Newspaper Page Text
PHILLIES JUMP ON
LUQUE AND TROUNCE
REDS BY 7-2 SCORE
PHILADELPHIA. June 17. Adolfo
Luque was hit hard in Friday's game
and the Cincinnati Reds dropped the
second straight game with the Phil
lies. The final count was 7 to 2. The
defeat was the seventh straight down
fall of the Moranmen.
Meadows was hit freely by the Reds
in the first three innings, and Ring
was sent in to take up the mound du
ties. Ring had been warming up and
was all set to take the hill when Man
ager Wilhelm called him. He held
the Clncy batters for the remainder
of the game.
Williams and Walker each hit for
four bags at opportune times, and
their blows spelled defeat for the
Philadelphia went to the front in the
initial inning. Rapp lead off with a
6ingle to center. Parkinson and Wil
liams popped out in order. Walker
and Lee hit for safeties, which meant
Cincy tied the score In the second.
Hargrave doubled and was followed
by a single by Bohne and a two-bagger
George Burns led off with a double
In the third, but at this time Manager
Wilhelm thought it necessary to jerk
Meadows and put Ring in the box.
t The ' new pitcher held the Reds the
rest of the game and had the contest
Burns, cf 3
Daubert, lb 4
Duncan, If 4
Harper, rf 4
Hargrave. c 4
J Bohne, 2b 2
caveney, sa 3
Pinelli, 3b 3
Luque, p 2
Bressler .......... 1
Markle, p ......... 0
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, RICHMOND, IND., SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1922.
Mars' Speed Hasn't AnvtW on "Bullet loe" Bush's Shoots )MI1 TflM MAN WINS':
HONORS IN SHOOT
R. H. O.
0 0 7
0 0 3
0 0 1
0 0 1
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
2 4 24
Totals 30 2 4 24 9 1
Bressler batted for Luque in tho
PHILA AB. R. H.
Rapp, 3b 3 11
Parkinson, 2b 4 0 1
Williams, cf 4 2 2
Walker, rf 4 3 3
Lee, If 4 1 3
Fletcher, ss 4 0 1
Leslie, lb 4 0 0
Peters, c 4 0 1
Meadows, p 1 0 0
Ring, p 3 0 0
O. A. E.
3 0 0
Total3 35 7 12 27 9 0
Cincinnati 020 000 0002
Philadelphia 202 000 30x 7
Two-Base Hita Burns, Hargave,
Pinelli, Walker. Lee.
Three-Base Hit Lee.
Home Runs Williams, Walker.
Left on Bases Cincinnati, 3; Phila
Double Plays Parkinson to Fletch
er to Leslie.
Struck Out By Luque, 4; by Mar
kle. 2; by Ring, 7.
Bases on Balls By Luque, 1; Ring,
Base Hits Off Luque, 12; off Mead-'
Time of Game 1:50.
Umpires McCcrmick and Sentelle.
. V. SoN'X N
Z?S A BELIEVE THAT MIW
VTA ( 5 THROUUWM imS
3s biff Mm
frniS mattress) zsss VJ
FtT to sleep ff N, sifin A
toP M catchers kjo ji-yf L. J & 9X
lj& Bjz,--' A longer usa rTTvJ
ZTj-lf-C-y OOtS SIZZLE RS. I - iJ "
I, , . ,., m '
Chips and Slips
I v ;
BOSTON, June 17 Fred Murley. of
Milton, v won first, nlace in the two
shoots held at the-Boston Gun club third sacker the Red team has boasted
HEY, HEINIE GROHS.
Heard what the fans are saying in
Cincinnati these days?
Well, it's something to the effect
that Babe Pinelli is the best little
at .the all-day registered shoot Thurs
day. . '
.Murley broke 47 targets out of a
possible 50 in the handicap shooffrom
16 to 23 yards. He came near a per
fect score in the 100-target shoot
when he broke 99.
' The following scores were made:
Handicap 50 Targets, 16 to 23 Yards
Harter ,... 46
El well 45
Gentry .V. 44
Packer . . - 44
And right after Henry Knight Groh
believed his departure had left an ach
ing void In Redville.
And if Pinelli does come through the
Pacific coast lad will furnish further
proof that perseverance brings suc
cess. For this is his third effort to win
50 : a permanent place in the majors.
501 Babe's real name is Rinaldo Paoli-
YOUTH BEING SERVED
IN MAJOR LEAGUE
BALL THIS SEASON
By FRAXK G. ME.KE
The old order of things is changing
in major league baseball.
Age, a! last, is yielding to youth,
just at a time when it seemed that
the veterans were forever to dominate.
It's Junetime now and the batsmen
have had time to strike their strides.
What they, will accomplish with tho
raace through the first six or eight
veejes of the campaign is a fair ba-
50'tipIH. His hnmp is In Ran Francisco
50 '.Tho. WTiito snr p-qvo him his first trial. i iometer of their personal effort,
, KA ,
39 . 50
50 1 but decided he was too green. Then Ana lUi "s month of roses one
50 the Tigers tried him out. Cobb decided ync3s that beyond Ty Cobb and Tris
50 he wouldn't do for the Jungaleers and Speaker, who, like Tennyson's brook.
50 let him drift back. The Cinci Reds SAera ab'e to ripple on forever, none
50 (acquired him last winter by paying
50 $30,000 and several players for him.
50 J Last season with the Oakland club
50iho batted .339 and ranked second in
16 Yards 100 Targets
' Broke. Shot
The conductor of a freight sent the
brakeman forward to put a tramp off
they had seen aboard the train just as
they were pulling out.
The brakeman went forward, but
when he came to the tramp he found
himself gazing into the barrel of a gun
and was ordered back to the rear and
informed he might as well stay there
The planet Mars, with a tankful of
gas, plenty of oil and a new set of
tires is approaching the earth at some
thing like two million miles a minute,
and when Joe Bush untangles his half
Nelson from the old pill, it hops over
home plate at approximately the same
rate of speed.
Whether "Bullet" Joe has any up
shoots, drops or curves of the in and
out variety is hard to say. Watching
the ball after Bush start3 it going is
like learning to speak Russian in one
Whenever a batter slaps one of his
dazzlers for a couple of sacks, it's a
let the Goddess of Fortune do the
Bush recently pitched-seven winning
games in a row, which started Jake
Schaefer wondering if he really had a
corner on the ball running business.
But the man we really feel sorry
for, the man in whose behalf we drag
out the gaily bordered handkerchief
and weep a couple of sobs, is the man
behind home plate who catches the
"Bullet." The National Reform league
should take a day off from the bathing
beach and the art institute and build
a concrete wall around the catcher in
the name of humanity. The left
hands of the backstops who catch Joe
are spreading out and taking on the
safe bet that he-closed his eyes and appearance of Mr. Swift's premium
breakfast food and soulmate of the
"Bullet" Joe Bush was born in Min
nesota, but tired of the east and went
to Montana, where he started his base
ball career in Missoula in 1912. His
winning over half of the fifty-four
games he pitched attracted Connie
Mack's attention, and he took Joe on.
In 1917 Mack made a trade with the
Red Sox in which Bush was Included.
In December of last year Bush. Sam
Jones and Everett Scott were traded
to -the Yankees for Peckinpaugh,
Quinn, Piercy and Collins.
The cognomen "Bullet" hardly seems
fair to Joe, for he makes any bullet
look like a slow freight along side
one of his speed balls. Get out the
dictionary, boys !
Newman , 86
ER FEATURED IN ALL SPORTS NEWS
BECAUSE OF BRILLIANCE ON DIAMOND
EAGLES VS. EAGLES
o, IN GAME TOMORROW
Another lively baseball game is ex
pected Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock
at Exhibition park. The bill for the
afternoon will be Eagles vs. Eagles,
with Richmond and Connersville fig
uring in the mix-up.
Reliable information from Conners
ville that the visiting Eagles are just
as strong as the Minute-Men who in
vaded the city two weeks ago and let
the locals down In a neatly played
At any rate, fans will be assured
that the nine innings will be no drag.
Manager John Logan, of tho local
lodgemen, will start Harmon cn the
mound. The fielders are in better
form and promise to give the big fel
low all his needed support.
The visiting Eagles will bring two
pitchers, in preparation for any
.(By Associated Press) ,
CHICAGO, June 17. Writing base
ball this season has developed almost
exclusively into writing about George
Slsler for the incomparable f;rst sack
er of the St Louis Browns is play
ing such brilliant baseball that he
leads in almost every branch of the
sport and seems to be trying to win
a pennant for the Mound City single
handed. The major league averages re
leased today, show that Sisler not on-j
with 11 apiece. Hornsby Is setting!
the pace for the home run hitters!
with 15. His closest rivals are Zack
Wheat of Brooklyn, and Eddie Ain
smith, also of St. Louis, who have
knocked out eight apiece.
Schulte of Mobile is drawing away
from his rivals in the scramble for
the batting leadership of the Southern
association. Schulte today is hitting
.396, with McMillan of Memphis the
ly stands at the top of the American runnerup with .359. Jackson of Little
League in most branches of the game, j Rock is third with .357. The averages
but that his figures in most cases are inPllll1o T,,0s
- w -
IN UNIONTOWN RAGE
(By Associated Press)
. UNIONTOWN. Pa., June 17. Paced
by Barney Oldfield, veteran of the
track. 12 of America's best known auto
mobile racing pilots will get away at
2 o'clock this afternoon on the
TJnkmtown speedway on the 225 mile
universal trophy race. Attendance
records for this time of year were ex
Qpected to be broken, judging from the
influx of visitors to the city.
Jimmy Murphy, who fought through
the 500 mile grind at Indianapolis on
Memorial day to a victory, and who
turned in the fastest lap in the qualification-
trials here yesterday, was a
favorite before the contest started.
Murphy's time in the trials was 109
miles an hour.
Tommy Milton, with whom Murphy
formerly rode as a nlechanician, ran
next with 108 miles an hour, and a
battle between these pilots was a pros
pect. Nine drivers qualified yester
day and three more were to take a
trial spin around the board track this
morning. Most of the drivers who
contested in the Indianapolis race
were using the same cars today.
better than those made by any Na
tional Leaguers. The statistics show
that Slsler is
First in batting averages In either
First in runs scored in either league.
First in total hits in either league.
First in total bases in either league.
First in three base hits in either
First in stolen base3 In either
First in either league to make 100
hits this season.
And close to the top in two bag
gers and home runs in the American
Roger Hornsby, the St. Louis star.
is the whole show in the National
league battle of figures this week
Hornsby, by slamming out 14 hits in
Ills last six games, batted His way
from fourth place to the top of the
heap with an average of .399, with
Hank Gowdy of Boston, the leader a
week ago, and B. Griffith of Brook
lyn, tied for second place with .385.
The St. Louis slugger, besides lead'
ing the league in batting, is tied with
Young of New York and Carey of
Pittsburgh for honors in base stealing
Barrett of Little Rock retains the
edge in home jun hitting with seven
homers to hi3 credit, while Connolly,
his teammate, is running second with
six. Stewart of Birmingham is show
ing the way to the base stealers with
21, while Henry of New Orleans, who
led a week ago, is second with 19.
Stewart beat the ball to five bases
in his last nine games.
Other leading batters for 35 or more
games: Tucker, New Orleans, .355:
Neihoff, Mobile, .341; Camp, Memphis,
.338; Connolly, Little Rock, .332;
Neun, Birmingham, .332; Silva, Bir
mingham, .330; Lapan, Little Rock,
How They Stand
Morvich Today Faces
First Eastern Test
NEW YORK, June 17. On the eve
of his departure for Kentucky to race
the cream of the three year old di
vision in the Latonia special, Morvich,
Benjamin Block's great colt, faced his
first eastern test of the season today,
in the 7,500 Carlton stakes at Acque
duct. A field of six was entered in the
event for three year olds at a mile.
Besides Morvich, the entries includ
ed Snob II, J. S. Cosden's imported
colt, regarded as a strong rival of the
Kentucky derby winner, despite his
Q recent defeat in the Belmont stakes;
Whiskaway, the H. P. Whitney sta
stables contender; William A., June
Grass and Horlogue.-
Morvich and Snob II were assigned
the top -weight of J23 pounds. Wil
liam A., 120, and the rest of the field
108 pounds each.
Greatest Bull Terrier
( Of All Time s Dead
(By Associated Press)
OTTAWA, Ont, June 17. Champion
Haymarket Faultless, six years old,
regarded by critics as the greatest
bull-terrior of all time, died in Tor
onto yesterday. Haymarket Faultless
was bred and owned by R. H. Elliott
of this city. He was by Ch Noross
Patrician and out of Imported Ch
Channel Queen. Ch Haymarket Fault
less won Premier honors at all the
leading dog shows in Canada and the
United States. At the Westminster
Kennel Club's show in New York in
1919, he was Judged the best dog in
the show of any breed, an honor which
never before or since went to a bull
New York 36 19
St. Loui3 30 26
Pittsburg 27 24
Brooklyn SO 27
Chicago 26 - 27
Cincinnati 27 . 32 .
Boston 23 29
Philadelphia 18 33
St. Louis 35 23
New York 35 24
Detroit 29 28
Cleveland 27 30
Chicago 27 30
Washington ' 27 31
Philadelphia 22 28
i Boston 23 31
In Another $7 00
(By Associated Pres)
NEW YORK, June 17 Extermina
tor, Willis Sharpe Kilmer's great sev
en year old gelding, may eclipse this
year Man O' War's money winning
record if he maintains the excellent
form he has shown so far.
By winning the historic Brooklyn
handicap yesterday by a head from
Grey Lag, the veteran campaigner
collected $7,500 and brought his total
earnings for six- years of racing to
$213,029. This figure is within
$36,436 of the amount Man O' War
won in his two seasons on the turf
and as the famous son of McGee al
ready has won close to $40,000 in
eieht starts this year, he has an excel
lent chance to establish a new high
mark for American thoroughbreds.
Indianapolis ....... 36
St. Paul 34
Louisville . .
FIFTEEN BOYS START
IN BICYCLE RAGE
Fifteen boys were ready to enter the
bicycle race Saturday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock under the auspices of
the bicycle dealers of the city. The
course was from the top of the
Twelfth street hill, up the Middleboro
pike to the Gaar road, east on the
Gaar road to Nineteenth street, down
south on Nineteenth street to the
a Phiiaoinhi x n i New rans pike ana weti on me
Cincinnati .....020 000 000 2 4 l! Two bys trom Dayton expected to
phiiariPirhio ono nnn -m- v io n race against the other 13 Richmond
Luque, Markle and Hargrave; Mead
ows, Ring and-Peters.
At New York R. H. E
Pittsburgh 000 000 100 1 8 3
New York ....220 030 OOx 7 11 1
Hollingsworth, Glazner, Yellowhorse
and Gooch; Barnes and Snyder.
At Erooklyn R. H. E.
St. Louis 100 000 010 2 11 1
Brooklyn 300 036 lOx 12 17 1
Doak and Clemons, Ainsmith;
Grimes and Milltr.
At Boston R. H. E.
Chicago ...010 130 001 001 7 15 1
Boston 111 101 100 000 6 13 4
Jones, Osborne and O'Farrell;
Oeschger, McQuillan and Gowdy,
O'Neill. ' .
American League '
At St. Louis ' R. H.E.
Washington ....000 001 001 2 9 1
St. Louis 104 050 14x 15 18 1
Zachary, Turk, Youngblood, Phillips
and Gharrity; Vangilder and Severeid.
At Chicago R. H. E.
Philadelphia 050 101 1008 13 1
Chicago 204 001 0029 11 2
Moore, Harris s;nd Bruggy, Perkins;
Schupp, Hodge and Schalk.
At Cleveland R.H. E.
Boston 010 202 0038 13 1
Cleveland 200 300 1006 12 2
Ferguson, Russell, Pennock and
Ruel; Uhle, Bagby and O'Neil.
1 At Detroit R. H. E.
Aew XOTK 110 OUO ilZi) 4 13 1
Detroit ;..033 001 02x 9 19 0
Hoyt, O'Doud and Hoffman, Devor-
mer; Ehnike, Dauss and Bassler.
At Indianapolis R. H. E.
Kansas City ...001 000 011 3 9 3
Indianapolis ...110 021 16x 12 16 3
Bono, Acosta and Skiff; Jonnard
At Columbus R. H. E.
St. Paul 110 040 001 7 7 0
Columbus 000 000 000 0 4 1
Hall and Gonzales; Rogge, Burwell
and Hartley. . -
At Toledo R. H. E.
Minneapolis ....430 000 000 7 11 1
Toledo 305 500 OOx 13 16 1
Mangum, Schauer, Thormahien and
Mayer; Giard, Ayres, Terry and Koch
and save himself some trouble. The
brakeman returned to the caboose.
"Did you get .him off?" inquired the
"No," replied the brakeman. "I
couldn't put him off. He's a cousin of
"Well, rm not troubled with that
kind of relatives. I'll put him off,"
stormed the conductor, angrily.
After a time the conductor quietly
"Did you put him off?" thme grinning
"No, he's a cousin of mine too," the
St. Louis Americans moved into
first place in the race for the league
lead, dislodging the New York Yank
ees, who are now one-half game be
hind the flying St. Louis players. The
Yankees have met successive defeats
at the hands of the Detroit Tigers in
the recent series and the Huggins
crew Is suffering a severe slump.
Ty Cobb'e fighting Tigers, one time
champions of the cellar position this
season, are now pushing the Yankees
for the runner-up position to the St.
Louis Browns. The Tigers have no
mean baseball team and they have Just
as good chance to take the lead as
the Browns or Yankees. -
entries for the premier honors.
A gold watch will be given for the
first place and handle bars, seats,
t ires and a lamp were among the other
prizes for the placers.
MOOSE WILL MEET
Richmond Moose will make a re
newed effort to get started on the win
column when they meet Hagerstown
on the latter team's lot Sunday after
noon. Tho Moose have had tough luck
all season thus far, but they now hav,
their regular lineup assembled and are
ready to meet Hagerstown with plenty
of fight to win.
Hagerstown will have practically its
regular lineup and Barrett and Holi
day will be on hand for the hurling
and receiving duties, respectively.
Flaherty and Hartman will hurl for
the Moose and Haas will catch.
Sunday School Track
And Field Meet Held
The second annual Sunday school
track and field meet was to start Sat
urday afternoon ort Reid Field, Earl
ham, at 1:30 o'clock, under the di
lcction of Perry, Wilson and Pete
Peters, of the Y. M. C. A. Practi
cally every Sunday school in the city
was expected to enter the meet.
Claude Jonnard pitched Indianapolis
to his seventh straight victory against
the Kansas City Blues at Washington
park Friday afternoon. The pitcher
was acquired from New Y'ork Giants
for this season and will not be recall
ed this year. The victory for the Hen
dricks men made it 11 wins out of the
last 14 games. I
More silk shirts surely have arrived
at Block's. Brown and Schreiber con
nected for a triple apiece in Friday's
game. These fellows should have
enough shirts to start a haberdashery
by the end of the season. Sicking ac
quired his shirt Friday with a home
Sicking, second baseman for Indi
anapolis, Inherited the first case of
pork and beans offered by W. D. Camp
bell, of the Van Camp packing com
pany for players on the Hoosler team
hiting heme runs on the home lot dur
ing the remainder of the season.
or tne grizzled, graying players is
doing much with the bludgeon. They
have, after years of amazing effort,
surrendered the heights to those in
the springtime of their careers.
Sisler, f St. Louis, Stephenson, of
Cleveland. Witt, of New York, Miller,
of Philadelphia, Clark, of Detroit,
Blue, of Detroit all, in the main, are
comparatively new ones. . Yet they
are old enough in the matter of abil
ity to crowd back the old-timers who
held sway for so long on the toy
rungs of the American league batting
What Is true In the American is
equally true in the older circuit.
There, new faces peer forth and new
names stand out in the world of hit
ting. Younger Hitters. .
Torpercer, a bespectacled youth,
practically unheard of until he forced
attention this year. " is the nominal
whang leadei . And back of him comes
the youthful Hornsby, the young Rohe
wer, of Pittsburg, Bigbee, of Pittsburg,
Ens, of the same team, O'Farrell, of
Chicago, Hargraves, of Cincinnati,'
Mokan, of Pittsburg, and others filled
with the buoyancy of youth.
Far down the pitching lists can be
found the names of many of the fling,
ing stars of yesteryear; crowded there
by younger arms and younger hearts.
Stoner, of Detroit. Pruitt, of St.
Louis, Rommell, of Philadelphia. Pil
l?tte of Detroit, Hoyt of New York,
Kolp of St. Louis, Heimach of Phila
delphia, Robertson of Chicago, Hasty
of Philadelphia these are the names
which stand forth beyond those of
Johnson, Mays, Morton, Bagby, Soth
oron, Quinn, Coveleskie, Ehnike,
Shocker, and the others.
Sherdel, of the Cardinals. Yellow
horse, of the Pirates. Aldrirge. of
the Cubs, Donohue. of the Reds, Carl
son, of the Pirates, Morrison, of the
Pirates, North, of the Cardinals,
Cheeves, of the Cubs, those are tho
conspicuous names in the slinging
records of the National league; names
which have risen beyond Alexander,
Meadows, Rixey, Cadore, Grimes,
Smith, Marquard. Toney, Mitchell,
Oeschger, and a legion of stars of yes
terday. And so the time has about come
when age, even though seasoned and
mellowed with experience is yielding
to the irresistible onrush of youth.
Youth Being Served.
For the last few years the club own
ers have held to the oldtimers, fear
ful to permit them to drift out be
cause of the greater fear that inex
perienced youth might ' flivver and
bobble and lower the standard of the
But this year managers, made des
perate because of the way age had
slowed up the play, had, in many in
stances, no other alternative than to
give youth a chance not a workout
for a game or two and then long per
iods of benchwarming but rather, a
real chance that endured through
At first, the kids, due to nervous
ness, hobbled a bit failed to deliver
:n 100 per cent fashion. But quickly,
as is the way with youth, the boys
gained in poise, and began to play
their real game.
The era of veteran domination in
baseball, is passing; youth is eing
(Copyright 11121 Ily Kins Feature
Jack Fisher Is Held
' For Wrestling Bout
Jack Fisher, claimant of the world's
l'ght-weight wrestling title, is in the
city to meet Young Gotch at the car
nival grounds Saturday - night in a
Fisher wrestled Reynolds on April
21, and sustained a broken shoulder,
which handicapped him considerably.
The match Saturday night should
be closely fought, as tho two men
weigh between 135 and 140 pounds,
and are evenly matched.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
Pittsburg at New Yorkv
St. Louis at Brooklyn.
Chicago at Boston (2 games).
Philadelphia at Chicago,
Boston at Cleveland.
New York at Detroit.
Washington at St. Louis.
St. Paul at Columbus.
Minneapolis at Toledo.
Kansas City at Indianapolis.
Milwaukee at Louisville.
A T J 1 1 t tt n
Milwaukee ioi 011.0105 ii 2urugs Annex Another
iouisvme iui uuu izi o n u
Lingrel, Reviero and Myatt; Koob,
Long and Brottem.
FIVE LEADING BATTERS
OF EACH MAJOR
G. AB. R
Hornsby,' St. L.. 56 213
B. Griffith, Brk.. 36 103
Hargrave, Cin. . 33 103
Bigbee, Pitts. . 51 210
Kelly, N. Y. .. 55 211
Richmond fans should see'a good
ball game at Exhibition park Sunday
afternoon. The Eagles showed actual
form at Connersville last Sunday.
They were hiting better and every
sign of a slump was fading away.
Four games were to have been play
ed in the S. A. L. Saturday afternoon.
The following schedule was set: At
Easthaven, Caskets vs. Florists, 1
o'clock; Easthaven vs. Checker Front
At Exhibition park: Elkhorn vs.
Safety Gates, 2:30 o'clock; Gloves vs.
R. and W., 4:30.
Hargrave, of Cincinnati, isn't doing
half bad, lately. He is now in. third
place in the National league batting
race. He carries a mark of 369. while
B. Griffith and Hornsby are in second
and first place, respectively, ahead of
NEW ORLEANS. June 17 "Happy"
Littleton won referee's decision over
Billy Shade in fifteen rounds.
Liberty at Eaton.
Winchester at Lynn.
Greenville at New Madison.
Brookville at Eldorado.
Milton and Beech Grove at Dublin.
Sisler, St. L. . .
Miller, Phila. ..
G. AB. R. H.
58 237 55 104
32 108 26 43
46 174 33 65
49 194 38 71
44 168 30 61
Diamond Win Friday
- Schroeder Drugs annexed another
game Friday evening at Exhibition
pr.rk, defeating the Item nine by the
score of 11 to 1. The winners had a
big round in the fifth . frame when
they didn't need it Two runs in the
initial frame was enough to salt the
Only hits were allowed the Item
nine by Pitcher Dingley, of the win
ners. Errors were costly for the los
ers, while the Drugs supported tneir
pitcher fairly well.
Score by innings R. H. E.
Drugs 213 0511 2 3
Item 000 10 1 2 7
Dingley and Met ; Williams and
CUMBERLAND, Md., June 17.
Dick Conlon knocked out Buck Penner
in sixth round.
. DRY CLEANING, PRESSING, REPAIRING
All work done by practical and experienced cleaners and tailors,
assuring the work satisfactory.
Dry Cleaned and
Ladies' Jacket Suits Dry Cleaned
Trousers Cleaned and Pressed, 50J
JOE MILLER, The Tailor
617J Main Street Over Sam Vigran's
Bicycle and Motorcycle 1
1 TIRES J
EARL J. WRIGHT !
I 31 S. Firth St.
JIM THORPE OUT AFTER
FEW HITTING RECORDS
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, June 17 Jim Thorpe
is out after a few hitting records
since he joined th3 Hartford, Conn.,
club of the Eastern. League. The
Indian star collected three doubles
out of four trips to the plate yester
day and boosted his total for the
three days he has with the team to
10 in 15 times at bat for a percentage
The alphabet of
tains 202 ltters.
the Tartars con-
?rfcc FOR SALE Indian
N. 5th Opp. City Hall
Demand a Battery that gives you
lasting satisfaction plenty of
power and care-free service. Then
see that you get an Exide.
OHLER & PERRY
Exide Battery Station
16th and Main Sts. . Phone 2677
$2 to $4.50
ELMER S. SMITH
426 Main St Phone 1806
Battery Service by the Year
, Investigate! :
1134 Main Street
For High-Grade Tires at Low
est Prices, See
262 Ft. Wayne Ave.
HAYNES Touring CAR
Steve Worley Garage
211-213 N. W. 7th St.