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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 13, 1913.
5 5 "STEWISREAl HEAD OF'THREE-I' Al Tearney's Sister Transacts League Business Is Claim of Quincy Journal PRESENT EXECUTIVE LAX Circuit Aaln Neflfflected While Al bert Dodge Chicago Suit I Charge. the morning and not at 11. He be lieves that no player can be at his best in the afternoon if he whiles away the morning in sleep. By releasing three player Thurs day Manager Rickey reduced the per- j sonnel of the Browns to permit of J angling for 10 new athletes at Cincin ; nati. He has high hopes of putting the trailing organisation well up in the pennant race next season. LANGFORD SOUGHT BY KENOSHA GLUB Boston Heavyweight Offered Chance to Meet "Cleve" Hawkins Soon. rvTGraw Expects His Pitchers to Win Series Who Is the real head of the Three Eye league? Al li. Tearney? Decided ly not. according to the Quincy Jour nal. That -paper claims that a member of the fair sex, none other than Al Tearney's sister, transacts all the business of the league while brother goes hunting up in the Wisconsin woods. If this is the case, it Is ccr-: tainly time for a change. Al O'Hern! of the Davennort Tirnoa h:it mnro rpnl knowledge of the affairs of the Trl-Orb'j tonm cily yesterday offered Ijwgford j circuit than Al Tearney ever hoped H cham'e to a!'pear before -'n(cago tn hav. h tnr .) n tnoiho, I followers of the game with Cleve with the fact that he would conscien-! Hawkins, local colored light heavy tiously give the "best tlist Is in him," I "' llis opponent. Hawkins a". h Is picked as the logical man for ! rea(1' nas signified his willingness f0 the place. The Journal has the fol-j nravo dfat" b" taking a chance with If plans now under consideration mature Samuel Langford, the Boston I "Tar-Baby," globe trct.ter and seeker ! after fortune and favor in t tie heavy- j weight ranks, will be Keen in action j at Kenosha. Promoters in the Wis-1 lowing to say: oimv .IT HF.I.Vf. J " 'Peerless' Piern of the Bloom- lngton Pantagraph has declared for i j'resiaent learney for reflection as the negro terror frrm Boston and it is cow up to Langford. The calling off of Iangford's bout in New York and his inability to con nect with any of the "hopes" because head of the Thr-e-Eye Wcue, because j 01 ,no s'6n" 01 Ihe 'rcripat!r philosopher" savs that commissions leavin Tearney is so liberal with his money. "Not castlna any undue reflections on the philanthropic motives of the executive, the suggestion is ventured that if anyone paid league bills out eastern boxing him without many lucrative bouts and this may force him to jump at a chance to mis with Hawkins. Cleve should give Samuel a hard tame, inasmuch as Cleve trained langford on several oc- Struck 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 tOrr 0 1 0 0 0 0 Totals - ...28 7 7 27 8 0 Batted for Pennock in third. tRan for Thomas in seventh. Chirago 2 0 1 0 p 0 2 0 05 Philadelphia ...0 1000060 7 Two base hit Weaver. Three base hit Oldring. Home runs Weaver, Baker. Struck out, By Benz, E. Mur phy. Thomas, Ilouck. Baker: by Bush, J. Collins, Bodie; by Pennock, Berger. Lord, Chase; by Houck, East erly, Benz, Bodie. Bases on balls Off Benz, 3; off Russell. 1. Double plays Berger to Weaver to Chase. Hits Oil Plank, 3 in one-third inning: off Pennock, 3 in two and two-thirds innings; off: Houck, 3 in four innigs; off Benz, 5 in six and one-third innings; off Russell. 2 in two-third inning. Passed ball Easterly. Left on bases Chicago, 5; Philadelphia, 4. Time 2:00. Umpires Dineen and Connolly. HEAVY SCHEDULE FOR ROACHMEN Rock Island Independents to Meet Strongest Teams in Middle WesV 1 PLAY FIRST GAME OCT. 5 Team Ha Hard Row to Hoe Spring Valley and Molina Olympics , Want Dates, COLLEGE EDITORS WANT MICHIGAN TO COME BACK The return of Michigan to the "Big Nine" conference will be made possi ble if p.aus t.iat were arranged at a meeting of the Association of West ern collcire Editors, which was held at the Hotel I.aSa'.ie yesterday after noon, materialise. The association was organised last yeur forhe purpose of promoting har mony r.mong the western colleges and i:!iiorsiti'-s throuuh editorials and to I'ister a social aud fraternal spirit in ii'.' t'.cs and other college education. "We met today," raid I. Toulme, president of the association and editor of the University of Michigan Daily, "to devise way and means to have Michigan eleven returned to the Bi.; Nie f-onference. We feel that the differences existing are slight and may e nvt'T .ivi!e v i'f tr diplomatic of his own pockK when the treasury caslons and knows the style and hit was empty, as I'ierson f.ays Tearney 'ing accuracy of the Boston negro, does, it was .Mis? Tearney, Albert's Then Cleve is clever, fast on his feet, sister, who U real head of the Three- and can hit hard enough to make Ke league. Laneford know ha is fighting. "And thi i not disroun'ing Miss! Should I.ansford accept the offer Tearney abiiity. either. For all of made h,m bv the Kenosha roatch- ihe executive ability wasted on the maker the bout will be staged within: Three-Lamp during the past consider-; two weeks. Hawkins it; in Minneapoiis j ahl tlmo has been contributed by i a; present, working with some novices j that able and efficient lady who keeps! at :l tiub in the northern city, but he j the length oflices in Chicago. j wil, r,Murn t0 Chicago immediately if i ..r:v.iHiiiM. . im..v,i.u. l(, match ,g rnarle Langford has When Al is not escaping prosecu- ,,OVPr jWf,ht in Chicago nor before a tion for wamon violation of the mid-; Chicago crowd and the Kenosha pro night closing hour in his two cafes, j nlo,.erg fjj:Ure thev can fill the house or lying s'ck In Ix-catur in a hotel, or , if thPse tWQ t togetlier. hunting In the north woods, he attends ! . to his iusines affairs in Chicago and ! twice a year l.e visits in::ie friendly j :lty In the league. i "Occasionally when the constitution tb'tnnnds and there is nothiiy; else to; lie calls a league meeting. This i Tearney attends in the morning and faVes the noon train back to Chicago, ns lie (lla at the Davenport i.u-cting last ppriug, leaving bu:dn'!,.j t-t ill un settled. "When thre is some difficulty around the beat over a schedule nv lease, as tliere was this spring, thei president refuses to pay any attention I to it and permits it to drag until a ; U'RPiia r i in t f n r 4u -illotl l.'rrf ol t n.l nnd protested (tames are settled with the ame degree of haste. HOHK itl' 1:11 HIM. "Official scorers are permitted to get their returns in several days or even weeks late, and their Falaries from the league are much later and Irvln New York, Sept. 13. Manager Mo Graw of the Giants is grooming his pitching staff in preparation for the world's series. He believes he has a bunch of boxmen who can put it over the classiest of Ccnuie Mack's tv.irl crs, and the critics generally seem to agree with him. Matheweoa, Marquard, , Demaree and Tesreau, the quartet of Giant hur:ers likely to be called into action have, when permitted to go the route, limited their adversaries to 2.06 runs per contest and to 7.3S hits per game, the figures for the Mackmen being 1.73 in tallies and 6.12 in. bingles. Judged from their 1913 performances, the Athletics' pitchers are likelv to strike out more men than t,he Giant Manager McGraw and his pitching staff, lso are likely to is- arti'.lerists and sue more passes. Tesreau seems to be the only gen erous individual on the Giants' hurl ing staff. In 14 complete games he has franked SI men. Mathewson has issued only 10 complimentaries in 22 complete contests. Marquard in 17 full games has passed 17 men, and Demaree in 10 games has .handed out 15 passes. Demaree is expected to wn as many games in the coming series as either Mathewson or Marquard and more than Tesreau. lie has pitched steadier ball th.s season than anyone, else on the Giants' hurling staff, aiid the team seems to hit better when he is work iug than when anyone else is on the mound. The accompanying table . shows what the leading pitchers on the two big teams have done this season to date: Games Pitched by Giants. Pitcher. W. L. R. H. SO.BB. MrVhewson Marquard . Tesreau . . . Demaree . . ,.17 . .15 ..11 ..10 52 171 35 133 26 89 17 72 56 81 80 37 10 17 51 15 93 Totals 53 10 130 465 254 Games Pitched by Athletics. Pitcher. W. U R. H. SO.BB. Plank ...14 Bender 13 Brown . 8 Shawkey ..... 4 35 105 104 23 100 81 18 58 27 7 31 25 35 29 32 14 MAPLE LEAF TAKES WORLD HYDRO TITLE London, Sept. 13. The British motor boat Maple Leaf IV., owned by K. J'.ackay Edgar and representing the Foyal Motor Yacht club, won the British international motor boat tro phy, popularly known as the Harms- worth cup, in a series of races con cluded yesterday over a course In Os borne bay, Isle of Wight. The finish was as follows for the course of 32.4 nautical miles: Maple Leaf IV.. 40:10 2-5; Ankle Deep, 43:25: Crusader, 46:30 2-5. The American boat Disturber, own ed by Commodore James H. Pugh of Chicago, and the Despujon I., French, crossed the starting line too early and thus lost a lap each. The first race of the series was won by the Desnuions II. on Wednesday. Her time was 41:34. The Maple Leaf IV., by winning two of tha three races in the series, retains for Great Britain the trophy which she won on Huntington Bay, Long Island, last year. Ankle Deep, an American representative, owned by Count Casl mir Mankowski of Lake George, was the second boat to cross the finishing line today. H. Hollingsworth's crusad er, a British entry, was third. William Hale Thompson of Chicago congratulating E. Mackay Edgar on the Maple Leaf's victory today said that America would challenge for the Harmsworth . trophy next year when he hoped the United States would be represented by speedier boat3.' ' Totals .39 9 83 294 237 110 l it it i i ,.!.. . i. ' ... ..., i...u mim,u.m ui "'H We tdial! ruurn to our respec- bague. runs over this league and!tiv fleld8 and b ,a a canipaien of Tearney and issues his statistics when I,acifica.km Bwking Ule rfturn cf ever he pleases and the newspapers Mll.,llKaI,-8 warriors to the confer and public and club owners may w his-1 t.rr tie until he gets good and ready. j 'T,,e Wf)rk . p3rtioned an!ong "But enough of this. Al is a capital tl.OHe reSlint with ln;jtructions t) fellow to meet and is doubtless square j Iliak(J a carefu c;,nvass of condition nnd honorable as can be. but his ex-; in eacI) comnulnUv ai,d to report their -cutlve ability and Interest in the I Iindirif.3. at anothtr mee-ing to be call-Tnree-Eye league nnd its affairs arc , od by rresldenl Toulme. absolutely nil. How much longer is this loop to be the laughing stock of! the baseball world because of itaj head?" 001 MGY HERALD favors on Believes "Old Poke" Logical Man for President of Three-I League. NO FINANCIAL JNTEREST Would Give All Clubs Square Deal Memories Regarding Jack Tiahe. lie is known throughout the country as one of the ablest chroniclers of the game under the nom de plume "Old Poke" and not being financially interested in any club, could be re lied upon to give all a square deal. hi Murnane, Ban Johnson, the late Lilly Locke, and many other great men in baseball today started as news paper men and Al O'Hern would not bring any discredit to the profession." 6 (I BASEBALL II - - NATIONAL LEAGUE. V. L. Pet. New York S9 43 .671 Philadelphia 78 49 .614 Chicago 76 59 .562 Pittsburgh 71 63 .530 Brooklyn 58 73 .443 Boston 56 73 .434 Cincinnati 58 80 .420 St. Louis 47 93 .345 Browns Buy Boy Hurllr. Karmiiigton, Mo.. Sept. 13. Charlie Barrett, scout for the St. Louis Ameri cans, yesterday signed Tim McCade, an amateur ritcher of Graniteville, Mo., for the 1914 season of McCabe through the manager of the Farming "SEEK AND YE SHALL FIND." "NOT SO." SAYS MR. HUNTER President William H. Hunter, of the ton tam and came here Wednesday Hloomington baseball club, returned j to watch him pitch against a team on the Hummer last night, follow ingjof semi-pros from. St. Louis. In the a short business trip to Chicago. In- game McCabe got 16 strikeouts, and cidentally the Bloomington owner! his work so impressed the St. Louis tried to locate President Al Tearney, but, as usual. It was like looking for a needle In a haystack. Albert, dear triends, is one of the hardest fellows in the world to locate when you want to Fee him. 1'jr this reason, the Bioomington bos did not know any more about the Three-Eye situation than he did before he made the jour cey. Bloomington Bulletin. scout that the player was signed by the major league team yesterday. Mc Cabe is IS years old. RICKEY TO MAKE BROWNS A UNIQUE BASEBALL CLUB St. Louis, Mo.. Sept. 13. The St. Louis Browns, with Branch Rickey at the managerial helm, probably will be the most unique baseball team In eith er of the- major leagues. Branch Rickey as a leading Y. M. C. A. worker and Sunday school teacher has some fixed Ideas regarding the running of a baseball team that un doubtedly mill conflict with the Ideas of the men making up the Browns; la other words, the team will be run on Sunday school principles. Rickey objects to Sunday baseball and la his major league career never took part In a Sunday contest. He believes in his players keeping early hours and reporting for work early In the morning. No more Joy parties for the Browns. Every member of the team will he eipected to breakfast at 8 o'clock In Want Later Season. President Bering is quoted as say ing that he Is in favor of a later sea son than the one Just ended. He would have the season end in the last week of September, starting two weeks lat er than It did this year. His remarks are taken to Indicate that he will not be among the absentees from the an nual league meeting this fall, even though he may w ind up his connection with the club at about the same time. Decatur Herald. There seems to be a concerted movement to place Al O'Hern at the head of the Thr?e I to succeed Al Tearney. The majority of cities around the circuit believe "Old Poke" to be the logical man for league execu tive. The pr'neipie objection ?o eith er Jimmio Boyle or J. T. Ha;e that they are interested in T!:ree-I clubs, and the fear is expressed that tliere would he dissatisfaction at liielr regime, on grounds of favoritism. In speaking of the last two gentlemen. as candidates for the office, J. Phil Ap pel of the tjuincy Herald says: Fl VM I tl.LY JXTKHKVTKIJ. "While both are good baseb.ail men, Hayes especially, neither should be seriously considered as both, are in-! Columbus 84 terested in the clubs of their city and, Louisville SI uo matter how fair and impartial nj St. Paul 6S club owner may be as iresidenL there I Toledo 62 AMERICAN" LEAGUE. W. L. Philadelphia 87 47 lg I Cleveland 80 57 Washington 7S 57 Bobton 68 6 Chicago 70 CI Detroit 53 77 St. Louis 52 87 Xew York 48 84 Pet. .649 .CS4 .578 .515 .507 .430 .374 .364 HOSE DROP FINAL TO MACKMEN, 7-5 Leaders Trail Sox Until Sev enth, Then Clean Up on Rescuer Russell. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. W. Milwaukee. , 9 Minneapolis 83 FIRST BEAR STORY COMES FROM ILLINI Urbana, 111.. Sept, 13. Coach Zupp ke of the Illlnl football team received word yesterday that Madison, a star tackle on last year's freshman team, r.ould not return to the university this year on account of 111 health. This 1 the first sign of any gloom In the Il llnl camp prior to the opening of tha season. Fu'.lerton. an old Beloit fol lege star, who attended Illinois 'last year. tll be seen on the football 6'iuad when the regular practice sea son opens on Sept. lit). - is bound to be trouble. Hayes would be accused of favoring the northern clubs and Boyle of handing things to the southern bunch, while if the presi dent's own club should be mixed up in some protest the other clubs would claim that they got the short end. Three-I league writers claimed that as long as Mike Sexton was president. Rock Island won pennants because Jack Tighe could do Just as he pleased I and because he had all the umpires scared stiff, while all complaints against Tighe went Into the waste bas ket. Boyle's action In the matter of the protested game against Quincy proves that he Is not of the timber c which efficient executives are made. Boyle fought as if a fortune depended on having that game thrown out and that on grounds not considered in baseball. If Boyle w ere president and Danville were in the league, the home club would have to g-t all the close ! decisions and win every game and the pennant every year. O'iiKRV BKST MAM. !f there is going to be a cliange In the league head, it is donbtfal i whether a better man than Al ' O'Hern, sporting editor of the Daven port Times, could be found. He is ikeld In high regard by all cf them. Kansas City '. . .62 Indianapolis 58 I 58 61 60 63 80 86 86 30 Philadelphia, Sept. 13. Callahan's lack of confidence in Joe Benz beat the White Sox in the final of the year here yesterday when a win looked like the easiest thing iu the world. After twirling nearshutout ball for six chap ters, Benz suddenly wavered in the seventh with the sox four runs to the good when he filled the bases. Rus feell was called in but he couldn't rescue, and before the 8ide was re tired six men had clattered over the pan. This made the score 7 to 5 and no runs went over after the ill-fated session. If ever the Sox should have won a game they should have taken this one. They drove Plank to cover in the first Inning, made Pennock quit in the third and gave Houck a fine drubbing in the seventh. On these twirlers they assumed a bulge of five runs, while Mie Athletics could do nothing better than score once on Benz in the second Inning and this because of an error by Lord. Had Benz been allowed to remain, as he should have been, he might have come through with flying coiurs, but Cal was afraid to trust 419 the Butcher Boy with even a four run 413 ! advantage. The Rock Island Independents will play their fiist game of the 1913 sea son Sunday, Oct 5, at Exposition park, although as yet the Identity of their opponents has not been disclosed. The fourth practice will be held at Expo park tomorrow morning at 9 , o'clock, and all men who are candidates for the team are urged to turn out The squad Is rapidy rounding Into con dition and from all indications, will ba the equal if not superior of the winning 1912 aggregation. Manager John Roach is working hard on the schedule, which will be one of the stiffest In history. There , will be but few easy games, and the local men will have to show class to make a record as good as last year. HARD GAMES AIIELAI). Among the teams to be played ara Spring Valley, Teorla Socials, Musca tine, Joliet, Rockford Badgers and St. Ambrose college. The Moline Olym- pics will probably have one of the strongest teams In the state this year and a game will be scheduled with them, probably some time in Novem ber. The Illini club of Moline and the Davenport Independents are also anxious to try conclusions with the local squad. The strong Columbus Junction team, which held the Inde pendents to a 12-0 score last year, has wr.tten for a game, and it is likely that the Junction men will be accom mo.':ted. The members of the local team are elated that the city has purchased Island City park, and hope to secure the field for their contests thts fall, as was the case last year. , Old Umpire Insane. Oakland. Cal.. Sept. 13. "Bull" Per- rine, former American league umpire, was held at the receiving hospital here yesterday on an affidavit of insanity sworn to by his sister, Miss Margaret Perrine. Perrine was stricken last winter with locomotor ataxia and blindness. Hi3 afflictions have- reduc ed him to a mental wreck. He attri butes his breakdown to a sunstroke entered during a game at Cleveland in 1911. Birmingham Suspended. Washington, Sept. 13. Manager Birmingham of the Naps yesterday re ceived notice of an indefinite suspen sion from President Ban Johnson, as the result of his run-in with Umpire Kgan Thursday. As Birmingham was told of his suspension. Manager Grif fith of the Washington team was in formed that his had been lifted and the Washington manager donned his uniform. Oldfield Gets Record. Los Angeles, Sept. 13. Barney Old field received credit yesterday for a world's record he made last April at Bakersfield, Cal., where he drove a car one mile on a circular dirt track in 0:46 2-5. This record had been THREE-I LEAGUE IS SURE TO BE REORGANIZED NOW That the Three-Eye league will have a re-organized circuit as well as a new' president in 1914 is deemed certain,' according to the opinions that have been expressed in the various cities of the circuit. All over the sentiment ' is strong against A. R. Tearney. It ' is authoritatively stated that if the '. election of president was held at this -time, Tearney would receive but one' vote and, possibly, two. Rowland, of Dubuque, is said to be for him, aud Quincy might cast its ballot for him. Whether or not sentiment will change between now and the time of the Octo-. ber meeting remains to be seen. J. T. Hayes, of Davenport, and Jim my Boyle, the Battling Barrister of Danville, are mentioned as Tearney's successor. Tearney's term expires this fall. Some interesting political affairs are expected to bob up between the pres: ent and October 1. Bloomington Bulletin. Senate Pages See Game. Washington, Sept. 13. Senator Wil liam E. Chilton Is tiie fairy godmother, of the United States senate pages. He. was once a page himself in the West. Virginia legislature and has a kind place in his heart for the youngsters.. Last winter Senator Chilton took all, the boys to be circus, supplying them, with car fare, peanuts and pink lemon ade. Yesterday lie supplied tickets ! for the Pet. .609 .593 .560 .555 .456 thrown out by the contest board of Ior ule vvasningion-Lieveiana game, the American Automobile association, I As tlle fienate w as In session Cap- but the decision was reversed yester-!taln Edward Halsey and Joseph day, according to a telegram. jO'Toole, who are in charge of the sen-j 392 RESrLH YRS-IEtUJAT. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Philadelphia, 7; Chicago, 5. Washington, 5; Cleveland, 1. Boston, IS; Detroit, 5. New York, 10; St. Louis, 3. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Pittsburgh-New York, postponed, Cincinnati-Boston, rain. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Milwaukee. 2; Columbus, 6. Minneapolis, 4; Louisville, 7. Kansas City, 3; Indianapolis, 7. St. Paul. 1; Toledo, 3. WESTERN LEAGUE, Denver. 6 7; Omaha, 0 1. Wichita, 01; Sioux City, 4 0. Topeka, 4 1; St. Joseph, 3 0, Lincoln, 3; Des Moinet., 2. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. San Francisco. 1; Portland, 0. Los Angeles, 1; Venice, 4. Sacramento, 4; Oakland, 5. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Ealtimore, 44; Providence, 5 4 (second game called in eighth' inning, darkness). Montreal, 4; Rochester, 5, Toronto, 3; Buffalo, 5- Chicago. Weaver, ss . . Lord, 3b J. Collins, rf Chase, lb . . Bod'e, cf AB. R. H. PO. A, E. ... 4 .. 3 ,.. 4 .. 4 Chappell. If 4 Easterly, c Schalk, c , Borger, 2b Benz. p ... Russell, p . Latbrop, p Rausch 1 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 2 0 1 0 OLD BARE KNUCKLE SCRAPPER IN CITY ate pages, took charge of the deiega-' tion. No more lusty-lunged rooters. were on the field as the trimmed Cleveland, 6 to 1. Nationals Jake Kilrain, former sparring part ner of John L. Sullivan, and one of the few surviving members of the old school of bare knuckle fighters, was in the city last evening and was en tertained at the Rock Islaud club. His tory has it that Kilrain and Sullivan went 98 rounds or thereabouts In France years ago, and the weapons were bare fihts. Later' they fought a long battle down in Louisiana. Kil rain Is well preserved and seems to have lost none of the old time "pepper." Woman Part Owner of Phil.'. ' Philadelphia, Sept. 13. Mrs. Blanche W. Locke, widow of the .late William H. Locke, yesterday became a$ Ipi.rt ov.ri- r of tl. !iiljdelphia Na tional league baseball club, of which her l lsband was president at the time of his death, Aug. 14. The will of. the late Mr. Locke was probated yester day, and it leaves bis entire estate to the widow, who Is also named exe cutrix. The estate Is valued at 28,-i 500. All the Argu. new all the time Tha IiTJiiWiwib Totals 35 5 11 24 9 1 Batted for Lathrop in ninth. Philadelphia, AB. II. R. PO. A. E. E. Murphy, rf 2 Oldring,, If 4 E. Collins. 2b 3 Baker, 3b 4 M( Inn's, lb Daley, cf . , Barry, es ... Thomas, c Bush, p P.ank, p Pennock, p Houck, p . , Schang, c , 0 1 1 5 0 10 0 ! BICYCLE RACES $25.00 CASH PRIZES EXPOSITION PARK, Ninth Street Track, Rock Island Sunday, Sept. 14th Notes' Celebrated Belgium Band of 25 musicians will furnish extra entertainment. A few of the fast ones already entered JULIUS CARTON of M. B.C. ALPHONSE BORGENJANof E. M. B. C. ED BONNE cf E. M. B. C. PENE VAN DAELE of M.B. C. ERNEST and CHARLIE GRYMONPUEZ of R. I. B. C, Also MOTORCYCLE RACES FOR $125.00 PRIZES MUSIC SPEED FUN Come out tomorrow In your Auto, Sfotorcycle, Bike or street car to the Big Speed Races. FRED J. BARR of Davenport, Promoter. Phone 421-U'