Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on January 12, 1913 · Page 19
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 19

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Sunday, January 12, 1913
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51 - 1 i , TO PARI MOURNED 4-i-i MISS KEENE AN D DAIN G ERF IE L D IGfr GJV V JOK HMliHT. N iW YORK, January 11. If a great sport like turf, calculated to with- th stand, and by its history able to withstand great misfortunes, were dependent upon any one man or set of men for Us maintenance, its inspiration or its popularity, then, in deed, would the blow, that be fell it in the deaths of the late James K. Kceuc, of New Vork, and .Major Fo.shall A. Daingerfield, of Kentucky, have been severe to the point 01 lauuity. No two figures in the world of racing and breeding had been mure conspicuous. Related as they were, personalty as well as in their activities which gave to the world, year after year, the greatest bands of winners the Occident had ever seen, the loss of both by the hand of the. great Presiding Steward in less than a week came at a time when no man whose efforts were available to the revival of the sport :ould be missed. None, indeed, perhaps, could have been missed as greatly as' these twain. In the oast, the Iath of Mr. Keen tivon ;it tmv.n m:.i.-.u Dr:Ltiv Jess than hti ;misol ti, uim nui;i:ii -poslUOl Uff.n do- iciii factors in til rf affairs. In or Mulor Liilii erimujiit of st. thu death cntury mi the Kr-ntm-kv U; mission; t!uit tu,. ;;iic.-o; courtly master r.f Civlli lv the (lr.tt--s if lit,- s KentHitlty In. ;l !.-,-..,l,.r wiinmi.'.ini : choice will est h-rahu I.- r it is a fa.:t litti. ital li said tiuu-aiaytt tluit the atlvati'.eU inilial-tt an. i ltnvity J iaci light Meji.s aiuinmrii.s ol i malntaiiKHl hv id uommusslon hav( ward in Hi.; pt I racing wntiu, d;t to iiiai-i luii eiiHl, tin, ..u-mk that In; wr the niahi marking time. in L Intnl. iie, th il-ath of Mo: Kent: ninl iJiiliiK.Trli.-Ul is felt : to Mr. Keenc for in uie i-.iik.iMi .lovttey ,-iui,. Major Halngerlleld was r.-sai'Ie.t un a mi-peiUn- authority on matters -.r liri-.jlhiK s.. much si. in fart, that his word was ilnal In manv nf the etintrovor.ios that had itrir-.-ii i- the lit ifsh dnu tho tiiifdnldi in- " of winning 1uik-s rcllug t., tho ruling ith the ii Ni-r- while j Greatest Games in Baseball History IIV !. SAMMHIX. duel, the luo.st n:i of tlx the Nan com! sin in which J-.'.s blanked the While So without letting a man reach first bane, and in which WalFli would have shut out the .Vaps with three hit:: if a pa: in I he third iiltig just ; lei"!., (ii.- third When it ii- I if !ei:; aiitl the vere idayir.g H-r eblnd (hem Anier:i an leaKU i- ol" their ti- buiit-ant prac-wtntiers' rb-d receipts by no 'hnmplOti-,alp. Incidentally ( 'lev-flu ii i a that nasrfcd ball VietO est White Sox the t ; cli-t lllliliui-:lli j. ion went ahead their remaining fur Hi-.: Chit Tigers In I In schedule. St i lie perl or ma tires of the two slabmen in the battle of October -were brilliant In dllTcreM wavs. Jess was rein.'i rkubly irlYret 1 ve. deceiving the bal.'Mut i, into giving the Held ers easy chances must oj' the time. Walsh was wondeiTullv irT-lective !n -striking out ouiine:ii, 15 of them falling before hint tv thft whiff route. nKhotigj, it. pijeji-ed only eight innings. loss began hi historic feat hv disptrsing of Iffihu on a roller, wliiep the catcher lidded. :ni.l '.nine lie :itei (lie short left (lively Walsh restx.ii.l.-d hv sirifciiv- GOoil and lieblliig Hr;tdev's liuiMiiler to AMI. Hlnchmaii hit hard to Is-hell, who knocked It dnwn and tossed to Walsh for the third out. In the Hccond inning Jora threw Uou)ier- AT HOME AND ABROAD LAUREL IMBROGLIO In Canada and Kentucky during Portions of the past summer. On complaint of several owners who were stake winners at Laurel last fail, -that the amount paid them was leas -than, tho advertised value t the stakes-had led them to expect, the .loekey club Is preparing to summon before It Cor action H. L. (Curley) Brown, '.Laurel's general manager and widely known for his work In' promotion of race tracks, and prior to that a a starter. Among the complainants, stng-! ularly enough. Is MaJ- Thomas C McDowell or Kentucky, owner of Tile Manager, although iiai. McDowell Ima officiated as a Rtewatai at the laurel traek. Another complainant is H. C. Hallenheck. owner of Worth and Azylade. .Mr. Brown has contended that tho value-tli-winner provision! or laurels stakes have heen fulfilled; un tiio other hand, these-turfmen and others have taken an opposite view, and with them side the paw. "s that be til eastern racing. Matters were on the point of reaching -in isaiie nere mis ween, in wnicn Mr. Brown Intended to present his "jo ui tne case in ins usual vigor-ou.s style. His sudden departure from Gotham Wednesday evening, after knocking down a waiter in the dinlngropm of the Waldorf-Astoria during dinner, was spectacular hut nut provocative of an eaBior adjustment of the case. One thing is certain: Laurel's fall dates are in jeopardy, and will be until something is done by Manager Brown before the stewards hold their next session. U was a hitter pill Xor the h'alX-tnile crow In Maryland to swallow when the Baltimore County Racing commission dictated this week that bookmakers must go. For, wnile the commission. laboring under some sort of magnanimity, ai. act a commission of 12 per cent itf abnormal figure for track - ""a,i; grouts, it aecreea tnat the festive knights of the slate must be banished for all time. . Glance at Illtitory. oyin!v 1" .its Sl""fae"e it would seem that the half-mllo owners have been very leniently., dealt uitn, nevertheless when one- considers tho previous histories of ,1 . ,ne riv o-ro it nds he can understand well why there has been siiui an outury over the matter on i heir- part. The commission sagely observed In its official bulletin that iM)it.t making as practiced on the d I roc ii.i,;KR resuiicu m an In- i ui or trim-. 20 to GO per on the public." Quite, true. Anyone at all familiar with the genesis of some of these merry-go-rounds Oin well understand whv the wall of anguish that now ev"-Uil.-s Is caused from real financial iigoiiy, and proceeds from such a f:ital wound in such a vital spot, t fie motley crew of bookmakers winch has one-rated ftt) these iialf-uiHe tracks ln the itst lias been a travesty on tho real layer of odds. The fact that these fry enjoyed at all the freemasonry of their wiser craftsmen was because t hey 'got the money." Any casual observer of tho ring at Tlu-r-trlc 1'aik or Marlboro on a busy jUiy could not but wonder if the lair of All Baba had been raided for the price-makers there so bti- ngngeii. Indeed, if the old siiine, himself were still on earth in- wouiu probably have been In great demand during the past year pi-Id "-.mi oi me nnc, malting or the whole ring. V'V their slogan nt the t of a yellowback, and when It '.msiderod that during all the ulntif.il t he opening prices e what the poolroom brigade I to call "inside" prices, ami there never was a visible re-. U1V nors at post-time ekeft-ller nblneil c( pul-ii inai .loiin 15. ; i . n if 1 Andrew Carnegie uld not have gotten with i-Iglil- wuim; Mtin nuer an gran th'- favorite sport Their dismiss Mental Attitude. In Ing the matter, n n nr-. to miiwT tvlilni .-.. yerve to explain the mental attitudes of the half-mile owners around Baltimore. One of the principal owners of one of these tracks a few years ago was booking on in.- grand circuit during the harness racing season. There was a three-horse race on. and even the snort-hereft fanciers of the "wl-gl. ts regarded the contest ns in open racesomething almost unprecedented Top these "horsemen " 1 h is bonk maker was about to eh. k up the prices on the first heat, and an anxious crowd of bettors surrounded him. awaiting a '.Ian--,. t get their money down. After apparently pondering deeply t. then hud a riiirrmv o.-n .fter lU-lUIng I'ii"""h T P.uwnM tm ivfilffi. riurkv. :lii rmrt'ck I hill i e.l . l.n.l'He. big "Kips 'rap hehte ah., ivti n:inl litl.s irm.le .ff ,te.s diir- -I'to.l. Isirmlncham. wlici nia.le two line lUtK off WnM,. opened with r th. a low eaiij-ht hlu i.ki i tinu ii iru rt,. waish "aei.ltiff off ilrM, t.ut .ion turt- i,. aim iRueiis relay v-ei ,'!','"?. to third. Pan-tit mi IVrri.it- withotit l.-ttUiK in lh.; ' Ki the natiie fate when a sni Uirl let Hirmm;)iriii '!uixl thru tvldfTeil. .Tones ;is ri-Hr- "v. iiui lil-s drive h-.(s w'V'V ""r'1 'h" iilfll eiiiun .-,(.!; i,v. Ktrj v an.l IMnrlmiai). Kiijnie Itiefi .1.11,- L'-ll. imt Wal.-l, alHl.TO.i Id;. nil . .IiiFiJ illI I llftli litnlni;. i strfhf ng "at. a lull rentiondf-d h,iir. ti.v 11 "Ip.i('r tt.k.l mrlkennt. hut ls lft in'liL. . . . Some Hurling Slioivn. The pfxtli was uneven tftil. nt Shreek iv.ir easy for I.a.iole. T.nnneldll rnpned guff I v to Ioks. :md Waimi nifi.l to nood. In the "ther half Walsh Klnick out Good threw ,.m''V',,iS:. k; "'" Wita e. start ot tin; elshili v.rvi,n.t,'- in Wtv. liln urn Laiole ra-lt. lied the tension hrrnmn n..r. inreiv- PoHcnertv out nt tlrst. thm Illnrliaian. e iry rnrent lnftf.,1 to if, t,if . , . ninth limine f r ir t-n ,mr,IIv wn iM.it oat ii ""it ami l'errlns Kltiirlr.l. Whtlu Shroefc' . ..in ii wicHC.i snittrr . IJi (InlBheil h!:(lne 3m K oii Good fr the fourth n i"d '.f ItrudJer nti tt (rrodndei 'vo runners mmnded. Xitrrnw KHrupe ln NlnMi. . then nnii ninth Wldto Imt ted tit Chan's iva.s thrown out by l,a,to(e. Pon- lek rint. iii in Hat ror Timiu-lilll an.l ou eniiM havo heard a nin i.nni iitiVHiiere In tlirs plate when .n.t-r-wii sirotiMfl l,t fr Walsh. H waa all ,i " im'1 h,,wcn and tyln the rec- 2-' i -J lK lo'in. hU "handy to Brn.lley nnd once more Jobs hnd a frightfully nar-row citc'ipe, for Brailley, In Ida nnxlcly to THE DETROIT V 'st or the chalk nml ch.m.1. markj.d ,.p tho'Vo ? h.fr"o nkV; ? '","'.":."t n the oml quotation oid " to '3 "ft 'fox nly a moment to fcuri out leiE shot. 3 to 2. and "Comi". wiVv- 1. J. . inu 1,m' understand ...f..n .V.'"-r;. iiagcrs are dls- li T' ,,up ewut '""tools, ttuit the Baltimore county commls fithr'-H.l-n1,!m(,i.S woW "Ta s ep 'nth-;, fight direction. " William Lakeland, famed as the owner of the great ISlcctioneer. has autt1" Jown at BrlshtoS Beach. The place was designed b-9 ehnmniA 8 hoU3ctl many a turf Three by Electioneer. Three of Lakeland's quintet arc JV,JJCiLone,Hr' whose impressive win of the Futurity of 1U06 is a bright page In turr history. The tltree-ycar-old Asuton ia out ot I' rancultn and tnercfore a liulf-brother of liverctt. 11, ,s thouuht to be the pick of the lot. lle has not yet been to the races and Is a sterling prospect for the next reason, liray Planet Is another Bloc-tioneer colt, out of Motlev. He ia also a three-year-old. 'Phe third Electioneer progeny n Lakeland's barn in out or Mainsail. He is named tlfty-Iive and like the other two has nivir h... ..... The other two art allies by The wutuer ot mo iao3 American Derby. Oiie. a daughter of Rosecrest, Is a two-vuar-old of great promise. The other. Hannah. Is out of Elegance. Lakeland is never so happy as when he has a band of youngsters to handle, and his optimism regarding these live, coupled with their line appearance, mokes his high hopes pardonable. Bourbon Beau ts coming back to the races. The great son of Star Shoot-Kentucky Belle is under the care of Alex Coin at Sheephead. and Owner Tom Collins expects him to carry his silks again during the coming season. When It was announced nearly a year ago that the colt had "grabbed himself while In a workout in Kentucky and would never race again, owners of other contenders at that time to the Clurk Handicap thought that the most formidable candidate had been obliterated, and they were probably right. Now that it is cer tain that tho speedy horse he's a nvc-yenr-old now is- going sound, his reappearance will bo awaited wnn interest. Bourhun Beau is i full brother of tieorge M, Hendrle': Jiltle Brigade and of Colinet, i winner at Juarez this season. Cblnn Seeks ltelnstatement. One of the pieces of news that came from across the water this ween is mat jtnn. i. uninn win ap ply for reinstatement on the Can ndian turf. The ruling which de burred him was one ot the M-nsu tions of the time, and cnuu- when ue was among the leading trainers oi money-winners on the continent. Promulgated by Judges Charles I'. Price and Francis Nelson it tootr i also Jockeys Pease ami Palms. Coles C. 1' eager, known ns' a "plunger" wherever they raced. The ruling merely a notification that future entries of Mr. Chinn would ho nrnnH No effort at opening the case has been hinted at for mnnv mnniha and the tlrst step In this direction ! onuses 10 provoKo wiue interest i.. ,. iasHiay, tne hustling secretary of the Charleston Uaclng asso ciation, has returned there after Mife irvvinsu ubsurance.t or adtli-liotml shipments from New York ,uu itMnmswii owners, some ol which have already been sent south. l Hero Is niread v a lii t .rnivA r on ne ground, and when lM7 ",,T vm:a to tne post at Palmetto Park week from next Sat- uraa one or the biggest crowds v.... i nnw wimer racing is ex pected to be nresont rii:irl.utn uppeal.i to tho easterners attractive ij. uue to its .proximity to New York --'iiui i anii uacK io ortoik Aim icxingiou. and there is sure to a great measure of success for sociates in the sixty-day mcctinc now quartered at the course nn. n' ie.ist a score which are regarded as Derby possibilities, and their pot-f IIV'?tOCS. wil1 l,e a t,ftrt,lIn criterion by will bo watclied accordingly.' . nent risk of eolli.Hnc wit), Anilr 1 'J," 'Jelii-d fur to hht left- for iiiiml- I. Siov- i nn.l ri ll rim on i ; sli'I nnilL-r to avoid ' awfully ,.,lfi0. I.itl rn: Jolm. i; p. I'ltl t l.oiichlin mil n-.i a kick was rp,:t. ,tn drowned in the iho Xn .it! II lii.' (Ihk. Store: '(TO i ntLT.ilcr CTJKVEI(AN. AH R II J'O A I', tloo'J. rl ltr.iilliv Zb Uliiclima, i-iijofe, :b Kto-all. 1I Cllnrkc. c 1 iirn J nullum, cf.. IVrriiis. .i Hnlm. AR It K J-O .A I .IllllPS j Isal..-I. It)...'." i'ogftcrtj-. jr... t:viy, 3 I'wrent, fls Phr ;s,lJ""'- r 0 0 0 "''He I 0 o Timnehiu. 2b 2 fl n tDnnnIiui? I o 0 WiiIbIi. p 2 0 o tAndersrtn 10 0 Totals 2" 0 o 1 n(ute.l for Shnw in ninth. matted for Ttoimehlll In ninth innttwl for Walsh in ninth. TnnlttKfl I 2 3 4 5 6 fJhlraKo o o a o a o Cleveland 0 0 1 0 0 0 tflflen hnseI.nlnle (.'ininir ft 0 0-0 0 0 nut Hy WidMi. 1 (Good i. Ilrndley, Ilinchni join inrho ,t, Illrminitlinm, Jobs l.y .lens. 3 (Jones. Doiiffhcrty, Donahue), paws en ballJi-On" W nlh I. Passed hall5-f-tihreck 2. t. miircB-Connolly and O'l.niiRh- PcrHinimon Iads Siren. The ItadlOff Kngllah tborouphbred Mro nst yenr wan Persimmon, whose onirinif -arneil nhout JllfJ.Ofn). tr ih n. mn. Tf.cf& It. l-'rusqum r-rn lYrnlmmwn, Desmond, ml (Tlittticer. School for IIonrshoplDg. A pcliool of farriery ami horcKhOflliitf in to tie "pencil at Cornell I.'nlvcrslty no Scfit'-inbir. The averase American homo-turt-r !. widly iRcklnjr in knowli-dRo of tlid anntoiny of tho linrsi-'s foot. tbouRh'a ffw I'ipi'rts lifre probably excel any in it;e worl.l when it rornpj to scientific Iioroe-shoeliijr. lit Europe schools of farriery abound. Germany having flfty-elghth In-mitutlons for instruction In horseshoeing. FREE PRESS; ONE OF DETROIT'S FEW REALLY GREAT SOUTHPAWS f t1M& - o BENCH PB Here a a pitcher Tho seryed-tao terms mth the . Tigers and rendered them excellent service both ' limes, in his prime, fen pitchers could boast better control or greater speed. His headword kept him in the big show after his arm was gone. -JlL Jm M,s control. WSSs s'SSr- was except- Vttm i . .... . . . ... -jOA''ViEr LATE VfeARS we mas wooeo m t "EDDIE" SIEVER DESERVES RANK AS ONE OF GREAT SOUTHPAWS Former Detroit Piicher in His Prime Was a Wonder His Splendid Control and Great j Speed Baffled Batsmen in Various Leagues. BY Mcl-EAN KENNEDY. Edward Siever was hauled out of tho "bushes" by Manager Stalling of tho Detroit Americans In the season of 1900, Dragged out of the undergrowth was this young- hurler. This chap who propelled a baseball from the portsldu, and could llaeh it across the plate with amazing speed, and control so line that batters didn't triilu or linger at the plate In hopes oi st-'ttiiiK free transportation first, blazed his way to major league, fame by a. routo that fairly sparkled with sensational pitching leats. With the London. Ontario, club In 18U, lid Sievvr made his real start in proies.siutiat baseball. In Imb tlrst few Barnes that Icaguo the "breaks' didn't come his way. . A slight lunvh of stago fright was the cause of his- losing a few games in earlier attempts. However, when fc.dward got that left whip going right, 'twas the batters turn to have stage fright. With terrific speed and deadly control ho swept through the league, winning 1-1 games of 20, most all of Ids wins coming on the home stretch. This brilliant work of Slevor's helped London to cinch the pennant, and 'twas this pitching that attracted tho attention of the Detroit management. Han Grand Heoord, Ed KIcvlt' graduated frdm this little league with a grand record, a great pitching arm and a physique as strong as a young lion. In his tlrst ganiR in Detroit, in tho spring of 1200. the fans were impressed by this southpaw's speed and accuracy. In his tir.st attempt, which was against (he White Sox of Chicago, he showed control that was remarkable for a youngster just breaking in, and especially for a left-bunder. While he lost his tlrst game by a score of S to 2, yet he only had one pitching error, and that was passing a man to tlrst. In th.; l games he pitched in that season for Detroit ho just sent 11 men to first by the free route, not making a wild pitch, and hitting but throe nn-ii. Toward the close of the season, his work showed a vast improvement, winning live of tlx- istst six games, a grand finish for t he young southpaw. Siever s e.mtrpl of tho ball was really wonderful. Ho established a reputation of being the truest lefthander in tho business. His command or the sphere brings to mind the maMerly work of that king of all piteher.s-, Charles Rad bourne. Tin recorded that the "Old Moss" could plare a common popbottle on the home plate, and from the pitchers position knock it down four limn in live attempts. May He ExagBcrated. There may be a slight tlngo of laundry idiielng to this story, but It illustrates tho almost perfect cMitiniand that "Had" possessed. Siever could waste three balls on a hatter anil when that individual u'V'.f "n a a chance to walk, r-ddie would flash the next three neross. making the fellow hit or fan. In 1001 the husky portsldcr had a very good year, being especially effeetlvo against Cleveland, -winning five Of the six' Irnmiiu ka. i. nurled against, tho Naps. Selvcrs started In 1902 to eclipse all previous records. He began hv shuttling out the White Sox, 'hoidinjr them to a couple of scratch sln-files. and up to August he had registered four shutout games. The eleventh day of August was the turning point in Kd Siever eareor. On that date !. ....-j ,111 that never-to-be-forgotten pitch-:i:)g duel with the great. Waddell ' He battled wit htbe mighty "Kube" 0 ior j ions tunings, and nothing , f to show on the score board for lS idftiim l"u a roW ot hlanks. The 0 -.000 or more fans that were lucky 0; enough to see the contest witness-Ojed one of the most wonderful" ball oi3tt$.Vvw took "'" " a o! (-rent Pitching Duel. 01 Selvcr's control In that n-nn. Phenomenal, and tho only silo he made during the 13 Innings wan (n sending two men to first by the free route. Mr. Waddell ended this spectacular struggle in a manner hat was truly befitting that sp"c- !?ul.aiT e?.BVu , In tl,e lafit round the Rune landed on one of "Eddies dejected offerings for a terrific swat thit was good for three run3 a drove 1,1 th" winning Ed Sclver didn't recover from that blow until the following ne.i-kiu His arm was In bad condition famous battle, 'lle made two more attempts to pitch in 1902. but found t.. jiirmer eirec- work ft 1iOUJ3 -AinerlcanB, and was with recovered the use of his until with Minneapolis or tho American association, and with his great left whin In ocrfect working order Ik-stacked up a record In that circuit equal to any he ever made. I-cnihi the League, lii KiimeB won ho led that league. Ji.ihM Percentage of .821. and of wero1iutouts. Komvtt iiiiit tie nuried it) By this sensational SUNDAY, JANUARY 12. TVB. i Pltching he landed auothei1 job In .22 biB" lc!?U(. The season of 1306 saw iidward Selvcr back In! his old stamping ground, for ln that season he donned ;i Tiger uniform and proved byb his effective hurling that he could "come back." and co mebuck - right. The year 17 saw Solver at tho zenith of his career, pitching better and more effective ball than at any other .period of his major league baseball experience. His reversal of form was wonderful, winning game after Kame. and bv his ?.relmelr brilliant work helped to Fh . . tcam. ,n a winning sroove that led to the hlchest lienors, thy . undine of tn,. coveted (lag. L?ntr,1 :t" speod were Eddies' best af-sets In his early career. In later years be resorted to the use of a slow ball, by usinc It L co"Jl'n,'""i with a boll that burned Its way platcward. he got aw.iy with many sensational victories. As n fij'tding pitcher Siever was par-excellence, classing with the famous -Xi.-k" Altrock and other experts hi that department. Ed alwaya ranked hlffh in the averages. Lid ward S'lever hurled his last hail In tne "big slibw" during the season of l9l)S. wotklng In a fow games with hut very little success, and that year saw the passinc of one of the very few left-handers who made a, success In a Detroit uniform. Of the dozen or so of southpaws who have seen servlco for any length of time in Detroit, less than half could be classed as a jucccss. Beginning with Shaw, and Uidy Baldwin, away back In EDDIE SIEVER'S COMPLETE RECORD Yenr fluh nnrl T IS99 London. Canadian league 1300 lVtrr.it, American league " 1901 Detroit, American league . 1902 Dutrolt. American tcacue.. IM-t-Kt. luis, American Inatrun.... " 1S(M-St. Iuls. American h-jiirue -Jiinneaonllst, Amerr;tn luM.soirlatlon.. 1906 Detroit. 1S07 Di'frolt. .merican k-acue American lt-agu 1S0S Detroit. American league 1SS9 Abfirdt-en. 1S10 Cfiattanooga, Totals for 12 yearn.. Seven tic games. D00IN SURE TO PILOT PHILLIES New Owner of Club Says That Charles Will Be Given Full Sway. Pittsburgh. January I I. When tho Philadelphia National ki,ii.: baseball f ranch Ino Is formally t r.iTi.stirrcd to William ITenay I.nck of pins)u.-sii. the I'irate seeri-tury Raid ioi:ht hu would ue in I'nllailelnhla one o: t!i.-e: days to close "It scuin.i n thonfc-: getting ni-rviiim ji- wero only my tillii; Java in oij tii m," aairt whit-li iu nivit of anyone to lnl in priicclcaltj- clovit be any hitch and I'll ti untrol of January that I'm Charley me i-itnaii.-ipnia riuu i ir.. And nt to ay t :olng in Dooin. Hi: will bu Snn I-'rtmelKt'o to iet Sir Discards. San Francisco c.)-ctn tho pick of the Chicago White Sox pitching discards, and an Manager Callahan has lb on hla list thorn siioultl be several for rian J-'iaticisco to pick HUSTLING BRINGS BUSH INTO RANKS GF STARS BV SEXATOIU- "Hiistlc. hustle, that's tho I'unlo Bui rag," niiKht Uc t-rmed Die favorite melody of t!m TiK-rs brilliant little -shfrtHtop. Hp has hevn huMltng evt-r ttinw. hr first played ball on th v-tt-ant lots nf Indian-aprdl.s, and his hu:;tli(ig has brought him to the fort-front amutig big league shorts top. Bush wits always small, but that doesn't Imply h" had no Kpirit. He us'fd to play in hi.n native city with semi-pro clubs until one day he concluded that all the biggur bovs got the good chances with the best teams, and he was being shoved out into the cold. He found be had to play twice as- well as another candidate to hold a. place, so small was he. Well, he did this until he finally got tired of hustling for nothing, and grabbed a chance to play with Saginaw In tho Southern Michigan league. After playing ton games there he discovered that his pay envelope was not fori heomlrig "What do you know about that," said he to himself, said he, "Guess It's time for me to hustle out of this plaee to som Jthr , place where the money is more regular In Its arrival." So he wf-nt to South Hend. In the Central Association. Size Asalnftt Hlro. Hush played phenomenal ball that year. 1&07, and was drafted by Detroit, Chicago and Itoston. In the American league. retroil won out, but when it was learned that the new shortstop was onlv five feet Tour !neh-s In height and hardly a .:(00 olotiter, he was shifted to his own native Indijinai-ollj, without a trial in the big show. "I SCO it's th.' dmr. nl.l said Hush to himself, said he. Ive Bot to hustle to show tbom I'm any 1913 "IS Effort to Beat the Sensational "Rube" Waddell Cost Him Dear Strain Results in Injury to Arm and Eventual Drop (o Minors. the olden days, the namo has seen Frank Knauss. a wonderful port-alder of the late -S0's. also tho famous 'Noodles" Hahn. Outsldo of these, the two Edwards. Siever and ICllllan. are the only ones that had any claim to fame. Goes Went In 1600. Siever traveled westward In 1909. signing with the Aberdeen club of the Northwestern leanue. And right there he demonstrated, by a burst of wonderful hurllnc that the power to decelvu batsmen had not by any meant: left the once great arm. Ills pitching was a revelation to tho fans of th sunset region, and repaid the Aberdeen management for the enormous salary it was giving him. perhaps the highest price ever paid a player in the history of the leuguo. Edward Siever finished his career as a professional hurler with the Chattanooga club of the Southern association In 1910. the circuit In which many of the same's noted twlrlers signed their last contracts, and hurled their last hall. Tho little town of lewiston 111 was where this noted "Son nf m. beau" first saw the light of daT in tho year 1878. BB SO W .Sin ,41'S KiZ 2172 835 415 PASTIME HOLDS BIG GATHERING Annual Meeting is Success-Club in Good Financial Condition. I-ast ntght'a annual meeting ,.f he Pastime Gun club at Ford' a a suc cessful ono from etitry eonc-lvaW-i Hnglo both In the matter of attendant ami t.p.rlt flhown- Whllo the election oftlcftra for the enmi- hk yew was practlrftlly Battled befora the samcrins convened, there was an eleremt of uncertainty about a oaple of pjac.s in tho board (ft director. Tho following officers wore chos-n to-tho various chair: president. 11-rmon Shaeberle; vlcn-pr,.ldent. jair.i Start--secretory. J. a. Marks; ireaaurr jhr F,ord; captain. E. B. Hnnford. l.o.-.r.i OT dletOM will b cofnpod of tl,o fo! f. "ttW?9" ,tart' ,:- ",l1!" "nd The treasurer reported the tluh to bo in excellent financial ctmdiUoii ami tho ,r.-r tary atated thai the naive mrmhr-ihln was now over 100. n was decMM 10 fT"c another trap to occommodate tho Increased membership. - good. They nev for granted from take anything And so he hustled to beat th. t.' , ,: J-'Kri ueciacI it was Blory he llnlnhiid out thit isig !.Sf hft flafled the pill for 2u in n(V V.U ntlMakahle mannor. iTo i"a, SS small uut he can hustle. H ever p.ayed with the TlKer-j. How He Doei, M. Be, ovar-tno-lana-Vat wltHhSSS SSS?l "45" '".f. Vs-. he can leap Into th. air for0 ?iS ii i.T" u? funny little leB.i take throws at necoml base, aespite hl nvo foot four Inches. J"i" ' At putting the hall on the slldlnc runner, his arms seem suddenly to work teloscoplcally. m blocklni oft runners, he gets his wholo ound m the way and. lielnit bdllt so near tho ground, he's hard to ttHa J"""-," hustllnu all tho iL i.'Le ls .alw"'s trs-lnt to work the pitcher for a free ticket. Once on the baps, he ls ever seeking to pull a wild throw. In the field he is- always trying; to get some oppo- ilvest of the live wires in th.aiTe! CORVC STAOTet, TtlS. ,OEft 5V$ccn7ion tut 1902. t.e. AMD -K.t-EU36Rte.0 BRYANT AFTER ROLLER SKATERS Duluth Skater is Beady to Race All Comers in Events From 1 to 10 miles Prank Bryant, tho crach rollr skater of Duluth. Minn., Is out with & sweep, ing choltetliro to all speed roller skat em, offering to tako any aprnt on in events ot from 1 to 10 milca. and Manaffor Shea, of the Palace rink stands l??.y ,to lB0. antl ra,:o lhn- nn-y a mndo for him In Detroit. Bryant tx th undisputed holder of the northwestern title, liavlne won It Milwaukee With thn return of Harley Davidson from Austrnlla, where the wonderful St. Pa,n vtnin i raclnirT i?ian lm Bol,"!' u "Po neuotla-tlons for a r.ico with him. Prank wouM also like to secura a raco with Uaym.in.l Kelly of st liu'.. but tho eMy defeat of Frank Kenttlg ?KithftM.Pui.",.h. flyer hnw tI"lt th little Utle-h.ilrlor f.i rather too fast :vi. -vuy or boy of that Jlftiii J""ar!' nr-,-'ant has hen sKAtinK he Jms won fiomotJiinsr ilka ;50 races and of that numtier of con-tbti northwent the little tests all ovr- flyer has btt un. iinn oniy oy uavid-both or theso defeats tlmo when Frank was the name. son and Hunch, occurrlnu at a but a novlro at The lit 1 1. holder Is but a kid In yearn . th present time. Ho la season than ever, and with i-nmnt that Is comlntr Bry- faster this tho Imnrov ant should t roller skaters produced. TI the burn In u hoy. for ht Ii oi too very raste.it at the Kft-ne has ever raco with Davidson is ibltion nf rh iiniuih confident that if he can nceure another meeting with Hurley the title that the St. mo win annc: i ii in nonuer nas lieftl throughout th . t. jtin tie nun neett per- lormlns on the board tracks. Rcmr Dtftcontlnae Branch. .j.c nemy i-jectrtc company. AD uerson. ina., manufacturem of tho oils branch. Owloff to the proxim-ik01 LYlllleriiI)n to In.lianftnoiis It ha been found more expedient r?afP for ,RftBv user directly Trom tiie service department of th company located at th hom oft tilee SS5aS5ic1J.lth hf-1"a"- aht " aSiii'j-.'ii w9 I Mother of Luther McCarty, Victim of Snake's Fangs Lies in Peoria Cemetary Tut? "VJJ" J""""y 11 " camoto lleht today that tho mother of uinir .Mccarty, worWn heavyw olsht champion, lle.i oorled In a eoria Brave, having- died hero .everal years aBo from tho effects of a rattlesnake bite. r tnat tne new champion completely -erllled here. N'lne nuner ana Tliny carried mother appeared with thom. tmsti caily-palnted wagon nulled t, rSL .f' Ihe names lie bugle and liar enor "in. ire ti,:. iitr ' "i10" "l'e"'" B on Hie .-treet and after a lecture posed curl! f an Tm 801 '"' called "snake oil." a sup- ProKr',mCarriM'r S,l.m.c traUIe returned to carry out the same ii" doctor V,!,inf:,"'e vlalt a "o or rattlesnakes was received by I.Venl hotel th '"' ""'1 P'aee.1 In the room wtth his wife In a MliniT ehlorofK woman was. according to evidence. Riven to ln-the box "sh! ,n'1 ",n"e "'' the erfects of this lruE opened.' White I5b coroner, e Iurs later. She was ." but from trious wan tho mother of I Distinctive Dress Clothes ') HTHIS word, is especially to men of two classes. First, the class oi men wlio liavc never tried tailored clothes. Second, the class of men who have been, or are. dissatisfied with their tailor-made clothes. Both classes of men will find it a revelation to spend a-few minutes in our tailoring store. Thcv will find (on examining the finished garments) Clothes that in expressive tailoring, in perfect fit, in every detail oi finish and in the good workmanship which counts in wear, has few equals and no superiors. They will find that P.allantine Clothes cost no more than indifferent sorts of other tailors. We are particularly confident concerning our Dress Clothes. We believe we ' have reached a" plane not equaled outside of this store. Frock Suits '. . . .$35 to $60 Cutaway Suits $35 to $60 Separate Trousers for I-'rock or Cutaway... $5to$15 Business Suits $20 to $50 A Few Suits Specially Priced Sec them in our State Street window. Some reduced $2 50 some 55.00, and some $7.50. Pick them out and remember that Money saved is as good as any other money.'' The Ballantine Co. Tailors. State and Washington 19 CHANCE HAS NO HANKERING FOR SPEED DRIVINGS Highlanders' New Manager is Cared of Craze on a Trip Witk , Barney Oldfield. C; HITS NINETY MILES AN HOUB AND IS ALL HONS 'Peerless Leader" Says That Overall is Beady to So Big Zteague Service Again. Chicago. Jdaunry 11. Frank Cliancc-uia! manartr of tho New York Highland-i-fi rs, la still an enthusiastic motorist. Hot V."' ht no loRKcr for ttw spvi'l gamo. Just Jon as (tie kvei from M to 35 -il hiIIm per hour over tli CnUfornla boule-V '.a bo ts esMntled:. Any tauter than that.-:, .''; gets hla goat. ;. Karuey Oldtteld curol me ot tho craw.- : 'A! eald Chance. "The former iecd king oT-;;1';' the world lives In Ixa AngL-les now. yon . -i1: know. He frciucntly used to tako mo out; ilrlvins in his various car. 1 reeipnxated-Vv'v) sometimes. In fact, wo took "our wltes up.. tu tian L-tanclsco nil tho way trom Los-Antclea and IJurni-v usrd inv cat tn V: race Hla own Weren't In condition at toft -: time. What I llrat Ititcndctl to say, however, s the innntHT In u.-)ili-h ho dr.nrlu,! ma. ot any !Je;i uf 'lovelopliiK Into a racer. nau oceii invited to attund a ball gam ; In the interior of the state Two oil-star team.-) were Kcheduled to ilay. and Included In iho Hnu-ups wero such uwti as Ov trail, ; Meyer and tjnodKras. ' OldOcld called around for me on the morning In iiumtlon ami I noticed bn vai drivlns; bis llttlu Ifunz rueer. Hut I su-liecieil nuiIUns- Barney cimilahied of be-Ins; somivbat III and SAld hn wan aCrald -he couldn't drive satisfactorily. So he pra-(aliod on ma to toko tho wfteol. I pro- tested as Idbi bh 1 rati Id. bMnui his brakes didn't worn Quite an easily as thex on my car, ml I told him 1 feared X wouldn't be able to do thn lob up brows. ' Uut he merely I&uaiied at nie. . ' "Well, ott we started. Tho first mil or t tvo was ail tlnn and diuidv. Hut M m ' - ' approached n rallroud crossing-, where the iraciion cars go, i noticed one oi mem cumiiiK. I. of courae. dul on thn brakes to avoid any possible collision and banged it me mnenme woum amp until we were within a footjot the tracks. The car breezed past and I was scared, believe me. Oldfield srlnned. hi ior ions we ntrucic a lone stretcn oz maxnttlcent roadway. It was a seml-prlvato way ex ten "line aluns; in front of the residences of millionaires. No sped limit was set. If you could bit her up a million miles un honr there would ho no objection, I opened her up a little, but Oldflctd objected. " "Put your foot on It.' h insisted. I didn't care to but pressed down a trlfla to humor him. The road almost seemed to leap up and hit. us and I had to keep my fnco partially turned to avoid the stonea and dust. I happened to look down at the In. II" at or and It was register I ns v mtlrt an hour. Say. 1 (tot my foot off M "-r fast liarnny couldn't help notlclnR It. '"Ue laughed loudly. 'Aw don't bo scare Frank." he said. Tress down hard.' Now . I've never been accused of being a, cow-'; ard .lid always stixjd right up there at thB" r..' Plato nvlwn tho pitchers were tho w tides.' -'rt 1,1 it-it I UeHltated n iniuient before I Mt my foot on that pedal. I trrltted my teetb and v., Irent low. Gee. how that car did travel.' '. " -My heart almost leaped Into my moatlt' but I let the machine go for sotnn distance FInaHy I summoned up my cuuntgo and looked at the indicator asaln. . "Ninety miles an hour. Say I never moved taster In my Ufa than I did cot-tlnsj my foot away. I felt shaky all over, but Oldtleld laughed loudly and tried to ieoad ine on. 'I-et 'or nut to a hnndrcd. he insisted, but not for me. I was content to loaf ln. And at that we mado the ds-. tance In an hour and three-quarters. Most autotsts thought they were smasblns; all records to go tho same route In two hours: and n. half. That experience, which fortu--nately wound up with no accident, cured: me enurely. Geera XJkea Blunlsh Ksles. -ij;.'? Ed. Oecra once remarked. "If I bad ti; "j rhoose between the avoragit run of horse-to take throtish a campaign, the one'. '' fthlcn was Inclined to be sluggish would be my choice, provided he was eood in other respects, for that kind never fret and', always learn something with every race.' Bllbcr XJkes This Colt. EM Blther thinks he ha a good prospeot. In tb -year-old colt, Dlade. by Bingarai. ;: 'j dam by Arlon. 2:0Ti; second dam by Nut-, wood. He hiiN benn drivlns him soma thfa.' winter and says that he never sat behind ft1?;-, faster or more promising youngster. BIdo " -Is owned by W. V. Hunt of Brook I tne. f' -b father was a street faker can years nwr. la.t .Inlv MefTartv hero in the KOise of Indian doctors, nm,,- . , hv two nfrf. r,nni :in(l tanavreti under wliivl, they traveled were i Whit,, Knule. burl.,,1 here as -Marxuerlte records, nmonir them thoso of the uther McCarty. Evening Dress Suits. .$45 to $55 The lies: in the City. Tuxedo Suits $40 to $50 Separate Dress Vests. $3 to $10 Overcoats $25 to $60 H m

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