Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on April 25, 1926 · 29
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 29

Chicago, Illinois
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Sunday, April 25, 1926
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1 -PART TWO i 1 SPORTS 1 MARKETS L-- -, 1 Mears ow pate 3.) :: '1,sisrMe. KY.. April 240---(Spectat ;-:eing the annocmcernent yenter17 12 at Carlatis, wirzta favorite for i i Eentucky Derby, might riot start, ml today was decku-ed definitely ite the his' race, which will be run 7 4:turc1ill Downs May 15. P. E. 'i. LI; tis trainer, today made the tali amouncement:, A-Cartarls will not run in the Derby. ,it cut which he received in cooling , After the Coffroth has not healed 4 erpected, and. although it is irn4.ritg fast. I do not Intend to take Ei dances with him. Mr. Anderson it,-,:,ts his colt to win the Derby but tns instructed me to handle him as 4 t best. I believe It would be unNe to rush his training and will rest flu until the injured bock is corn- f l, .ely well." - -.. Wotabi Still Itarming,. , -AA Henry C. Ilarthill, noted veter4,7 surgeon of this city who is at- t1 iimg the long legged colt, refused ' zy to make any statement concern- 14 the colt's chances of starting in tclasste on May 15. IIe said. how- l." that the injured hock was im- i , as . -!rirs wen as could be expected, I that it still is running and will a considerable time to heal. The question of whether the tin- . ed son of Phalaris and Carnival aid be able to start in the Derby been the chief topic of conversa- -12 among horsemen shme Carlaris tA aveld in Louisville on April 15- few days 'after the colt arrived ve infection pet in. It was not on- '1 paterday, however, that his condi- --r Ras thought no serious as to-keep ',22 sway from the race. Announcement Shocks Turtmen. Thploss of Carlaris as a Derby start. vas a stunning blow to fans here t sell as to those in other parts of !country where the horse has been tyty played in the future books. Kraft's announcement followed ley the statement by George Lands seday that Chicago. Derby candi,ie owned by F. Id. Gradner of the , 'i:c1 metropolis, was so far behind Ihit tattling that it was impossible c!t tint to the post The list of horses still eligible to i met, originally 164. now has been tis-;md to 159. Bumpkin and Sev:11 Firin have been withdrawn by rick Johnson, and Harry Wills. a , T toned son of McGee and Lithia, i resembling Exterminator in ay. 'awe. is dead. M.EIN THESE METEORS LEAVE RECORDS ON TRACK OF TIME :ahler Says Colt Is Not in Shape. DtriCag:''' ' ''.ltiFECTION ii .-i-;IS- 111111.ARIS our OF DERBY :-Iet Tech High, which won the has- titt enampionship of the City High 'xl Athletic league, has forfeited its e, R became known yesterday after kleau et the principals athletic --tIttee. headed by Charles Perrine ' lake View. Protests were made t the teche because they used zncin. an ineligible player. IA rules of the league ettpulate ztan athlete cannot engage in two '4T newts in the name eemester. Attan played with the Lane soccer A and then made the championship ',cttban Eye. Barred from Ben Team. latzteitt also was a member of this I baseball team, but he is now Itlia. which is his penalty for vio-ot of the rules. This results in roffeitng its opening game to t-I tth school. which it won with -110-ea playing. Goldstein was one Sa, beet hitters- I .. tat teerement to forfeit the baeket1 t:le was imitated by Principal 'Int Peelle of T-ene, who offered the 41 to Bcglewood But the sk)utla side 'xi elused the offer. t Centm of Another now. 'mto was the center of another a 12al !L,tt Ira 3 brought before Supt. W11- -1 McAndrew. In this case Lane al ineligible man on its lighttt irsketball team being susl's4 by the seperintendent after the " or athletic control had ruled it. ,1: l'o-o at trot believed the protest th t -Ilt Lane was led by e schools schools were out " gunning" for Lane ; 4 't the board of confrere deci- --t"-'-',.. "ruts& but E. C. Delaporte. of physloal education. last - 4 .,ii r... 1u, Lane willingly gave up Its to the championship. Several '48 are said to be seeking evidence 1 4 z4----t Lane's star pitcher, Alf Thorp, Ihe7 say should be barred. ........ 'not: Opens Purdue , 4 Coif Season 21-1 Victor , . I !ra7lotz4 Ind., April 24.UP)---Por- i ',-; l'''' outclassed in its opening golf i the i season here today, losing i1 '444 by the score of 21 to L ; : Pine Forfeits 13asket Leagu in city League CLIPS IN THE WAKE OF THE NEWS TURF CENTENNIAL. LEXINGTON yeaterday celebrated the centennial of rach:tg In Ken.. tucky. That is conservative. By a little juggling of figures and perhaps a trifle of exaggeration. it might have been called a sesquicentennial for racing in Kentucky is older than the state itself. It existed in an Informal way even while Kentucky was a territory. Delving into turf annals, we learn that Kentucky gentlemen of early days migrated largely from Virginia, where good horses and love of good horses were recognized in the social order. , SO these scions of the earlier Virginia cavaliers took with them thoroughbred stock, progenitors of the great breeding interests of today. As tar back as 1787, advertisements appeared of stallions whose services were available standing in the neighborhood of Lexington. Andthis same year, we read of , Informal brushes through Lexington's main street, "Tbe Commons," until the village trustees forbade the practice. Two years later, a sweepstakes was conducted. Thereafter are .frequent references to race meetings, while In 1797 a Jockey club was formed. Following the war of 1812, there apparently was an Interregnum, but by 1826 racing again was being regularly conducted, so it is probably upon that basis the centennial is celebrated. . Racing of those days was mainly In beats of two, three, and even four miles. What a contrast with the present when we wonder whether a promising 2 year old will be able to carry his speed over the mile and one-quarter Derby route. - Now, the point of this recitative is to explain, in part, why racing in the bluegrass country Is a tradition; affording the setting which has made the Kentucky Derby the greatest turf event of the ,country In popular interest. That Lost Hour. The Wake lost an hour's sleep last night. So did you. But that hour will be returned next fall and think of all I the interest it will have drawn in the meantime. daily, an extra hour of light for golf, tennis, motoring, gardening, or whatever you prefer. And if you don't happen to want a later dinner and shorter evening, why of course you don't have to take the extra hour out in the open. - Dumbbell Foulest idote into a 5artre4 A melon II salad het plonked. But the keeper hurled a brickbat And iii4 is viettnet. Ann Conn. Now It's a Gold Finch. Dear Wake: Your friend who suggested the dodo for the cage on top of the Jewelers' building is " all wet." What could be more appropriate than a gold II nch ? S. D. This Wake Is Conducted By Harvey T. Woodruff. Help! Help! Worst Joke I Ever Heard. Man wants but little here below." murrnared the modiste as she measured the length of the gown. Li lands.. And So Do Bong goes the bat! Blot goes the Nall Heine run? Home rue? Over the wan? Bock runs the fielder to stop the mighty bit. Ah, cam he catch the ball in his doughty mitt? Potter speeds the botter tram boss to bass to base. Coo the nimble fielder stop his merry rote? A speck mama the blue, the higher pellet soars, "Home run! Boons runt " the trona stand Plunk! bumps the fielder against the outfield wall. High and rolltly overhead flys the bell" Home rant Home runt " yells the frenzied fan; "Catch the ball. catch the bell. fielder, if you cant Quicker than I tell you the fielder climb the wall. Reaches high with tme hand and SEAS ' the belt The fielder. overbalanced tumbles from the height. But up ha comes sondling. the ben clutched tight! Stunned. the fans are eneat: thee breaks a mighty E27-- Crazy goes the grand etasdand am de It Werander. Hoff and His Eights. Dear Wake: Now they're trying to pester Charlie Hoff just as they did Paavo Nunn'. These athletes come over here, presumably as guests. Their services are eought to attract cash customers to athletic meets In order to make those meets pay. Then some incident. trivial in itself . or so-called expense demands, are seized upon to create a rumpus. Do you know of any reason why Hoff should be depicted in movie reels if be does not wish? Dizni. Do Tau Remember WAy !lack When: Old settlers used to predict It would be a wet summer If It ratneAd on May 1?--D. A. B., Oak Park, M. Dempsey Inspects His New Training Quarters (Pieta-re, on page 3.) HentlersonvMe. N. C., April 24.--OP) Jack Dempsey, heavyweight title holder. arrived here today to begin Intensive training at a, camp in Laurel Park. a suburb, for his match which is to be arranged by Tex Rickard. Dempsey looked over the site of his camp and appeared well pleased. WO ' .:..:-: .A.9::,) rillitimEfftotiltfi 11-- ---- -.:- - TivulnitTo.n.ogy, ittiol SLOITTRACK Wind at Back May Cost Official O. K. I Rely Winners D ES AIOESTES, Ia., April 2,1, e tSpecia1JUniversity relay winners at the seventeenth annual Drake games today, I were as follows: 1 . 410 yardsIllinois. 1 880 yardsIllinois. - One mileIowa. Two milesAmes. Four milesOregon Aggies. MedleyIllinois. BY WALTER ECKERSALL. Chicago Tribune Press Service. (Pictures all page 34-, Des Moines, Ia.. April 24.Special3 --Roland Locke of the University of Nebraska furnished a sensation n, 01,' at the sevententh 1 ..,--. :, - annual Drake re- .,,, -, lays here today . 2 "...'.:,.'i:?':-,.- . ''5i-' by breaking the :, e ,i- xi.,,,trme-,. - :2; worlds record in --:,,, J-.,,.. x.ii41- 1 the 100 yard dash. - ,:f -. .r. .. :. .,:..s.P) T h e Cornhusker ':.:,..."..,...- ..:-te' running on a ...,...-,, :1 slow track, but :: ,...,'... :,.1 with the wind at . r:-..;;;Ael7 .. his back, raced '..'e,-,:--,,. f--.'..7 t h e century in ', .. s .,e 1 .,,,,:;....,.,...:-, '1;,.? , -- ... , Charley Hoff of ''..'' . :.:-.- '-- :---...:. r.:.i, 4 Norway vaulted . ,., ..-i.....;.: -, 1 13 feet 9U, inches i , .........;....,:....:.a to a new Ameri PETE NV A I ,LA ex Can record., Leigh. ton Dye of the University of Southern California won the 120 yard high hurdles in :14 8-10, Illinois captured three of the six university relays, and three Drake records were broken. but the sprinting of Locke towered over them all Locke is the first human ever to be clocked by a majority of watches in such time and. while his record may not be accepted because of the strong wind, this factor was offset by the wet, heavy track. The mark, however, will be accepted by the Drake officials as a relay record and undoubtedly will go into the record books under noteworthy performances. Old Record Set in 1906. June 23, 1906, D. J. Kelly, a western sprinter, was clocked in :09 3-5, the first time the century had been covered officially in such fast time In 1914, Howard Drew tied the mark and seven. years later Charley Paddock equalled it. The next year Cyril Coaffee, running under the colors of the Illinois A. C. of Chicago, also tied the, record. At last year's Kansas games and again at those relays this year, Locke ran in :09 3-5, and it was predicted by coaches he would smash the world's record. This he did today, and while the record may not meet with the approval of the A. A. U. and International Amateur Athletic federation, it will go down as a marvelous performance. Locke's home is North Platte, Neb. He is 23 years old and is a senior at Nebraska, where he will obtain his degree in law in June. While in high school be met with an accident when an automobile tire blew out and broke his left leg, which is a fourth of an inch shorter than his right Hoff Fails 11 Feet by Hair. Next to the wonderful performance of Locke was that of Charley Hoff of Norway, holder of the world's indoor and outdoor records in the pole vault - A had the wind at his back, and there is some question as to whether his mark of California Is credited with the American record at 13 feet 514 inches. John tick of Emporia StateTeachers' college of Kansas broke two Drake relay marks and won new honors by defeating Capt. Clarence (Bud) Houser of the Universal,- of Southern California by halt an inch in the shot put. Kuck Individual Strox. Kuck. who for a time held the world's indoor record in the shot put at 50 feet 6, inches, won the event today with a mark of 48 feet 514 inchesHousees best effort was 43 feet 5 Inches. The former Drake record was 47 feet 914, inches, made by Herbert Schwarz of Wisconsin in Ina'. Shortly after this performance Erick again jumped into the limelight by hurling the javelin 207 feet 7 inches tr a new Drake record. This effort bettered the old relay mark of :03 feet 914 Inches made-by Milton Angler of Illinois in 1923. Kuck finished second to Houser in the discus throw, but winning of two events and placing second in another gave him 13 points, making the Ern (Continued tion page column 3.4 I APRIE Lag-11ton Dye of the University of Southern California skimmed over the 120 yard hurdles at the Drake relays yesterday in :144-5 to win three yards ahead o I Guthrie of Ohio State. The time ties Bob Simpson's record, made in 1917. Yale Sets 880 Yard Mark in Penn Relays (Pictures on page 3.) - Philadelphia, Pa., April 24.----tSpecial.--Competition was keen, but few records were broken in the second day of the thirty-second annual University of Pennsylvania relay carnival, held on Franklin field here this afternoon. Thrills galore from many stern races stirred the 40,000 spectators who filled the huge stands. Yale's half mile relay team ran a fine race. It beat Cornell and Dartmouth and broke the carnival record. The Yale team was timed 127 8-10. The old record of 1:28 1-5 was held by Pennsylvania. Brooklyn Manual High school broke the carnival record for the class B prep mile relay by winning in 3:29. i The big surprise of the day was the defeat of Frances Hussey of Boston I college in the 100 yard dash. Hussty who i& the national champion for e distance, was unable to get better than fourth in a slow final. 1 Hester Beats Hussey. Kester of Michigan sprinted away from the field in the final of the century In :10 1-10. Danny D'Aluto of West Virginia was second, and Charles of Colgate third. Hussey was slow get- I ting away and he was onever in the battle. will be accepted as an American tee- i other upset when It won the two mile ord. but it will stand as a Drake relay I title. In which Boston the record. Lee Barnes of the University favorite. Campbell, running the final of California Is credited with the Amer- -relay for Boston. raced his half mile in loan record at 13 feet 51,-i Inches. 1:55 4-5, and made up 35 yards on Daley John tick of Emporia SutteTeach- of Boston to capture the race. , Carnival ers' college of Kansas broke two Drake officials today decided to relay marks and won new honors by award duplicate winners' prizes to defeating Capt. Clarence (Bud) Houser Mercersburg academy and Tinrnriton of the Universal,- of Southern Califon. collegiate institute of Canada for the nia by halt an inch in the shot put. quarter mile interscholastic relay. Hamilton won the first race and Mer- Kuck Individual Stax. cersburg the run over ordered because Kuck. who for a time held the of an alleged faulty start. Hamilton world's indoor record in the shot put at protested the run over. Summaries: 50 feet 6, inches, won the event today Anton B of Chicago won the high with a mark of 48 feet 51A1 inches-Anton jump with a leap of 6 feet 3 Inches. Housees best effort was 43 feet 5 McGinnis, Wisconsin, and Anson of Inches. The former Drake record was Ohio State tied for second with leaps 47 feet 914 inches, made by Herbert of 6 feet 214 Inches. Burg tried for a Schwarz of Wisconsin In 1.92a. new record, but WWI unable to Make a Shortly after this performance Erick new raark for the event.' again jumped into the limelight by . aries: hurling the javelin 207 feet 7 inches f',3r , ILNIVEESTrY tFLAY. - 4S0 YARD SHUTTLE HURDLE RELAY Won by Penn State lEryers. Sham. Lerch. Moore: Pe11183'1V allitk. second. Tune. b5 seconds established relay record. HALF 1,11LEWon by Yale lArneIL Paulson Clarke. Nortonl: Cornea, second: Dartmouth. tturd. Time. 1:27 3-10 new relay record). I .c IILESH1Mq 1111-7,Work by Yale Meryl:aeon. NoLa.ri. Sehurman. Paxton); Pennayl (Continued on page ii, column 114 4, 1 Penn State college had a .glorious go down as a marvelous performance. Locke's home is North Platte, Neb. aftern14 winning two major relays. He is 23 years old and is a senior at The 480 yard shuttle hurdle reay team won the title from Pennsylvania in the Nebraska, where he will obtain his de- good time of :65. The state team. corn- school he met with an accident when g-ree in law in June. While in high posed of Eggers, Sharp, Lerch, and an automobile tire blew out and broke Moore, had .it easy when Franks of Penn fell in running the first leg. As his left leg, which is a fourth of an it was the first time this event, ira- inch shorter than his right ported from England, was run, the Hoff Fails lt Feet by Hair. time will stand as a record. Next to the wonderful performance In the final event of the day State of Locke was that of Charley Hoff of again crashed through to win the fouf Norway, holder of the world's indoor' mile after a great race with Boston and outdoor records in the pole vault college and Pennsylvania. Stewart Charley cleared the bar at 13 feet 91A. I running anchor for State. carried his inches. When he made this vault the I team to victory. pegs were set at 14 feet, and the 12,0001 Georgetown Mite Champions. fans, shivering in the cold, roared their ( Georgetown university managed to tribute- But a sag of 2 inches in hold one of its championships of last the bar kept his leap below his own yar. when the mile relay four deworld's mark at 13 feet 11 13-16 inches. bated Yale and Holy Cross and. a big After a short rest, Hoff. who had field in the mile in 3:19 4.5. HQ', ordered the bar placed at 14 feet, actual l Swinburne, Ascher, and Burgess scored measurement, naade three unsuccess- the victory. Ascher. running third, fal attempts to get over it, but fared raced the fastest quarter, being timed 1 by the narrowest of margins. Hoff in :49 1.5, giving his team a lead of 1 had the wind at his back, and there is ten yaros. .,.....qtinn st4e to whpther hict yncov,Ic Columbia university furnished an 25, 1926. I ;.:-.,-,;5., ; :. Roland Locke of Nebraska shattered the worlds record for the vo yard dash by making the distance in :095-10 in the Drake relays. The prey0ns mark was :09 6-10. Locke bad a strong wind at his back put ran on a slow track.' RICHARDS WINS TENNIS TITLE IN: SOUTH TOURNEY (Picture on page 3.) White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., April '24.--t4lVincent Richards, the - Olympic tennis 5iar, defeated William T. Tilden IL. national titleholder, in a thrilling five set match in the singles finals of the Mason-Dixon tournament on the courts of the Green Drier Country club here today. The score was 11-9. 6-2. 2-6. 3-6. 6-3. Mrs- Chapin also-won the mixed doubles title by defeating Miss Bayard eleveiand and G. Carleton -Shafer of Philadel-1 El - - phla, at 6--2, , roliadelphia dr:Al -EVEN IN SIVEDEN 1228: the New York Times.) STOCKHOLM. April 24.In the international lawn tennis mixed doubles flnal. Soederstroern and Mrs. Fick of Stockholm beat Greig of London and moza lintlory of the United States, 6-1. 6-7. 6I. in a thrilling contest. In the ladles open semi-final Mrs. Mallory beat the Danish lady champion. Mrs. Dam. 6-1, fo--a p , : t &t. , AISLERICAN LEAGUE. The women's ttingle title was won A-A....r..,.a 1 ,...ds IF .1LAM-A..4-11 t., IL W. L. P11- W. 1,t . i by Mrs. Charlotte Hosmer Chapin, for- n ve 1 merly of California, who dcfeated Miss I NeewYork.. 7 2 .778 Detrol . A .7. 3 .700 Bo . ston .4 1 Martha Bayard of Short Hills, 63. CHICAGO .6 5 .5451PhilP his 4 I 545Ist .. 6-3. Paired with her husband, Alfred ' Wash.t?a 6 5 -- --I--- 1,ni. - 2 1 H. Chapin Jr. of Springfield, Mass., -- 1-1CTEILDAT'S litErLTS. . . . I Chimgo 7; St. Louis Clotho lie t, 1; )3at-card. - Tale, 6; Celutrylvaatc, tioty Crow,. 10; Vermont, S. lehigaa. 6; Pardue. 4. hilancoota, 5; Northweerters. Navy. 10; Maryland!, 2. West rirriala r., Si Marietta, 111. INiajor Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. L. Pet I W. L. Frt.. New York..7 2 .778;Phi Judd,. ...6 5 .543 St. Lou la...7 4 .636Brooklyn ...4 5 .444 CHICAGO ..5 4 .55611toston 8 .273 Cincinnati ..5 4 .556:Pittsburgh ..3 8 .973 YESTERDAY'S R ESULTS. Philadelphia 8 ; etas . 7 Prookly 2 ; New York 1 St. Louis 9; 'Imo argh ..... 3 Cincinnati at Chicago Rain GAMES TODAY. PittatVgh at (Wens. New York at Debars. St. Look' at Clocidett. - W. L. Pet.I W. Cleveland , .7 2 .778 Detroit ....4 5 .444 New York..7. S .700'Boston ....4 6 .400 CHICAGO .6 5 .5431Phirph1 s ..4 7 .364 Washton ..6 5 .543,St. Lou la...3 3 .273 Chicago 7; St- LOUIS . 4 New York 9; Boston .... ...... .. 1 Cleveland 5; Detroit !, 4 111 innings. Philadelphia 4; ttashington 1 GAMES TODAY. . Chimes at Detroit. Ph Irphia at N. 'reek MOLLA BREAKS 1 Cleveland at St. Louis Boston at VI aahlagton College Baseball FtINEINWtrat O,Mmmgm kback. John Kuck, Kansas State Teachers' college, won the shot put and the javelin throw and placed second in the discus throw in the Drake relays. In winning the javelin throw he set a new Drake record of 207 feet 7 inches. Bud Houser, University of Southern California star, shattered the Drake relay record by hurling the discus 147 feet 7 inches. Houser placed second in the shot put and javelin throw. Giant-Robin Feud Becomes BY WILL MURPHY. Chicago Tribune Press Service. New York, April 24.Specia1.1 The bitter rivalry between the players of the New York Giants and t h e Brooklyn Robilis . ,;,:-!;,,,-, ?I',, again has flared ',-, 4.':S';'-",S-7!:S,: -. Into an outbreak . -.,,' ' ''''' ''...: 4 of fisticuffs In ':: .r-..,:;,';';:- l which Catcher ' i .,,,,,:-;,,-,..04 t ',;;Zi,',..,,. t;:i , Frank Snyder and S i::.: : .,.,:0-,''' . Manager J 0 h n :, -M. McGraw of the rl:lets,, .::.:.,:1:1 :-,, , ',.."'" : --..s' .,.- sssoses. -i Giants and Pitch- f : ? .isses,s: ::.? er Burleigh . ,...., i,:,ssisce)111. Grimes and eta 4. - r'-,;. z-7,0,:s, fielder Dick Cox ;c3c;'1; '4:-:. 7:.)fi. t' ,se, of the Robins ,.1' .'')X.1';';,4' ...:,:j ,wer e engaged. '1:,.:s- - It, ..:1f:,,s, 1 Blows were struck -.,-.'5.-..1 and received by all of the partici- JOIrf MeGitA.W. , pants. including, ITRIBILTNE Photo. 1 it is said, Manager Muggsy McGraw. 1 The row grew out of Grimes alleged ! use of the " bean ball "against Frankie 1 Frisch, captain of the Giants and star second baseman. in Friday's contest between the Robins and Giants at Ebi bets field. Snyder Voices Protest. Grimes, a sturdily built athlete with a, reputation for knowing how. to handle his fists, has for two years been at Odds with Frisch. The Brooklyn 1 , pitcher, it is said, has frequently thrown his fast ball at Frisch's head so frequently, in fact, that the bean ball is expected by Frisch when he comes to bat against Grimes. The Brooklyn pitcher's intent seemed plain Ito many in the stands on Friday. Some I of Grimes' friends, moreover, say he makes no secret of his eagerness to drive Frisch back from the plate. Snyder. who was not playing, shouted at Grimes frskm the New York !bench, enterilig a more or less pointed I objection to Burleigla's reported at- 1 ! tempts at markmanship. One word led to a couple more, with added remarks for the record by Dickie Cox, who had a rumpus with Snyder 1 last year. " Meet you under the stand after the game," said Big Frank, finally. It Was a Good Fight. , Grimes remembereg that, and did meet Snyder, a heavyweight. under the stand near the club house entrance on the right field side. It was a good fight while it lasted. all hands agree, but it didn't go far enough for a decision. Robinson and , McGraw arrived almost at the same timeRobbie in the role of peacemaker and McGraw interested in telling Cox and Grimes what be thought of them. Cox is said to have missed a well meant swing at the Giant manager's . chin. but Dick says he doesn't remember missing. One version has it Cox landed a well aimed blow, sending McGraw spinning. It was agreed. though, that McGraw made it quite plain that l' In his estimation Cox and Grimes were Just a couple of bums, and then some I Uncle Robbie quieted the assembled I angry passions, and the dove of tern-I porary peace poked its hesitating I bead again Into Ebbette field. t. part I New., TArterieL zlitenrritrer. Acetate. Markets. --lt4e I YAgt eta. 11--Virt e re Setles. (2 Parte. 2--M averse', 12 PARTS Part resbions. 7-14 omen' rlityri- 4-Or omeer Pt to,--Drams. Musk. to-443c bet y. I i-(' ern oes. 124aI Ada. A: PON THREE HURLERS FOR AN EVEN BREAK And Find Edwards Ls Good Southpaw. IEven Break 1 CHICAGO. Ab )11311TBBBStig9 P AZ Mogtft. cf...." 3200200400 Harris.rt---5125000200 Collins. 2b 3122200450 S heel!, lb 5111000920 lean. If 5123000200 Kamm. 3h 5137000011 Crouse.e 3011100320 Scott. as .3000100340 Thomas.p.."2000000000 E4wards.9...2011000010 Total. 36 7 12' 20 6 0 0 27 13 I 61 LOUIS. AB A 1311TB BBSTI SB P A Rice. rt 5023000311 Lamotte; 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 2 0 Staler. -lb 4114000801 Williams. If 4011000100 .jittacittcobasonttna. c2tb : 01 : : 00 34 30 00 ; &Along. c 3114100420 : Melillo 3b 4122000120 :Vangilder.p 2000000001 I Jonnard, p 0000G00010 IBoIen.p 00000-tro-000 SGerber 0000100000 I Hargrave 1011000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals .....34 4 10 19 2 1 0 27 11 2 Batted for Jonnard in seventh. tRan for Hargrave in seventh. Gerber batted for Bolen in ninth. Chicago 100 210 .104---7 Si. Louis 000 200 200-5 Two base hitTalk. Three base hitsKarcun 21. Home runs--Harrts, Sutler. Melt an Ua &hang. Struck outVangilder. 2: Thomas. 3; Jonnard. 1: Edwards, 1: Bolen. 1. Base on balleVangilder. 3: Jonnard. 2: Bolen,. 1: Edwards. 2. Doub!e (2) : Scott-Collins. HitsOff Thomas. 6 in 31-3 innings; Vangilder. 7 in 51-3: Jonnard. 3 in 1 2-3. Winning DitcherEdwards. 'Elme---2 :05. UmnireeMortarkr Rowland. and Hildebrand. BY JAMES CRUSINBERRY. tchicago Tribune Prees Service. St. LOuts, Mo.. April 2.4.LSpeciala By batting the ball all over the lot against a trio or St. Louis pitchers. the White Sox won the final tame here today. 7 to 4, and thus a Battle Royall goo tthe a n even r break i I bbtt.. bate. - In gaining the .4t-' A victory the Sox , had one man rounded when -, 0.61'., Tommy Thomas was hit on the 4,, hoof by a line smash by Illce in Lrp3 the third inning. Tommy recovered ALPHONSE and finished that THOMAS round and began the next, but the wounded dog caused him to lose his proper stride and the Browns began socking the ball all over the place. Ha was yanked and Jim John Edwards brought into the combat with hLs southpaw stuff and Jim John- went through like a champion. Jim John Finds Plate, 'mine the injury to Thomas is a thing to regret, it gave opening for Edwards to break in. He Is supposed to be so wild as to be dangerous but today he displayed great skill in getting the ball over thii plate with plenty of stuff on It so now it looks as if the Sox may have a southpaw who can take a. regular turn on the slap. Jim held the Browns to four blows in the five and two-thirds innings he toiled. Three of them were bunched in the seventh for a pair of runs. At all, other times Jim was master of the situation. The Sox were opposed by Elam Van-gilder when the contest started. but Elam acted as if he was tired and he was lammed without mercy until Boss Sisier took compassion on him in the sixth and let him off for the day.. Claud Jonnard relieved him, and In the seventh the Sox pounded him until the game was sewed up for keeps. Bolea pitchd the final round after Jonnarl had given way to a pinch hitter. Browns Get Three Homers. There were four home runs in the battle and three of them were clouted by the Browns. Our young lad, Spencer Harris, socked one in the first Inning that sent the Sox away in front. Sisler, McManus, and Schang were four base sockers for the Browns.' All or tne mows were nemen on tneir way out of the field by a high wind that ripped over from the west and made every high fly a possible homer. In the fourth inning the Sox counted twice when Kamm poled a triple, with singles by Collins and Crouse. One run was counted in the fifth when Harris and Collins singled after Mostil had walked. The game was salted down in the seventh when Mosta lei oft and was safe on Sis lees error. Harris 'flied out but Collins walked. after which Sheely, Falk, and Kamm all came through with safe blows. LCUBS, REDS RAINED OUT 1 BY IRVING VAUGHAN. 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