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TENNIS GOLF TRACK T , r ~ „ __ . r 'T-'* T T~v K \/ HIGHLANDERS Vs. SAINTS THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY, Double Header FRIDAY SAD TALE IS TOLD BY SMOKERS WHO WENT DOWN BEFORE LEAGUE LEADERS (By Thai! llallinan in the Tampa i Tribune.) "Red" Craig may be popular in Lakeland. He may be popular in Scot land and he may lie popular at home. ••Red" Craig is not popular in Tampa j in spite of ail the foregoing recom mendations, for "Red” pitched the air killing Leachnian to a 1 to 0 defeat 'yesterday at Plant Field. “Red's" ’mates, the league-leading Lakeland Highlanders, were present of course' but it was "Red" who kept the Tampa score sheet sweet and pure by request j from Manager Harblson. That shut out was not the first to be visited upon the Smokers and like all or at least! most shutouts, it came and went very, hard —for the Smokers. First of all the Highlanders banged j across a run and the run in their | lirst time at bat. Roderick Gladu start-, ed the mess with a clean single to loft. Pat Kowalski placed his friend on sec ond with a sacrifice. Chieftain Doug las Ilarbison swung hopefully at three of Hankins’ bewilderers and retired to the bench. Sir Bonnie Stewart poled a roller coaster through the mathematical center of the diamond. The ball siz zled straight at Hankins who, after much slithering about in llie mire surrounding the box, finally got his hands on it and heaved it toward Vaughn at first. The runner wasn’t doing anything else but running while this little by-play was going on and as a consequence—of both the running and the by-play, Sir Bonnie Stewart arrived at first in excellent time. Ex actly where the rub comes in is at this charming spot. Heinie didn't have more than three or four hours to spare after taking Hankins’ heave and as another of the various results taking place out there yesterday, Ro derick Gladu skipped in home for the only and winning marker before Heinie could get the ball to Nance. That is the story, children, of how the “Red” plague settled upon Tampa and did create much devastation. Like all stories there is much more that might be told but some of it is too sad, too realistic, to be dragged forth in ail its hideous aspects. Box Score Lakeland— AB R II I’O A E Gladu, cf 2 1 2 2 0 1 Kowalski, 2b 2 0 0 5 4 0 Harbison, lb 4 0 0 10 1 0 Stewart, If 4 0 1 4 0 0 Johnson, 31) 3 0 0 1 2 0 Jordan, rf —.. 4 0 2 2 1 0 Smith, c 4 0 0 33 0 Gilson, ss 4 0 1 0 3 0 Craig, p 3 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 30 1 C 27 15 1 Tampa— AB R II I’O A E Leach, 3b 2 0 0 0 2 0 Brown. If 4 0 0 1 0 0 Lightfoot, 2b 4 0 1 1 8 0' Vaughn, lb 3 0 1 17 1 0 Tilton, If 4 0 2 0 0 0 Brack, If 3 0 0 2 1 0 ■ Echols, ss 3 0 0 0 2 0 Nance, c 1 0 0 5 1 0 Hankins, p 2 0 0 1 3 0 Alvarez, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Necessity Knows No Law; And Must Is Master Now THE FAMOUS "RIP ROARIN’ SALE” j WAS PLANNED TO REALIZE UPON THE GREAT STOCK OF THIS STORE, NOT TO MAKE A PROFIT. EVERY PURCHASE MADE AT THIS SALE IS A STROKE OF ECONOMY Ladies’ Gingham Dresses Values from $4 to $7 $1.95 each IN THE REALM OF SPORTS BOBERT LPSK, Sporttaf Batov •T. Leach 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 27 0 4 27 18 0 •Batted for Hankins in the eighth. Score by innings: Lakeland 100 000 000—1 Tampa 000 000 000—0 Summary: Left on bases, Lakeland 8, Tampa 5; earned runs, Lakeland 1; runs batted in, Stewart; hits appor tioned, off Hankins, 6 in 8; Alvarez, 0 in 1; first base on balls, off Craig 5, off Hankins 4; struck out, by Craig 2, by Hankins 5, by Alvarez 1; sacrifice hits, Kowalski 2; winning pitcher, Craig; losing pitcher, Hankins; dou ble plays, Johnson to Kowalski, Brack to Vaughn, Gilson to Kowalski to Har bison. Time of game, 1:40. Umpires, Augur and Lohr. GRAND STAND AT PLANT FIELD IS HEAP OF RUINS Tampa, May 30.—Incendiarism is blamed for an early morning fire which destroyed the grandstand at j Plant Field here. f BIG LEAGUE DOPE ] i New York, May 30— One big inn i ing, the "lucky seventh,” in which the j Yankees plastered Harris and Moore | for eight hits and seven runs, wa3 ! enough to down, by a score of 7-4, the I ueppery Athletics in the first game of the series here. I Babe Ruth recovered his batting eye j for two slashing singles, hut the only j home run offering of the afternoon | was one by "Bing’’ Miller of the Mack-j men, his twelfth of the season. Ken Williams, of St. Louis, walloped out his thirteenth circuit blow, keep ing his head over Miller in the Amer ican race and tieing the Rogers Horns by, of the St. Louis Nationals for major league honors. The Browns hit three Tiger liurlers hard and won 9-6. Erickson turned in a two-hit shut out for Washington against Boston in the lirst game of a double header but the Senators were out-slugged, 918, in the second, an eleven inning battle. Schupp’s wildness and an error by Mulligan cost the White Sox an 8-5 game to Cleveland. Parkinson’s hove run drive scored t two runs in the eighth and checked | the Giants’ winding streak, 5-3, Doug ! las being driven from the mound, j while Cruise’s circuit clout gave Bus l ton a winning markin, 5-4, over j Brooklyn. Pinch Hitter Mitchell hit 'one over the fence in the ninth for j Brooklyn with one on. The Pirates drove Donoliut from the | box and beat Cincinnati, 5-2, while Fournier's triple and Heatheote’s sac rifice fly enabled St. Louis to beat the | Chicago Cubs in the thirteenth 5-4; Ainsmith cracked his eighth hoqae | run out for the Cardinals. Special for Wednesday Only Ladies’ beautiful ratine dresses, in all the newest shades and latest styles; values up to $lO. Special $1.95 LAKELAND EVENING TELEGRAM. TUESDAY. MAY 30. 1922 0"* r '~" With The Florida State and Big Leagues 3 - —' J TODAY'S GAMES. Florida State League Lakeland at Tampa. Orlando at Jacksonville. St. Petersburg r.t Daytona. South Atlantic Association Augusta at Charleston. Greenville at Charlottec. Spartanburg at Columbia- American League Detroit at St. Louis- Chicago at Cleveland. Philadelphia at New York. Washington at Boston. National League Boston at Brooklyn. (Two games.) New York at Philadelphia. (Two games.) St. Louis at Chicago. (Two games.) Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. (Two games.) Southern Association Mobile at Chattanooga. (Two games.) Birmingham at Little Rock. (Two games.) New Orleans at Memphis. (Two' games.) Nashville at Atlanta. (Two games.) American Association Toledo at Columbus. (Two games.) Louisville a't Indianapolis. (Two games.) Milwaukee at Kansas City. (Two games.) St. Paul at Minneapolis (morning). Minneapolis at St. Paul (afternoon).' International League / Toronto at Buffalo Syracuse at Rochesti'f (two games). Baltimore at Reading (two games). Jersey City at Newark (two games). iJV. ' . j, ’ LEAGUE STANDING . Florida State League Won. Lost. Bet. Lakeland 31 16 .660 St. Petersburg 27 16 .628 Tampa 24 25 .490 Orlando 2(1, ,-25 .'444 Daytona 20/ 24 .445 Jacksonville 15 .31 ' .326 South Atlantic Association Won. Lost. Pet. Columbia 21 13 .618 Charlotte 20 13 .606 Charleston ........ 20 13 .606 Spartanburg 17 16 .515 Augusta 10 21 .323 Greenville 10 22 .313 American League Won. Lost. Pet". New York 27 16 .628 St. Louis 33 17 .575 Cleveland 20 21 .488' Detroit i 19 20 .487 Philadelphia 18 19 .4SG Washington 20 23 .465 Boston 16 20 .444 Here Is a Partial List of the Splendid Bargains Awaiting You Today Serpentine Kimona Crepe, floral designs, yd. 29c 40-in. Crisp Organdy, all colors, yd 25c 36-in. Percales, light and dark patterns, yd. . 17c 36-in. Unbleached Muslin, yd 10c 36-in. Bleached Muslin, yd % . . 10c Ladies’ Mercerized Voile Waists, sizes 36-44 $1 Ladies’ Cotton Hose, black,white,cordovan,pr 23c Douglas Shoes, pair $5 1 • L-akel-and, Fla. " i Chicago 16 23 .41i National League Won. LosL Pet. New York 25 13 .658 Pittsburgh 22 15 .595 St. Louis ..... 23 18 .561 Brooklyn . 20 21 .488 Cincinnati 21 22 .488 Chicago 18 20 .474 Boston 14 22 .389 Philadelphia 13 25 .342 Southern Association ’ Won. Lost. Pet Mobile .’. 27 16 .628 Little Rock 26 16 .619 Birmingham 24 16 .600 New Orleans 22 21 .512 Memphis 21 22 .488 Nashville 18 25 .419 Atlanta 15 25 .375 Chattanooga 17 29 .370 / American Association Won. Lost. Pet. Indianapolis 23 15 .622 Minneapolis 24 15 .615 St. Paul 21 17 .553. Milwaukee 23 19 .548 Kansas City 20 23 .465 Louisville IS 22 .450 Columbus 17 22 .450 Toledo 11 25 .306 YESTERDAY’S RESULTS Florida State League At Tampa O, Lakeland 1. At Jacksonville, Orlando, rain. At Daytona, St. Petersburg, rain. South Atlantic Association At Charleston 9, Augusta 1. At Charlotte 7, Greenville 5. At Columbia 7, Spartanburg 4. American League At St. Louis 9, Detroit 0. At Cleveland S, Chicago 5. At New York 7, Philadelphia 4. • 'At Boston 0-9; Washington' 2-8. National League At Brooklyn 4, Boston 5. At Philadelphia 5, New York 3. ; At Chitiftgo 4, St. Louis 5. At 5, Cincinnati 2. Southern Association I At Chattanooga 7, Mobile 5. | At Little Stock 2, Birmingham 1. At Memi&is "6, New Orleans 2. At Nashville 2, Atlanta 7. American Association At Toledfl 6, Louisville 5. At CoUuppus, Indianapolis, rain. At ifeaptifcs City 7, Milwaukee 9. A*? s, Minneapolis 1. International League At Buffalo 5-7, Syracuse 4-8. At ltcliester 8, Toronto 5. At Reading 10-7, Jersey City 11-2. At Baltimore 4, Newark 5. ATTENTION I*. O. S. A. HOTEL WINDLE Selected Headquarters Patriotic Order Sous of Ameria May 10 and 11 Jacksonville, Fia. I MINOR MISHAPS MARK BIG RACE INDIANAPOLIS / - Indinapolis, May 30. —(By the As sociated Press.) —A recorjl crowd of 135,000 spectators saw the opening of the speedway contests here this morn ing. The racers were paced for the first lap by Barney Oldfield, the re tired star of the racing world. Jimmy Murphy, driving a special eight cylinder car, grabbed the lead at the start, piloting his car around the treacherous south turn at a speed that brought the spectators to their feet. Leon Duray, driving his first speedway race, was second, and Ralph de Palma, a favorite with the crowd was trailing in third place. The time for the first lap around the 2Vi mile course was 1:34:64, an average of 95 miles an hour. Howard Wilcox was the first driver forced out of the race by valve trou ble on the sixth lap. Murphy con tinued to lead at the end of fifty miles. Ho averaged more than Ho miles an hour and was half a mile ahead of Duray, in second place with Harry Hartz in third, and De Palma fourth. Jules Ellingboe is out.' He throw a rear wheel. The car spun complete ly around three times crashing into a EAT AND DRINK “Southland” Grapefruit Products For their Vitamines, Sweetness, Palatableness, and High Food Values * W “SOUTHLAND” 1) “SOUTHLAND” 1 “SOUTHLAND” Sweet Grapefruit Jam Grapefruit Juice v a popular five and ten-ccnt Sweet Grapefruit Candy Made from tree ripened, fan- PURE FRUIT drink. A j cy yellow grapefruit, caic- thirst quencher unequalled, a now and delightful citrus fully selected and washed. Sold at all drink stands or fruit confection u,sed as an All bitterness is removed by 24 5c bottles delivered to after dinner candy or for our own process, after which your home for sl. Also put parties or receptions. It has the fruit is cooked with pure U p j n q Uar t and pint bottles a super-taste all its own, cane sugar, making it de- lor Ba j e j n grocery and drug also acts as a tonic and ap lightfully palatable. stores. petizer. Large 8-oz. pkg. lAC Pint bottle, OCC B . .. rr 20c value 1U t , ct ... ’ &. Pul up m sn,lar, CC ■•SOUTHLAND” quart bottfe, ' ACC Pkagc. t. retaO al Grapefruit Punch eac b Also in %, 1 and 2-lb pkgß. Makes the most delightful J. punch by simply adding y: water. One quart will serve - ■ ■■■ z~T fifty guests. Quart bottle, (PI Art “SOUTHLAND” STRAWBERRY JAM each Made from fancy liome-growD berries Gallon bottle, C? CA S-oz. package, each 16c ea gb 16-oz. package, each ...* 20c & Stores 1 o^'at*’factory* 11 * SOUTHLAND CITRUS PRODUCTS CO., Lakeland, Fla. 1 --- ■•■■ P .r==Sf .6 ’ - wall, but neither driver nor mechan ican was hurt. Jules Goux was forced out by a broken axle after covering sixty miles. The car driven by Wil bur Dalene burst into flames on the one hundred and thira mile. The | driver and machanician extinguished the blaze and the car was withdrawn. Murphy was still leading at 150 miles and was nearly two miles ahead of Hartz, in second place, with an aver age speed of 95.11 miles an hour. Up to that time Murphy had won nearly $3,000 in lap prizes. Hartz went into the lead at 185 miles when Murphy was forced to make his first stop to exchange four tire3 and replenish fuel. At 200 miles Murphy was fourth. HOW THEY LINED UP Indianapolis, May 30.—-Twenty eight drivers lined up today awaiting the starting bomb to send them away on the tenth annual 500 mile race at ' the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Starting at 10 a. in., the racers began a grind of 200 laps around the two and one-half mile brick course. About five hours and one-half is required for a winner to complete the raze. The cars from American, French and English factories give the race an international aspect while prizes totalling $85,000, are an incentive to the drivers. As in past years the race attracted thousands of automobile enthusiasts. A steady stream of automobiles carry ing motor-wiid crowds filed slowly to the track from sunrise until the start MEN’S HOSE In all colors and sizes, per pair 10c MEN’S SHIRTS with or without collar, reg ular $1.50 value, each — 95c FOOTBALL BASEBALL BOXING of the long contest. Shuttle trains hur ried thousands more to the course. As the cars lined up for the start there were nine rows with three ma choncs in each row. Occupying tho pole position in the front row was Jimmy Murphy, who gained that posi tion by virtue of averaging 100.5 mile3 an hour during h\p ten mile qualify ing trial. Alongside Murphy’s ma chine were those of Harry Hartz and Ralph, de Palma, the latter being a favorite of the speedway crowds. Back in tho eighth row and holding an outside position was Tommy Mil ton, winner of last year. Despite his position he, too, seemed a favorite of the fans. . Two foreign drivers were ott tho course. They were Jules Goux, of France, winner of the local race in 1913, and W. Douglas Hawkea.rtrf Lon don, England. Two French entered ! were driven by Howard Wilcox and j Eddie Hearne, veteran American driv ! ers. Barney Oldfield, the veteran raco ; drive, set the pace for one lap, | ing the contestants a fcung V^tart. ! Richard Kennerdell, of Pa., was tile referee and liacher, the starter.' " The list of prizes foil* 1 It.o. ! third, $5,000; fourth, | $3,000; sixth, $2,200; seventh, $1,800; | eighth, $1,600; ninth, $1,500; tenth, sl,- | 400. Lap prizes of SSO each to the i winner of each lap, a total of SIO,OOO. ! Prizes from automobile and accessory 1 firms, $25,000. W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES FOR MEN $5 Not a pair in the lot bear* a selling price for less than $7.50. Some were made to sell at $15.00.