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FRIDAY. JAM'AUY 22. 19l:.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES Pepper GO ives Feci Leaders Hot 1 Court lo 11 rat 10 Stuff Address Fede EXECUTIVE BOARD WILL PASS ON ILL LEAGUE DIS Appointment of Three Mem-; m m - I bers is Solution to Southern; Michigan Controversy and Bay City Will Reenter. "With th" sfttlrrnent of the iiorjil-'X 1m: proM ;n lacing th' Soutlurn Mkh ik. in icvr at the nwctinir h )l in iiaitlo Crrfk W(.Incsl;iy, tht eu:ht t luh.s of the rcvarniMMl circuit are m;ik- in'' jirc-liminary plan f,r the- opening j or tiie tea: n on Ihur.sJay, April L'S. i Tht-ri' i3 but little domn i.ut that the Jiay City owners will aeci-pt the . lt-e- Lion of the executive committrc which i will practically rule th la;u' lum' yr ar. Tnc Jit-avors troiiiy ouj -t.i to the tactics us- v i rt.s't Jaint.s i rank and it is thought that they wiil eoncliulo to his remaining in ofiiee 'w.'itji the three other owners having the highest power. It was not the. wish of ISattle Creek, Adrian or Lansing that 1'rank l-e ousted from office- wtule Kd .Sm;th favored the retention ol tin.- Jackton man. lMdie Wheeler, the outh Bend man who purchased tae I'lmt c!uh "wit h Moh Wells, was of the opin- in that Frank should hold omee. ' I Micky Holmes of the. .-'ah'inav club, l".'.; fho positioi. that if Hay City dropped from the circuit it would Jiie;tr his elimination and therefore sided with the Heaers. According to an announcement as made by Vice I'rcs't Kd .mith yes terday the Iucks will iii(t the Head- . era at Spring brook park oil the open-! ing ilate of the season. April L'S. lad die Heeler's Yehu s will be thtj op ponents of the Hoosierx in the fiisl out of town tilt. The executive com mittee cii the league, which is eom- : posed of Pres'l Novell of the Hatthi Creek (hilt. Wheeler and Smith are working with l'res't Frank in framing the sehedule. The committee and Frank were given full power by the magnates Wednesday but it is proba ble that all will be given an opportun ity to vote upon the final draft. Louie I. a Holdout. ! ymith has received signefl contracts from all of the players who were on . the Hoosier team Inst year except "Louie" I.oudermilk who asks more money. It does not appear at this time that Joe Crodick will he with tho Hoosierx again- unbss Tommy Meo returns to the Crand Kapids club this spring. 1M1 Fsslck Is said to be on J Mee s trail strong this winter in an j effort to persuade him to take the.; third base job. It is also rumored that the Jrand Kapids team will have a; new manager before the season opens. Three new pitchers have been sign- j id for the HoosUrs by Smith. Van-! landingham. who hurled for the Ve ihes last season and Hill who also was with the i-ant emit, wjii report here early in April. Hill will be re membered as the twirb r who the day after Curt Williams made the strike out record for the league last season raised thai record one point and still holds the honor. Voss. hailing frm Flgin, 111., and claiming to be a corn er, has also been Mgned by Smith for a tryout. Ilughey Wood, an fndianaian. will try for the vacancy left open by tho: sale of Stevenson. Wood is touted as a fast man and heavy with the club but Smith expects to learn more about him when the training season is ad anccd four of five days. Fi-w Inhibition nines. Very few exhibition games will be j played by the Hoosiers this spring ac-j eording to Smith. The Milwaukee! American Association elub will pioba- I bly be at Springhrook for one tilt j while tho Fort Wayne team also may! be scheduled. If reports are true there may be im portant changes made in the minor league maps of the central states be fore thi opening of the baseball sea- son. i erre name is said to oe mak ing an effort to secure a franchise In the three J,ve league while it is an' acknowledged tact that both Fort Wayne and Crand Kapids are pushing negotiations for affiliating with tho Southern Michigan. Fres't Hei'.bronner of the Central league h;is thus far failed in his at tempt to secure a suitable sixth city for that circuit and this is given as the reason for the apparent rebellion on the part of the oilier towns on the league roster. Kvansvillo is of course i'nxlou that the Central continue) while Ohio baseball men are urging I that a league be organized in that stato composed of IViyton. Springfield, Akron. Mansfield. Zanesille. Steuben ville. K.iton and Youngstown. The Ohio proposition looks good to the Huckeye men because of the short railway Jumps ami the compact cir- I euit. With Fort Wayne and Crand Kapids In tho Southern Michigan that J circuit would ho compart and reliable.! The Three Fye wouhl probably le an ' .i.-i.. .t.ii . .; ...iiiit TVi ...... ii.nt a I eigiu era a iiiiuu wnii e in- iiaiiie, Springfield. Ittnville. Pecatur. Kloorn ington. Fer:a. Davenport and Iu buune as the members of the organi zation. Wouhl SoIm lrohleirr. This shifting of minor league towns would s'dve the eterna.l t'erit.alj b ague problem, would help the Thr ee Fye, t'ring bas ball to nhio towns '. wh. :iro ac.xious- to beb ng to organ;;:-! rd baseball, and would insure further stability t the Southern Michigan. I w h: n appears to i e m ikmut eor.ui tion tlian any of its neighbors. There appears to I e but one ob- ! b rtion to the shif. according- to an ' Ohio writir. and h.at is that l uie'i HeilV.ronrr w ould out of a iob. i f course Kvanville -ve.uld be t limir.ated and would prtd.ably be taken in by the Kitty bauue. Mr.lT TOVHiUT. i Tntere-t i being sb.o-A n in the l.i-J kr-t ball contest between the Tumors and the M. A. V. Ath.letes which is pcp.etiub d at tb.e M.igvar hall to- l.ight. l!o;h teams are fa! and . there is coni.b r.i bb- rivalry betv.ien; the quintets. p IT ! C'FVTI? FT WAVNF. Ir.d.. Jan. l'F Heine T'eitz has be.-:i aiii'ointed an umpire ill the Mtt '.l b agUe. Asv'-rte.! ae.lv Pra7.il rti-t :b c II Philadelphia. I'C lb s'.it. Sit. only. :p :al 'he Advt. i T RESERVE CLAUSE IT USED II BIG SHOW SKYS PEPPER 0. B. Attorney in Chicago Suit ft Makes Ball Plavers and Out- siders Take Notice Says Court Has no Jurisdiction. Two tlehnitions of a player in organized baseball as heard in Judge Iindis' court: "A slave and a human chat tel." Keene H. Ad-ilngton, at torney representing the Federal league. "An artist." George Wharton Pepper, attorney representing or ganized baseball. CHICAGO, Jan. 22 George Whar ton Pepper, Philadelphia attorney re tained to defend organized baseball In Judge Iandis court today was sched uled to lambast the Federal league and paint the American and the Na tional as white as the driven snow. And Mr. Pepper, who talked for two hours on Thursday afternoon proved then that he was equipped to do that very thing. He held suspended the third organ ization and brought out these startling facts: That organized baseball no longer depends upon the reserve rule and that the players signed to contracts running for a single year could be come free agents at the expiration of two seasons. That tho case now being tried by Judge Iindis was not a question for a federal court to decide and there fore the Jurist did not have jurisdic tion. That the Federal league attempted to become a major organization by resolution. That the Federal league was at tempting to reap the benefits which the American and National were 10 years in developing. That baseball was not commerce, certainly not of the interstate brand, and since nothing else of a Federal nature had crept into the proceedings that it was not for a United States court to decide. That while the petition of the Fed eral league prayed for an injunction that its representatives in their argu ments had never so much as asked for one in their oral arguments. . Do Not Depend on Clause. The statement that organized base ball no longer depended upon reservo clause and that every player within its fold could become a free agent wa.s the most sensational of the arguments of tho attorney. The baseball players gathered about the railing and even the judge upon the bench could scarcely believe that they heard aright. And the judge asked that the statement be repeated. It was, ami Mr. Pepper went further than that and stated that his clients, the club owners of the two major leagues, wanted to go upon record to that ef fect. Fven then there seemed to bo sumo doubt and he explained it in this manner: ' The player signing a 1913 contract comes to terras with the club owner. Seventy-five per cent of the sum named in the contract applies as sal ary for the season and the remaining 2." per cent is an option on the play er's services for the following year. "The players and the club owner cannot agree on terms for the 1011 contract then the salary which was paid F.ir will hold. Frit there Is no further option and when the lf D season contract expires the player is at liberty to negotiate where he wish es. Where he desires to accept terms with the Federal league he Is permit ted to do so." Not Community of Commerce. Mr. Pepper toward the close of the session attempted to show that a labor could not be considered as a commodity of commerce the com plainants had no standing in court. "As a result of :'o years of obser vation 1 am shocked because you call baseball 'labor.' " interposed Judge Iandis. Pepper then reeled off a number of citations to show why he called It "labor." Judge landis today was still in doubt as to his legal right to render a decision on the case. Ho was not convinced that it was a matter to be brought up in a federal court, and there is a possibility that he will cast the whole case, out of his court, mak ing it necessary for the baseball men to resort to a state court for a hear ing. The organized baseball men would consider it as good as a victory. It wouhl mean that the sensational charge of violating the Sherman anti trust law would be groundless. Pepper based his preliminary argu ment on the statement made- by James A. Gilmore and submitted in one of the affidavits, file 1 by the plaintiff. "In the affidavit of James Gil more." saiil Mr. Pepper, "is the as tonishing statement that tho Federal league, upon being advised by coun sel, tried to induce players to violate their contracts with the defendants. That statement is, I believe, the ex planation of this suit. I say that they cannot do this, and the courts of equity have ruled against them in their several attempts." Mr. Pepper characterized the pray ers for relief asked for by the Feder al league as astounding. "They do not dare to utter their prayers for relief." he -aid. "They come to them, but they die on their lips." "You, sir." said the lawyer to Judgo Famlis. "are asked to stop in a mo rn nt of time, the operation of an en terprise that has been developing for- vears.' Pepper then briefly outlined the or ganization of baseball. He told of tiie rowdyism in the sport in the early nineties and the wane of public in terest. He exhibited the original co operative agreement between the Na tional and American leagues made during January. 19 1". nnd asked leave to file it. He declared it was the precursor of the national agreement, whh'h he asserted, ihe court was ask ed to dissolve on the gn und that it res-trained interstate commerce trade. He declared that baseball now Is a uholesorae sport and can be attended by men, women and chil'iren. WINNER AND LOSER V f- t I Tv v .- -m V:V-; Imr V si-S: J V: VV:v.. - -rf , ..- 3 : .' "is '... f JIMMY C LARRY .W PEERLESS PRESS GETS TO LUAC.UK STANDING. c y m y fix W. L. Pet. 0 1 .714 4 .371 4 .D7i 4 .571 ?. 4 .42i 1 ; .i4o Peerless Press Spiros Hellers Ragbys Clauers Elbels Results Iiiist Mght. Spiros, 4 0; Clauers, 10. Peerless Press, 24; Ragbys, 16. Hellers, L'2: Elbels, 21. Making an unexpected spurt in the second half the Peerless Press five took the lead In the Commercial I league race at the Y. M. C. A. last I night, defeating the Ragbys 24 to 10 ' find lrfr:kinir tho H !0tvf pn thu tvr teams. The Hellers and the Elbels put up the hardest fought contest of the evening, the furniture men winning in the last few seconds ef play on a free throw, marking the score 22 to 21. At the end of the first half the Elbels led 10 to 7. but the brilliant basket shooting by Hlldebrand and consistent teamwork wan out for the Hellers. Whiteman starred in the first hall of tho Ragby-Peerless Press game. Dur- ing the Initial few minutes the print ers went into the lead but the Ragbys took heart when their big guard made, four consecutive long distance count ers. The photographers lead at tho end of the first half by four points but were able to score only two free throws in the second frame while the Peerless Press aggregation tallied seven field goals. Lineups anil summaries: Spiros ( ll) Clauers (10) Grant Forwa rd . . . Morrison E. Engdohl .... Meyers R. Hhanefelt . . . Hurwich Cochevety . . H. O'Donnell Mueller Uassnacht . . Forward. Center. Guard. Guard. Raskels Grant. 2; Cochevety. X: O'Donnell. 7; Muelier, 2: Morrison. 3; Engdohl. 1: Meyers. 1. Fouls Grant, 1; O'Donnell. 1; Fassnacht. 2; Mor rison. 1; Shanafelt. 2; Hurwich. 3. Referee Rurnham. Raabys IVrle? Pre (21) YandenRosch Collmer Forward. Wolf A. Witt Whiteman . . Elbel, Bacon E. O'Donnell . . Yermai.ele Rose Yost Forward. Center. Guard. Guard. Raskets Collmer, 1 Witt. 1: Whitman. 4: Wolf. .1: A. Yand -nRoseh. 4; O'Donnell. 5: Yermande. 1; Yost. 1. Kouls Wolf. 1: Witt. 2: Elbel. 1: Whiteman. 1; YandenRosch. 1; Yer mande. 1: Yost. 3. Referee Rum ham. Elbel (21) Heller ('22) D. Shanafelt Forwa rel. Rucher Fernandez Garfield . . Rerger . . Elbel R Engdohl Forward. Center. Guard. . . . C. Witt . . Rrandt 1 Ilildebrand Guard. Raskets Rucher. 2: Fernandez, 5: Elbel. 2; Shanafelt. 1; Engdohl. 3: Witt. 2; Hihb -brand, 4. Fouls Rucher. 1: Fernandez. 2: Elbel. 2: Shanafelt. 1: Engdohl. 3: Witt. 1; Rrandt. 1. Referee Rurnham. GERMAN ZEPPELIN SEEN COPENHAGEN. Jan. 22. It is re ported from Sweden that Gerrvan Zeppelins were seen over trie frontier of Finland. It is believed they were recannoitering for the purpes of blowing up the bridges of the railway connecting Sweden with Russia through FiuLuid. IN LAST NIGHT'S BOUT. V -,-t. i " . . V ...... A f , 1 ? 4 -N. ;' . T . '."i , V-i' " V:-. J 'V:;-1 IV - f . AvvV. 9 -7. I l .-j,",- I '''V I MIKU GIRROXS. THE RAMBUNGS OF THE POSTMORTEMS Done In Parts. Rut she was a miss who knew no fear, And thrusting to her left and right, Soon had her path all clean and clear. As the horrid monsters took to llight. (To be continued.) There are a lot of Little Evas who could love almost any of these "Sun Rurned Slaves". Where loes Packey McFarland be long has taken the place of that old' one. "How Old is Ann?". lLither Itaw. The Flint franchise awaits on outside. Well. Wheeler in. the Rene Thomas has been relieved of war duties in Europe but he is going to take part in the Speedway races, so we don't see where he gains. Nature Unking. A bean is an animal. That growls In his lair And lives on the fishes, A llower most rare. A horse is a pigeon That tiles through the sea Ami playfully gambols Where he hadn't ought to bo. A dog is an Instrument Used to sharpen your tools, While a cat is an animal If you listen to fools. A man's an inseet That cringes and crawl Whenever the serpent Whistles or calls. This earth's not round It's bound to be square. You must have a bottom For all of this air. This stuff's not poetry. It's not even rhyme. Rut it will fill space For you any old time. old Dan says Jim Smith has got an offer from the Feds but he don't want to g to Mexico. OLIVER FACTORY LEAGUE BEGINS WINTER SEASON The Oliver chilled plow factory has . . . j T 111 .. I - .1 M I T "A .;"V.T i7 . . m ' J 1... I -XJf sir f. starte d a winter bowling league, the i Donald: W. Miller for Pliska. games of which will be played once a! Raskets Ellis. 3; Mathews, 3; Co we k on the new Orpheum alleys. The fall. 2; Murphy: Andrew.: Walsh; first games were night at which tim played Thursday the Sales took high score with 2675. The sehedule has been arranged as follows: Jan. 21 and March 11. Uattern vs. Grey Iron; Assembly - Tr-",,',Mon: Purchasing vs. Main otrice; Sales vs. Malle able. Jan. anu .wareh is. l 'at tern vs. Assembly; Gny Iron s. Production; Sales vs. Purchasing; Malleable vs. M.dn Ofiice. Feb. 4 and March 25. Pattern vs. Production; Grey Iron s. Purchasing; Sales vs. Main Ollice; Assembly vs. Malleable. Feb. 11 and April 1. Pattern vs. Purchasing: Grey Iron vs. Main Othce; Sales vs. Assembly; Malleable vs. Production. Feb. Is and April 8. Pattern vs. Main ;r.ee; Assembly vs. Grey Iron; Sales vs. Production; Malleable vs. Purchasing. Feb. 25 and April I'. Pattern vs. Salts; Gny Iron vs. Malleable.; Pro duction vs. Main Otllee; Assembly vs. Purchasing. March 4 and April 22. Pattern vs. Malleade: Grev iron vs. Sales; As sembly vs. Main O.'hce; Production v Purchasing. WARSAW. Claiming that he was permanently injured and rendered un conscious for several weeks as a re sult of b-ir.g struck by an automobile, Fred- rick Kepler of Columbia City, has through his atorr.eys. brought a damage suit for J 5,00 0 to the Kos ciusko county court, on a charge of enue, against Herbert 1 Lry aiid w. Mory. BBDN5 !S TQO Mike Puts Up Wonderful Exhi bition and Has Jim Missing Most of the Time Showing is Wonderful. Ily Sam I. Hall. MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Jan. 22. Mike Gibbon' phantom tactics and Miff, clean punching with both hands brought him home a winner over Jim my Clubby, the champion middle weight belt holder in 10 rounds of merry milling Thursday night. The Hammond man left the ring with the championship reputation shot full of holes. He still has the belt, but Gibbons has the credit of taking him to a licking in impressive! fashion. He was master of the pair in all ex cept tho final period, when a blizzardy finish by Clabby earned him a slight shade. The first three rounds were fairly even, though It could be seen Gibbons soon was going to assert himself as the superior miller. Starting with tho fourth round, Mike went better than James for six solid fighting spells. On two or three occasions stunning right crosses made Clabby sag at tho knees and forced him to rush for cover. At one stage it looKeei as though game Jimmy surely would tntinln iil'or Km Vi cfnnt Irlth Vinfii-t pulled him through the crisis and spurred him on to make a. finish that won him the admiration of the folks present. Gibbons' showing was wonderful. Not since nee boxing was revived in Wis- has nnvhndv with his nil arounrl consin fightinvr class showed his boxing goods In a Milwaukee ring. He has every thing in the way of skillful glove play that Packey McFarland possesses and in addition a punch in either hand. One will not see in a life tinio a man who can keep a clever fellow like Clabby missing most of the time. Yet Gibbons did it Thursday- night. He G FAST FOR CUDDY had Jim baffled at every stage, tho.'11?" Hammond man being able te land on j ly with little hooks and Jolts when ' they were standing together and fisht- i ing w ith one arm free. Occasionally j he got over a left hook when they j were at long range, but the force of j the blows generally was spent when I they connected. His left worked fairlv well to the bodv at times, but none of the punches appeared to have sting enough to bother the fleet Michael. Mlko used a left hook and a rip ping right cross with crushing effect after he opened up in the fourth round. 'Most of his solid punches tlid not travel over a foot and a half, but they had the power behind them to daze r.nd Jar his peppery foe. Tho phantom raised a hump under Jim's right eye, had him bleeding at the mouth most of the way and otherwise maltreated him with slashing punches, delivered with the mastery of a ring wizard. BR0WNS0N TEAM LEADS in n. d. i:all league Day Dolgers Are Humped by Corby 40 to f Walsh Wins Uirt Game of Season bv Berating St. .loe. HALL LEAGUE STANDING. w. L. 0 1 Pet. Rrownson . . . Corby Sorin Day Students St. Joe Walsh 1.000 .666 .33 I 333 ? .3 Rrownson now leads the race for the interhall basket ball championship at Notre Dame, with Corby running close up behind. lhe three games piayeu yrsieruay aiiernooii weie an fast and furious and all the lives play ed good ball. Rrownson won tho first same from Sorin witli a score of' 19 to 10; Corby ran over the Day Students with a count of 4G to 6; and Walsh sprung a surprise when the defeated St. Joe hy 15 to 1C. Line-ups and summaries: Ri-envnson (1) Sorin (10) Kills McDonald Forward. Mathews Forward. Murphy Center. Andrews Guard. McKenna Roach Walsh Pliska Co fall Substitutions: Flynn for Mathews; Lathrop for Walsh: Henehen for Mc- ! Roach. Fouls Ellis. 2; Cofal. 2; i Mathe w s. Referee Jesse Harper, South Lend. Corby (10) Rergnu . . . ' Leary , j Rydzewski ., Day Student i . . . () Kelley 1 Forward. Forward. Center. Guard. Edgren Rausch Yaughn King Keefe Wolfe Guard. Substitutions: J. Miller for Rj.d- j 1.1. ir.. T ll'V. .. I I Kefe; McCaffery for Rausch. Raskets Rergman, 7; Rydzewski, 3; King. 4; Leary, 3; Keefe, 3; Ed gren; McCaffery. Fouls Rydzewski, 2; Edgren. . Referee Jesse Harper, South Rnd. Walsh (15) o'Neil .Mil,' Kecgan Ryan Hartley St. -Tin- (13) .... Reckman Forward. Forward. Center. Guard. Guard. , . . . . Rurns . . . Murray C. Conboy(5entlo J. Conboy Substitutions: Cook for Murray; Ser.g for Keegan; Ryan for O'Niel. Raskets Reckman. 5; M'ay. 3; Cook; O'Niel; Keegan; Seng. Referee; Clifford Cassidy. South Rend. ' O N N E RSYILLE. Edward Rail, 51 ye ars old. was found dead in his barn. He had been in tour health or nme time and he hsd predicted I hU iuddea death Ly heart disease. IARROW COLLAR Fit, Durability, Style and Comfort every requisite the collar wearer seeks is found in the highest degree of excellence in Arrow Collars Ifi iiMiiiiMiiSrVTjBySMHJS mSb ?ygii 111 M"' or A"ow ?n;R TROY. N. Y. i BOWLING SCORES OLIVLK FACTORY LLAlil L PURCHASING Perkypill Frederick Wilson . 157 110 100 4 73 , S7 14 3 IIS :'.4r. 7H 74 '.iy 1 2 14 5 K.l i::s 414 12 4 12 3 14s 315 L'5D 264 23y 772 8 51 i 5 1 8 37 2 5 J 'J 179 133 137 449 ill 94 134 ::r.y 15L 13S L: 4SG 120 14 2 130 176 lj) 17'. 515 157 1 74 174 55 S9S S4 1 90 3 2G4 2 . . . . . . Rittman . . , Weaver . . . Handicap Totals MAIN OFFICE Wiltrout Fricke . . tansbury I VJrilVllCr Hams Handicap Totals . Jt Allen PRODUCTION 150 121 y 5 1S5 14S 175 12o 9 5 1 2 3 190 1 5 5 144 1 3 4 1 1 1 115 i 172 H',4 40 4 . - 4 o . e 53S 475 4 S3 nrumm Rates .... Hunt Carlson . . . Handicap Totals - ASSEMBLY Fouhey 864 S47 S49 2560 1 4 5 153 153 146 151 10s 1 66 12 5 157 1S5 144 12 0 1 s y 163 154 85 441 2Sl 5 OS 434 4 92 3 . o 2410 Stanley Glass Moore 1M Handicap S5 Totals . . SALES 86 3 792 855 148 172 15 162 109 147 13S '2i 137 167 112 151 190 793 177 116 12 5 117 9 21 8 4 0 914 . !S 9 5 123 121 US 110 102 -sS 12s . 97 121 12 107 135 10 6 227 31 261 r.0 5 4 is 404 4 30 5 6 0 3 5 S :c75 3 6 J Simons Steiner Fernadez . . Handicap Totals . . . MALLEA Hagerty . . . 349 :us Ward Young . . . . Schulz Handicap Totals . . ..4 7 348 7 89 812 858 o 1 PATTERNS Shuman 139 14 3 147 114 146 135 173 136 1 0 3 120 144 135 124 142 119 132 13 s 112 4 3 6 421 2 69 :;66 428 38 2 ?Z? 1 Stewart j I'ryar Meyers Handicap Totals GREY IRON- Drain Cheeda 824 812 818 2452 135 70 . . 9 9 153 2 50 154 10S 4 5 116 143 2 58 133 9 6 ' 4 9 9 4 1S7 255 4 22 274 147 3 0 4 83 762 i Rarkley t Antisde i Atvas Handicap Totals 760 82 1 813 2397 C A. C YANKEES Da vies Coejuillard Haslanger LIlXGCi:. .127 161 13 4 4 42 .176 147 125 44S .135 126 129 290 .131 13X 12 3 9 4 .142 177 147 466 .141 141 141 43 3 .852 890 821 2563 .153 169 186 50S .135 149 109 393 .104 130 146 380 .157 186 173 516 .31:: 143 166 3 22 .134 134 134 402 .896 911 914 2721 L. Rornine ; jjavse Handicap Totals . . SINGERS Marquis . . Osborne . . Parshall . . Dimock . . . Puryne . . . Handicap Totals . . FEDERAL LEAGUE ORPHAN ' Dennis . . . Hennings . Clark .180 1:9 16S 507 .144 171 180 4 95 .187 147 166 500 .190 144 167 5"1 .170 3 91 175 536 . SO 8 0 8 0 240 .951 892 926 2779 .180 146 176 502 .159 185 207 551 .13 3 112 132 4 56 .177 147 152 417 .134 212 191 557 . j6 10) y; -jss .919 89s 954 2771 Staples . . . Van Kirk Handicap Totals . . . ANTLERS- Jav I-udeman H. Clark Klingie .. Teeters . . . Handicap Totals . . UNITED LEAGUI1 CATAL O G U E .S E It Y I C E - I Galbreath ! Rrattcher .158 .1.32 . 1 6 3 .159 . 1 4S 165 136 4 59 165 157 451 1 Z 0 15 4 4 6 9 14 5 14 6 4 4 0 1 5 6 13 3 4 3 9 7sl 7 2 s1 22 61 170 177 499 15 3 130 412 181 154 4s8 130 153 4 5 16 0 13 2 46 S14 766 J370 LEAGUE. 120 183 537 1S7 1 47 5-l 1V2 137 496 155 191 .".OS 13 7 16 7 4 4 0 6 3 3 4 1 6 J Iunbar : Murphy Totals KUGGLEE; Rorth Trager Holland Erkhardt . . . Rupper Totals . . 1 5 6 .129 .133 .182 .174 .794 STUD E RAK E 1 1 S i Miller .22 4 . 1 6 6 .157 .16 2 .13 6 1 Hinds Low Seore . Handicap Totals . . . TONGUES Yockey .... ("cderholm . Hasmussen . Wolf 910 S30 79 26 4 5 19 141 136 1 4 3 162 1 0 3 214 137 I 6 137 13.. II v 167 12 9 162 l :: 147 113 ..70 4 27 461 4F 4 39 j Lw Score 1 Handicap j Totals .874 919 859 2:.". 2 for 25c TKIO LF..c.n:. TOPS Hug US 104 12." 3.". 2 Herr l'j 140 117 L'lfonda 1 45 1 62 3 31 Handicap 196 196 196 5S Totals r,:,6 602 579 1737 WINDSHIELDS Fulton 1 14 97 106 si 7 Smith 97 1 52 11 9 36S Gundle 148 12 s- U6 4 02 Handicap 204 J04 204 612 Totals 56 3 5 SI :.:,., K.W TURNER FIVE IS BESTED Ijse Game to MUhawaka II. F1e Rv Sl Points N. S. Fans witnc.-ed a fast .-nt t be tween the Mishawaka H. N. S. te;'m anil the Turners on the Turner fb r last night in whieh the locals pt to the Mishawakans by a srtro of 2 to 22. Teamwork and superior ha-t shooting overcame th speed of tin Turner aggregation who failed t lo cate the hoop at erilieal times. This was the first defeat of the siasoa for the Turners. Iamups and summary: Mishawaka CIS) Turner (22) Phillion Ospehnect. Ste b Riu'ht Forward. Rassett Mohn Reft Forward. Sam re k Curry ('enter. Goeller . f Rosti-er Ri'-rM Guard. Hoerstman Rrinktnan. Thomas Left Guard. Raskets Phillion. t; Hoerst man. 1: Starek. 3; Rassett. 2: V.hu. ; 'i:m . 2: Outrhm et. 2: S:-e?e. 1: Rrinkm :n. 1; Rostis r. 1. Foul Raselt. 2: Mohn. 2. reor NO PAY. 1 r 1 Lowest Prices $10 Examination FREE! T n Make no mistake j;o If6 11 to 11C reliabbj .-p'-cial-JLYiLvii lsts. They will cure you quickly and cheaply. Honest, faith ful rervice, new advanced treat ment, expert skill, quick results, and reasonable charges. Examina tion free. MFN with disease unfitting HLll them for work, business or study, are consulting them daily. SPECIAL DISEASES OF MEN All fckin a; d blood di.-'-as.' quickly curc-c Rupture cured wiiiioul the knlto. BLOUD POISON K the injec- i.iiiCii's N -c js:i an an. known as "SI 4," all sore on body, lin.b, in mouth and throat soon disappear, tnd your disease ured in b ss tlm than at Hot Springs, ano -it much less expense to you. Until October 1 we will administer Dr. Erlich's latest d;"covery. "91 i." t better than "COO") for lo- price.?. Como Varicose Enlargement Enlarge d eir.s. ci u-d and knotty. WE CFRE this manhood ur.-rker Rememb'-r, if yoii have eier Ukt'I! treatment and faib-d to -et cured, we are particularly anxious to have you eo.--.sul. us. We cure many e-as.-s in en.- treat m'bt. If you 11. e out of to vn come to South Rend for one day. OUT-OU-TOWY MUN YISITING mi: CITY CONSULT US AT ONCE UPON arrival arid mayb- yr a c;in b. cured bf-r- rei:rni::g homo. Many n.-s can I cured in one or two or r.:or visits Add res- Dr. Fieener Co. SOUTH REND. IVR. U'J'7 W. Wa-hin-te.n A v.. I,k-. l,. Vfore. o" er : . ,7. -a i . m 'i - ' i '. ' y . i - x r - - , . .. t : ' ' ' .-; ' . ; . .- t ' . - I .-.. . . . -,v .. .,.--",:'- '1 y - ;:.' -:. ,' ; v . . . . 1 , A . ' : r V I - ' ...... - 1 ' - . ' 1 i . . y - . ' ' , . Kr'v ' -, - . - : : ! r. -- ? k.-'? ;' : ':." ;- .' - . - -' . - ,; - ..;,VV.VVV'..; .:-;.. 1" rir f .'.; . - K ",.."