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Indiana daily times. [volume] (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1914-1922, September 21, 1920, Home Edition, Image 8

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Indians Fail to Do Any Dam
age in Windup Play With
! \
Ruth Day Facts
Hone Run Kinjr. other N. V.
* Yankee stars and St. Mary** Boys’
Band reach city early Wednesday
► morning.
Boys* Band to lead Maryland G. A.
E. parade, 10 a. m.
Gatos open at Washington Park
11:30 a. m.
Exhibition between Indianapolis
cinb and Babe Ruth's team starts at
2:30 p. in.
Boys* Band, under direction of
Knights of Columbus, to give concert
down town in morning and before
and daring ball game at Washington
Bath to engage Is batting practice
for lengthy period before game.
Tickets on sale at Clarke and Cade
pharmacy. Clay pool hotel, and at
Washington Park.'
Jack Hendricks’ Indians had their
last chance today to grab ona lone vic
tory from the Champion Saints out of
the series of four and the fans were
hoping that the Hooslers would pull
themselves together at least for the final
tilt with the Kelleyites.
With the departure of the Saints to
night final preparations will be made at
the park for the coming of Babe Ruth,
home run king, tomorrow and indica
tions point to the plant being packed
when baseball’s greatest hero comes to
the city to give the fans here a dem
onstration of distance hitting.
Ruth will not be the only prominent
one with the Yankee party, because a
number of other stars whose names are
familiar to fans the country over will
b with him. Pipp, Pratt, Pecklnpaugh,
Lewis, Meusel and others of the New
York American League Club will par
ticipate In the exhibition, and it’s going
to be a real game, because the Indians
mean to slip over a victory on the big
leaguers If possible.
In the St. Paul windup fracas today
Rogge was slated for mo and duty, and
if Big Clint was right and supported
properly he stood an excellent chance
of copping.
In the thirl struggle cf the series yes
terday the Champions won, 6 to 2, the
Indians again poor baseball.
Potty started on the mound for the !
Tribesman, and only tkiough sup
port was he scored on in the early la- |
nings, but later the Saints found his
offerings and drove him from the box. I
Cavet then took up the hurling, and |
after one run had been scored off him j
he settled down and held the Champions
off. The tall southpaw was guilty of a
rank boner on the bases, however, when j
he permitted himself to be cut down ,
at tie plate In the fifth inning, thereby !
checking a rally started by the home
Reese Williams hurled for the Saints j
and, though he was not much of a puz- j
zle. the Hooslers were able to do only
slight damage, scoring only in the sixth j
and seventh.
An error by Kores permitted the Saints
to get their first marker in the opening
1 inning and a “boot” by Schreiber was j
responsible for the visitors’ second
marker in the second frame.
In the third inning the Saints earned
two runs and repeated! with two in the ■
fourth when McMenemy got a lucky home
run off Cavet after Boone had tripled off
Both of the Tribe's runs were earned,
Gossett driving Rehg over and Cavet
sending Korea home.
Boone, with two triples and a single,
was the hitting star of the day.
Indians. AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Shinnera, If 4 0 2 0 0 0
Smith, 2b 4 0 0 I 0 0
1 Covington, lb 3 0 1 9 0 0
Behg, rs 3 10 110
Zvrilllng, cf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Gossett, c 4 0 1 8 4 0
Schreiber, 83 4 0 1 5 2 1
Korea, 3b.. 4 1114 1
Petty p 1 0 0 O 0 0
Cavet, p 2 0 1 0 0 0
Totals 33 2 8 27 11 2
Saint”,. AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Dressen, lb 3 1 2 10 0 0
Duncan. If 3 1 0 0 0 1
Haas, rs 4 1 1 2 0 O
Miller, cf 5 0 2 5 0 0
Brazil, 3b 4 0 1 1 5 0
Brghmer, 2b 4 1 0 4 5 0
; Boone, ss 4 1 33 C 0
MeMenemy, c 4 1 1 2 0 0
Williams, p 4 0 2 O 1 0
Totals 35 0 12 27 17 1
Indians 00000110 o—2
Saints 11220000 o—o
Two-base hits—Dressen. Haas Gos
sett, Miller. Three-base nits—Boone, 2;
Kores. Home run—MeMenemy. Stolen
bases—Smith, Dressen, Duncan. Sacrifice
hits—Dressen, Brazil. Double plays—
Boone to Dressen; Rehg to Schreiber;
Brazil to Berghammer to Dressen;
Schreiber to Covington. Left on bases—
: Indians. 6; S-iints, 8. First base on
error—Saints, 1. Bases on balls—Off
i Petty, 2; off Williams, 2; off Cavet, 1.
Hits—Off Petty 5 and 0 runs in 3 in
nings, pitched to one batter in fourth;
off Cavet, 7 and 1 run in 0 innings. Hit
by pitcher—By Cavet, 3; by Williams,
1; by Cavet, 0. Winning pitcher—Wil
liams. Dosing pitcher—Petty. em
pires—Murray and McGloom. Tim i—
Bids Climb for Three
Babe Ruth Tickets as
Benefit for Boys’ Band
When you want to auction off some
jewelry, men’s furnishings, a few head
of horses or an automobile in Indian
apolis you must first secure the services
of an auctioneer and a soap box, but
when you have three Babe Ruth tickets
that will go to the highest bidder, all
you have to do is let the neople know
about it and let nature take its course.
Mrs. A. B. Charles, 1330 North Illinois
street. Main 2071, yesterday offered two
Box 21 tickets to the New York-Indian
apolis exhibition game at Washington
I’ark tomorrow for sale to the highest
bidder for the benefit of the St. Mary’s
Boys’ band. Today slio was flooded
with bids and had one more ticket-to
offer, the three together.
The bids today ranged from 810 to $25,
but Mrs. Charles, with another ttrke? to
offer, was confident that she could raise
the ante to at least. SSO for the three.
The last lad will be accepted at noon
tomorrow and those wishing to “get In’’
may place their order with Mrs. Charles
at the above address or telephone num
ber. The tickets call for three seats in
box 21, which is immediately back of the
visitings players’ dugout.
Local Driver Injured in
Denver Auto Race Wreck
DENVER, Sept. 21.—Leo Banks of In
dianapolis, driving the Revere entry in
the Denver-to-Pueblo automobile race
here yesterday, suffered a broken right
arm and leg and was painfully, but not
seriously, bruised about the body when
his car left the track and collided with
a tree, six miles south of Colorado
Banks held the lead position when the
soident occurred. Race officials, who
failed to see his approach, permitted
three wagons to cross the track Imme
diately in front of him, and In his at
tempt to avoid crashing into them. Banks
lost control of his car.
The car driven by W .A. Coleman was
fi”st to cross the finish line, the time
being 2:00:4(1. Horace Frantz was sec
ond and Jack Martin was third. The dis
tance was 120 miles.
The Brooksldes and Mapletons clashed
in the firs: match of the city horseshoe
championship series last night, the
Brooksldes winning, 20 to 12. Cotton,
L&xe*- Teck aud Marsh pitched best for
the winners. The same teams play again
, 8 ©’clock, at, Biook-
George Herman (Babe) Ruth, the King
of Swat, is coming to Indianapolis to
morrow to appear in an exhibition game
at Washington Park and every indica
tion points to a record baseball attend
ance for Hoosierdom being establishod.
Reserve seat tickets have been gobbled
up, but there are thousands of non-re
serve tickets available and the park of
ficials have made arrangements to care
for every one who shows any inclination
of taking care of himself. Temporary
bleachers have been erected In right
center field, where Ruth does his out
field work, and fans In those seats are
sure of getting a close-up of the great
diamond performer In action.
The only seats reserved are the boxes
and a large part of th grand stand, leav
ing many non-reserve seats available In
the grand stand, permanent bleachers,
temporary bleachers and field.
The gates will be thrown open at 11:S0
a m.. and of course the fans who get on
the job early will get the choice non-
— - >
Babe’s Other Record
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 21.—Babe Kntb
broke another major league record
Monday. When Ruth scored i.V the
eleventh inning of the New, York -St.
Louis game here Monday he broke the
record for ran getting, running fcU
total for 1920 to 143.
Ty Cobb held the previous record,
having hung up a total of 141 runs
in 1911.
reserve seats. The game between the
Indianapolis club and Babe Ruth's New
York Americans will start at 2:30, but
Babe will be out early to demonstrate bis
slugging skill In batting practice
Pipp, Pratt, Lewis, Pecklnpaugh and
other Yankee stars also will be there to
permit the fans to look them over.
Accompanying Ruth and the other big
leaguers will be the boys baud of St
Mary’s Industrial School of Baltimore,
and it will give concerts downtown In
the morning and at the ball park in the
afternoon. Ruth attended St. Mary's
when a bov and received his first base
ball training there.
He was at the school from the time he
was T Tyears old until he left there
in 1912 at .he age of 19 to become a
professional ball player with the Balti
w. L. Pet.' w
St. Paul. 107 44 .703 IndpU.... di 7S .4J4
Min'jpolis 80 71 .530. M! waukee ... $0 .484
Toledo . 80 73 .523 Columbus. fiO 3. ...a-j
Louisville 70 75 .513 Kan City. 54 06 -350
IV. L. Pet.l l'- Pf*;,
Cleveland. 00 52 .634 805t0n.... 67 £ •*#-
Chleago... 00 55 .621 Wash ton. 62 7. .446
New York SO 57 .010 Detroit... 5.
St. Louis. 71 70 ,504!Philad’a... 403. .o-2
W L Pet.! TV. L. Pet.
Brooklyn 88 59 .sW!Chlcago... 72 73 -*2J
New York 82 63 .566;5t. Louis.. 68 .6 .4.-
Clnclnnatl 77 03 -D*’® .- - •' • -
Plttsbugh 72 00 .SlljPhilad a.. 54 6S .360
St Paul at Indianapolis.
Kansas City at Columbus.
Only two games scheduled.
New York at St. Louis.
Washington at Detroit.
Boston at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
Chicago at Boston.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at New York.
Only three games scheduled.
George Orme Taking
Stab at Big League
Berth With Red Sox
Indianapolis has added another act to
baseball’s “big show.”
George Orme, for several years one of
Indiana’s leading amateur and semi-pro
ball players, has been sold to the Boston
Americans by the Branford club of the
Michigan-Ontario League, and is making
a big hit with Manager Ed Barrows and
the members of the Boston team.
Orme reported to the Red Sox Sept. 3.
He has not yet had the opportunity to
play a full game, but has been used in
several games for two and three innings
at a time, and as a pinch hitter he has
shown that his sticking eye is still with
him by getting at least one hit each
game he has had a chance to perform In
the big show.
At Detroit last Friday, the Premiers,
several of them Orme's old team-mates,
on their way to Flint, stopped off for
the Boston-Detroit game, and saw the
Indianapolis boy get a hit, a walk and
steal one base in his three chances with
the club. Orme has also lived up to
expectations in the field and Barrows
believes that after a trip south with the
team next spring he will be about ready
to bust in for a regular Job.
Early in the season Orme was sent
to Milwaukee by a Mint League Club,
but that time he did not belong to the
nclub that sent him and he was called
back by Branford.
When Orme left Branford he was lead
ing the Mint League in base-stealing
and was right up with the leaders in
the hitting and fielding departments.
Tech Books Newcastle
Grid Game for Oct. 15
Athletic Director Fred Gorman of
Technical High school today announced
anew game on the Green end White
card, that with Newcastle at Newcastle
Oct. 15. With the arrangement of this
game only one open date remains on the
schedule of the east side team, thla be
ing Oct. 8, the opening date.
Tech Is to play that game here and
Gorman states that Kirklin High School
probably will be the opposing team, al
though nothing definite Is known as yet.
Manual also has one open date, the
last es the season, and Athletic Director
Ammwman is trying to find a team that
will book the Red and White away from
; *7 '
more International League team. He was
later transferred to the Boston American
league Club and last winter he was sold
to the New York American League Club
for $123,000, the largest sum ever paid
for the transfer of a ball player.
Ruth holds all long distance baseball
hitting records. Last season he first
broke the major league home run record
when he smashed out twenty-nine circuit
clouts, and this season, up to today, he
had forty-nine home runs to hl credit
for the summer. In addition has
broken the major league scoring record,
having passed Ty Cobb's mark yesterday
when ho crossed the plate for the 148th
time this season.
Ruth is also a crack pitcher, but doee
outfield fluty regularly now because ot
his hitting ability. One season with Bos
ton he led the American League twlrlers
easily, Ms southpaw slants winning the
Red Sox many games.
The big fellow is traveling over the
country like a circus now. The players
and band boys travel together, using
four coaches, and when Babe and his kid
musicians go on parade there certainly
is something doing. St. Mary’s school
is striving to raise a fund to rebuild
a/ter a disastrous fire and during the
band’s present travels collections are
taken up to aid the cause.
The boys are dressed sailor fashion
and they do their parts In fine style.
The Knights of Columbus will hare them
in charge while here and see that they
are well taken care of. Hue to the fact
that the G. A. R. parade Is to be held to
morrow morning arrangements have been
made to Include Ruth's band In it and
it will lead the Maryland delegation of
the G. A. R,
Ruth and his party will reach the city
early tomorrow morning and depart to
morrow evening at 5:40. giving the two
ball teams plenty of time to stage a nine
inning game by starting the contest at
The Indianapolis club officials are re
sponsible for bringing the home run king
here, it being their desire to give the
Tribe patrons an opportunity to see the
famous slugger in ac'Nn at no advance
In Washington Park pi.ees. Vice Presi
dent Smith was forced to outbid several
other cities in order to clinch the per
formance, but he took the big chance on
the weather and secured the engagement.
Old fans und young fans have b* t en ex
cited ever since the date was secured and
people are coming here from all over the
State to see the swatsmltb In action.
Louisville 12002020 • —7 0 1
Minneapolis 01000000 I—2 0 2
Batteries- Estell and Kocher; Lowder
milk and Mayer, Henry.
Toledo 00110 500 •—7 12 2
Milwaukee 03000 0 10 o—4 5 4
Batteries—Okrie and McNeill; Reinhart
and Ulrich.
(Only games played.)
Cleveland 1 0 3 0 1 0 3 0 •—8 14 2
Boston 03000000 o—3 12 1
Batteries -Malls and O'Neill; Bush,
Hail and Schang.
(11 innings.)
New York. .0 2 01000000 I—4 12 0
Stt. Louis.. 0000003000 o—3 12 1
Batteries—Mays and Hannah; Wellman
and Severeid.
Chicago 02001442 •—l3 15 2
Philadelphia.. 00000000 0- 6 12 2
Batteries--Faber and Hchalk. Lynn;
Harris, Bigbee, Keefe and Perkins, My
Washington.... 30001005 o—o 11 B
Detroit 00020001 o—3 7 2
Batteries Zachary and Gharrlty;
Ayers, Oldham and Alnsmith.
(Ten Innings.)
Brooklyn.... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 I—2 12 4
Pittsburgh.. 0000 00 0 0 1 o—l 10 0
Batteries —Cadore, Mamaui and Miller;
Hamilton and Schmidt.
(First game.)
New York.... 00000302 *—s 5 1
Cincinnati 0 0 1 00 0 1 0 o—2 0 2
Batteries—Nehf and Smith; Fisher and
| Rariden.
(Second game.)
Cincinnati 00300420 o—o 14 0
New York 00010000 2—3 12 1
Batteries—Eller and Rariden; Benton,
Perrltt and Snyder. Smith.
(First game.)
Chicago 10120001 I—o 10 0
Boston 1 000 0 0 0 0 o—l 9 2
Batteries—Alexander and O'Farrell;
Scott and O’Neill.
(Second game.)
Boston ....... 40041000 •—9 13 1
■ Chicago 00010000 o—l 7 2
Batteries McQuillan and O’Neill;
Vaughn, Carter and Daly.
(Ten Innings.)
St. Louis 0 00000111 I—4 11 0
Philadelphia. 010101000 o—3 8 2
Batteries —Haines, Sberaell and Dilhoe
fer; Hub bell, Betts, Itlxey and Tragres
BOSTON, Sept. 21.—The Massachusetts
boxing commission today refused to
grant a permit for a ten-round boxing
contest between Jack Dempsey and Bill
Brennan of Chicago here.
The application was made by Larry
Conley. Carl Barrett, one of the commis
sioners, said that no permit for a Demp
sey bout In Massachusetts would be
granted unless the champion met a log
ical contender for the title. The commis
sion had previously refused a permit for
a Dempsey-Moran bout.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.—1 t would not be
surprising if Georges Carpentler, the
European champion, appears in this sec
tion of (he country before he meets
Champion .Tack Dempsey. Two clubs,
the National, operated by Frank Mulkern
of Milwaukee, and the Twin Cities, bossed
by George Oswego of East Chicago, to
day sent offers to Carpentler, and both
want him to meet Tony Melichar of Chi
Both Mulkern and Oswego guaranteed
the Frenchman 325,000, and Carpentler
can get the data.
Clash Starting Thursday Al
most Sure to Decide Amer
ican League Pennant.
Major Pennant Dope
Following are all the games it Is pos
sible for the pennant contenders In the
American and National leagues to play
this year:
Cleveland—With Boston, 1; with
Chicago, 3j with St. Louis, 4; with
Detroit, 4; Total, 12.
Chicago—With Philadelphia, 1; nth
Cleveland, 8; with Detroit, 2; with
St. Louis, 3; Total. 9.
Ney York—With St. Lout*, 1: with
Washington, ij witli Philadelphia, 3,
Total, 8.
Cleveland Is a game and a half ahead
of Chicago and three games ahead of
New York.
Brooklyn With New York, 5;
with Boston, 2. Total, 7.
New York—With Cincinnati, ll
with Chicago, 1; with Brooklyn, 6:
with Philadelphia, lj with Boston, 2.
Total. 10.
Cincinnati—With New York, 1;
with Pittsburgh, 9; with Chicago, 2;
with St. Louis. 1. Total, 13.
Brooklyn is five and n half games
ahead of New York and seven and a half
ahead of Cincinnati.
The most crucial of crucial series Is
yet to be played. If approximately the
same distance Is placed between the
White Sox and Indiana today or tomor
row, the American League pennant Is
very likely to be decided In the series
ot three games between these two teams,
which starts Thursday In Cleveland.
in view of the fact that Cleveland la
playing Boston and Chicago is enter
talnlng the Athletics, some of the gap
between the clubs may even be whittled
down, for the dope Indicates that Cleve
land stands a much better chance ot
being beaten by the Red Sox than do
; the White Sox at the hands of the Con
nie Mack outfit Also, Chicago has been
making a firm and decided stand on the
home lot.
The Yankees are not out of the race
yet, considering merely the figures. They
are R game and a fraction In the rear
of the White Sox, who are about the
same distance back of tne Speakerites.
World's Series Prices
NEW YORK, Sept. *l.—President*
Johnson of the American Longue and
Heydler of the National League today
took official cognizance of the fact
Brooklyn I* within but three game*
of tho championship of tho older cir
cuit, by Issuing n scale of world’s
eerie* price* for Ebbet* field “condi
tional on Brooklyn being a con
The prices range from $1 to $6.
The Yankees have played more games
than either and therefore have fewer
left to dispose of. The Cleveland Indians
have to meet St. Louts, Chicago and De
troit before they are through. The
White Sox face Cleveland. Detroit aud
St. Louis, ending their season Is tho
latter city.
The Reds took some Joy out of life
for Manhattanite* yesterday, when they
walloped the Giants lri the i-coud num
ber of double bill, while the Dodger*
were putting away another victory. The
Dodger* gained slightly on the pur
suing Giants, if you can call five games
anti n half iu the rear a pursuit.
The Dodgers lay off today while the
Giant* and the Red* take each other by
the throat again. Tomorrow the Braves
will vlsb the Dodgers aud the Cubs
will be back for a farewell call at the
Polo grounds.
Brooklyn has seven more game* to
?lay, five of them with New lurk. New
'ork has ten more and Cincinnati thir
teen. The Red* will be defeated for tho
flag even If they win all thirteen should
the Dodger* take three of their re
maining games.
By taking two games from the Giants
Brooklyn will be safe from a Giant
Big League Stuff
Babe Ruth created anew major
league record when ho scored his
118th run in helping the 4 ankeea
to a l-to-3 victory over the Browns.
Th Giants plucked the first game off
the Reds 5 to 2, but runs rattled off
the Red*’ bats too fast In the second
aud the Giants lost, 0 to 3.
Earl Hamilton struggled long snd
hard, but the Dodgers finally got him
aud the rest of the Pirates in the tenth,
2 to 1.
Alexander hung up nnother victory
when ho beat rue Braves, 0 to 1, but
the Braves captured, the second contest,
0 to 1.
Second string men finished off for tbo
White Sox as they mangled tha Athletics,
13 to 0.
Two singles and a sacrifice fly in the
tenth sent across the winning Cardinal
tally over the Phillies, 3 to 4.
Farry Gardner's fondness for long
hits dropped the Rod Sox at Cleve
land, 3 to 8.
Hard hitting enabled (ho Nationals to
defeat the Tigers, 0 to 3.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.—Tbo postponed
game between Chicago and Detroit of
April 10 will be pluyetl hero Sept, 27. it
was announced today. Tho Detroit Club
originally agreed to play the game hero
some time ago, but instead went to St.
Louis and played a postponed gamo
Tho question was taken before the
board of arbitration of the American
League and on recommendation of
Colonel Ruppert, a member of the
board, the {fame will bo played here.
Two % A haberdasher
22 E. Washington St. 159 N. Illinois St.
Ide Shirts With Collar
to Match $4.50
Color Fast or a New Shirt—is our guarantee
' ..■-■-i'.., 1 . ■ ■■ ■ ■... '-■■■y
BABE RUTH DAY September 22nd
Indianapolis vs. New York Americans
YouSayrilUk In HOTEL Ba..ment
Match same. every day. Gene Henning- will Instruct you. Free le.eone from
to U a. m. Everybody Invited. Open all lammar.
Buss Busy Finding
Men to Fill Holes
in De Pauw Lineup
Coach Directs First Drill on
McKcen Field Behind
Closed Gates .
GREKNCASTLE, Sept. 21.—D0 Fauw
University’s football team held Its first
home practice on McKeen field Monday
j afternoon, under the direction of Coaches
E. C. Buss and L. C. Buchhelt. Only
members and officials of the team were
allowed on the field.
Prospects are bright for a strong team
this season, In spite of the loss of some
of last season’s best players, according
to a statement made by Coach Buss to
Moffett, the 200-pound guard, will not
be In college this year. "Liz’ Burton,
tho “human plow,” full back of last
year's eleven, likewise will be missing
from this year's lineup. Both Bernard
Guild and Merrill Guild were lost last
spring through graduation.
Coach Buss expects to develop some
material to fill these holes in the team
out of the freshmen who come out for
fall practice.
The team will be built around Ted Og
den, captain-elect of the 1920 eleven, who
was all-state center last season.
Members of the team arrived here
Saturday from Culver Military Academy,
where they have been practicing for the
last two weeks.
Secret practices probably will be held
throughout tho remainder of the season.
Regular dally practices will be held
this week to develop new material and
prepare for the first frame of the season
which Is scheduled with Purdue for
Oct. 2.
The schedule corrected to date is: Pur
due at Lafayette. Oct. 2; Transylvania at
Lexington. Oct. 9; Albion here. Oct. 16;
Franklin here, Oct. 23; Valparaiso here,
Oct. SO; Center College at Indianapolis,
Nov. 6; Wabash at Indianapolis, Nov. 30.
| CRAWFORDSVILLE, Ind.. Sept. 21.
Swinging Into its second week of practice
the Wabash College football squad num
bering fl/tv men. got down to real work
today. Augmented by the return of
more veterans and a number of promis
ing freshmen. Coach Vaughan sent the
j Little Giants through two long drills
'on Ingalls field.
chances for a successful sea
: son were considerably boosted Monday
■ when Bat Nelson, star half back of the
! 1916 team, reported for practice. Nel
son appears to be In fine condition. Other
, members of last year’s varsity squad to
report were Eblert, end ; Cash, guard,
and I/etalngcr, half back.
Although Wabash opens the season Oct.
1 2 wlth-Transylvanla here. Coach Vaughan
i is pointing his squad toward the Cbl
‘ cago game on Sfnag field. The Little
Giants mentor realize* that he has a
difficult task before him in whipping an
j eleven into shape able to face the Ml
; roons. The clash with Chicago comes on
Oct. 16 Several Wabash delegations
. from over the state are planning on at
tending this game.
NOTRE DAMFI. Sept. 21—The first 1
scrimmage for the Notre Dame squad
I was held Monday. Ragged Interference
j on the part of the backfleld men marred
!an otherwise promising workout. Mo- j
! hardt and D. Coughlin were the best of- j
fenslTe performers of the backs, while
the work of Shay and Capt. Coughlin at
tackle featured the work of the linesmen.
Sixty freshmen candidate* reported to;
Coach Miles yesterday and the yearlings' j
tutor hopes to have his men in shape j
for scrimmage with the varsity Satur- ■
BLOOMINGTON, Sept. 21.—With the l
sun beating down hot, the varsity and
freshmeu were excused Monday with only
a light signal drill. Head Coach Stlehm ;
announced tb.it Pierce, giant center, and
’ Leonard, guard, were at the hospital from |
minor injuries received In the freshman
fracas on Saturday. Starting today, the
work will be strenuous until Friday. ,
Franklin will be played here Saturday, j
CINCINNATI, Sept. 21. All purchase* i
of minor league players by major -
league club* must be closed at noon
ion Monday. Sept. 22, the National Base- |
! ball Commission announces In n notice j
to all major league clubs. Tho time for I
filing reserve list* Is to be Nov. 1, in- i
steau of Oct. 1, and no waivers are to i
|be requested on my players between
Oct. 1 and Oct. 12.
Have Your Old
Hat Made New
Last year's Felt, Beaver and
Velour hats Cleaned, Blocked
and reshaped into seasonable
styles by the
8* W. Ohio St. Main 349(1.
Out-of-town P. P. order* taken
care of promptly. Don't forget
our new location—first door east
of Ohio Theater.
It was “big Monday” for tha Com
mercial and Manufacturers’ League bowl
ers. Marmon shooters setting the pace
with the season’s classiest Individual
Pauley of the Marmon Club in the
Manufacturers' loop cracked the wood for
three double-century counts and a total
of 647. IMcker of the Commercial Mar
mons also hit for three counts In the
big ring, his total failing two pins short
of Pauley’s.
Tucker’s work gave the Marmons three
easy wins over the Premiers.
Standard Oils failed to climb out of
the 700 ranks and the Ciitizens Gas quin
tet enjoyed three wins.
Johnson of the Interstate Cars got
away witib a 227 and his club beat the
Electric Steels all the way.
The Vonneguts shot consistent sticks to
set the Taggart Bakers back three times
in a row.
Huffmeir and Walters each registered
a 200 score for the Taggarts, while Mar
tin was the best of the Vonnegut outfit.
Oakes didn’t put any kind of a de
fense in their clash with the Link Belts.
Midwest Engines copped their first
game with the Bell Telephones, but after
thut they were out of luck.
The-Glbsons bad tough going against
the Martin-Parry five, getting the rub
ber scrap by the skin of their teeth.
Only four Post Office shooters showed
(Portage Tire Sale A
Guaranteed 6,000 Miles lip rejl
Ford Sizes’ 7,500 Miles
Strictly First Quality. Name and Serial Numbers Intact.
$19.35 23x3 N. S.. $12.25 $35.80 31x4 N. S.. .$24.00* Bfm§§B
$20.40 30x3 Plain.. 12.50 $40.85 32x4 N. 5... 26.75
$21.60 30x3 N. 5... 12.75 $43.05 33x4 N. 5... 28.00
$26.15 30x31/2 N. 5... 16.75 $43.95 34x4 N. 5... 28.75 f
$28.35 32x31/2 Plain.. 18.00 $58.20 34x4i/ a N. 5... 36.25 'WjjSfim
$31.85 32x3y 2 N. S.. 19.50 $60.55 35x4% N. 5... 37.00
Why buy seconds or blemished tires and pay almost as much, if not more, than first quality tires?
Collapsible Luggage Carriers in Stock. Auto Supplies at a Saving to Yon
“Quality Considered, We Sell It For Less”
Pearl C. Barnes, Mgr. ® Homer E. Enlow, AasL Mgr.
Mass. Ave. at Delaware and New York Sts.
Men’s New Fall
and Winter Shoes
The largest stock and greatest variety in the middle west —from the
dressiest, smartest styles to the most practical, comfortable sort—all
reasonably priced.
r fl ■'a!
? %& - r VmFa? tv #
§ £ \iie^E*ciiKrS
Men’s Black and Brown
Calf Lace Shoes
English and medium toe shapes, welted
soles —
$7-00 a Pair
Men’s Black Vici Kid Lace Shoes
Broad plain toes, Goodyear welted soles, the kind for tender feet. Ai a
All sizes and widths. A pair, SIO.OO. , J. U
Exclusive Men's Department—Second Floor
Marott’s Shoe Shop
Established 1884
I' EIGHT floors op shoes IWBWHKaK,
and the Ballards found out what taking
candy from a baby felt like.
Tho Pre*t-0-Lltea didn’t show Pguley’a
Manufacturers’ league Marmons a bit of
Besides Pauley, Westenhofer and Hals
lup were also there with & dash of the
big count ginger.
McMlllln and Glbnep delivered la any
thing but a classy manner and the Hol
comb-Hokes went down in a heap be
fore the National Refinings.
Lovlck turned In a couple of clever
scores for the R. B. quintet, which gave
the Imperial Drop Forge a two-sided
Bemis Bags sacked the Langsenkamp
Brass knights.
The best match of the loop was that
between the Midwest Engines aid Na
tional Autos, which was won by the
Nationals after a stiff scrap. The Mid
wests took the second game by two pins.
King shot a brace of double centuries
for the Nationals, while Rassmussen and
Patterson each got over the big line once
and came close the other two times.
Aumnn of the Composing Room No. 2
Team captured the one-game laurels in
the Star loop with a 210 count, and his
team won two from the Composing No. 1
There will be a meeting of the Union
Printing Crafts' Trtstate Bowling Asso
ciation at the Central alleys Thursday
night. All those Interested in the trf
state tournament are requested to attend.
Buy Shoes at a Shoe Shop
Men’s Genuine Mahogany
Brown Calf Lace Shoes
English styles, welted soles and rub
ber heels; Marott’s standard quality—
A Pair
Men’s Brogues of Norwegian Grain
in several of the new. snappy models, wing
tips, pinked and perforated vamps and fox
ings, oak tanned soles, low heels, made to
sell up to $12.00. Special—
a Pair
Alleged Dishonesty in Base
ball Aired—Officials and
Players Subpoened.
CHICAGO, Sept 21.—Tha grand Jury
probe of alleged dishonesty in organized
baseball will get under way In earnest
here tomorrow, when more than a dozen
witnesses, including the highest officials
in baseball, will appear dn answer to
subpoei is to testify before the inquisi
torial body.
Indictments are promised by Assistant
States Attorney Hartley Replogle, who
Is conducting the investigation, if evi
dence to warrant such action is forth
coming. Subpoenas for twelve baseball
men and sports writers have been Issued.
They are:
John Heydler, president of the Na
tional League: Ban B. Johnson, presi
dent of the American League; Charles
A. Comiskey, owner of the Chicago
White Box; william Gleason. White Sox
manager; William L. Veeck, president
of the Chicago Cubs; J. C. ’Rube’ Ben
ton pitcher of the New York Giants;
Sam P. Hall, sports editor of the Chi
cago Herald and Examiner; Harvey
Woodruff, sports editor of the Chicago
Tribnne; I. E. Sanborn, baseball writer
for the Tribune; Oscar Belchow, base
ball writer of the Chicago Dally News
(Continued on Page Ten.)
Additional Sports, Page 10

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