alas
forced out.
CLEM ONS~VI CTOR
AT FAIR GROUNDS
Fred Clemons carried away honors la
the Hoosler Racing association's speed
program at the fair grounds yesterday,
when he drove his Oakland to a victory
lu the twenty-llve-mile race In 25:38.
"Bud" Wornberger and Clarence Kiser
finished second and third, respecJvely, in
Chevrolet*. while Earl Pollard, the
fourth entry In the event, was forced out
of the running In the nineteenth lap
with engine trouble.
The contestants in the feature race
each won one of the four elimination
heats. Kiser defeated Bill Derry in a
Derry Special and Clarence Weldon In
the first sprint. Wornberger crossed the
tape In front of five other contestants In
the second short race. Pollard copped
the third event and Clemons went into
the finals by a victory in the fourth
dash.
Wornberger and Clemons fought hard
for a victory in the second sprint, the
former winning by a few yards and the
crowd expected them to be the chief con
tenders in the feature go, but Worn
berger was thrown one-half lap behind
the field when he dropped a tire on tha
fourth .lap and was held in fourth place
until fne sixteenth lap. when he passed
Kiser and slipped up to second place
when Pollard, who had been fighting
hard with Clemons for the lead, rolled
off the oval. Wornberger then tried hard
to pass Clemons, but the Oakland had
too much stuff for him.
About 6,000 race fans witnessed th#
events.
Additional Sports, Page 9

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