Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on March 29, 1913 · 16
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 16

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Saturday, March 29, 1913
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16
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1G DISCARD JOHNSON BEITS-WHITE SOX Ernies 'Sacrifice Fly in the Eleventh , Inning Gives Angels 3 to 2 Victory. smiTir Am) SCOTT PITCH. Younzster Gives Promise, Although Wild, While Defeat Is Charged to Veteran. BY SAM WELLER- 'Los Angeles, CaL, March 23.-4Special.1-- Ernie Johnson. the White Sox discard. played Ills fir-et game today with Los An-Its agelnst his old teammates and won a place in the hearts of the local fans by driv114 in the winning run for the Angelo in the eleventh inning of another desperate encouPtr. , The d hal score was 3 to - eidnt win the game with a home run. N Melt of teourse would have been more drama tic, but he did send the winning count over the pla.te by means of a mortice fly whtn the Angels had runners on third and first, with none out, in the last of the eleventh. Ernie picked out a good) one and hit It to llattick in deep center. Mattick has some throw; arm end pegged to the plate perft ctly, but Maggert. the runner on third, slid , In Just aheaAl t the ball and ended the game. - I - Sox Weak at the Bat. It was). a tight contest all the ways with light hitting The A,ngela were a trifle stronger with the bat than the big leaguers. getting tine safe blows to eight There were a lot of hard hit balls by the minor leaguers bts:dew the nine that went safe, but superior Celding by the big leaguers upset several base '.hits. , Jim foott, our danclPy hurler. is the one to be charged with the defeat. too. He dldn't go on the slab until the fifth Inning. with the score 2 to 1 in favor of the Sox. The Angels tied it up and the struggle cantined until the eleventh, when Maggert, first up. Neraled a dotibie to left cetiter. Scott fanned the next batter, but Gill got an. Infield single. pushing Maggert to third. where he scored on-Johnson s fly to Mattick. , Perhaps the members of the Sox are not so sorry to. lose the game under the condltions. for ail. ot Them like Johnson. and were glad Aili'sf.talifin play such an important part tri winning a big game on his first aPPearauce. 'Defeat Charged.to Scott Before Scott went to the slab we had an epportunity to see our new young hurler. Bob Smith., in action agalnst a real ball team. Bob was sent to the mound at the start and bandied the first four innings nicely. though be did permit the enemy to 0011114, once In the third with the help an error. he boy twirler gave four lilts in four mends, - one in ,each but the error put, him in a hole and the coast leaguera .. turned a double steal- to get the run. Sm.tit seemed to have a tut tat stuff, bot made two wild pitches and walked one batter in Ms Itrod elaJoaig.,e tie snowed the samatasY switelrg delivery teat be had at River-31de ageinst tht Indians and certainly looks like a real pitcher. Tr, Sox were woefully weak in hitting. as they bave,heen in .many games here.- and 11anager Callahaa, ravtd t'or base hits while coaching at third. In eigilt 0 file e),-en inn,ngs they were in position to count on a base hit, tut tale& , Capt."- Lord: Only Swatter.: - Capt. :7Lord t was dui-Only swatter o nth teard. Be had a triple and two -8.ng1es in five times up. Bis triple drove home one run, but none who followed could drive the captain home. Red Kuhn started an inning with a crirking three base - slam to the left wai1 . only to be caught napping off third a moment later. Once Lord opened with a single, and Mattick produced a sacrifice, but no ant could hit the ball to send the captain home. It was a pair of former big league pitchers who beat the Nelaite Sox.' Chech and Ryan. who were once with Cleveland, and were traded to Poston for old Cy Yours. were !elected by Manager Dillon. and they were hand.ng out Cleveland and Boston curves. Chech went six things and gave five hits. Ryan eloiWeeLonly four for the remainder of the 'attic'. 4' - " - T&e ntEd fret' -wheel. with two out in the third, Ellis dropped Rath's lily and Lord followed with atriple. Los Argeles tied it in the same round when. with one out. P3ge singled and stle . aecond, and Wearer--booted ElLie hoe Enmesh. letting Prise reach third - and leaving Ellis safe at firet This pa:r tried a deuble steal. and Page was nailed at,lhe' plate. 0 wild pitch let Ellis reach third. and after M.pore was passed, a double steal was sueCtiatsfully turned. 'Ell:s scoring. :Weaver's S'ittgle Gives Bun! , In the fourth h Sex got thti t..er ren. when Collins opened a single; took ' second on a wod pitch. ard teieved on Weaver's single after Renton and Johnston had died on popura Buek then tried to steal second and as pegged out. Ire the fifth the Angels tied it, when Scott began burling Boleti singled and Creeh baked. -, Page bunted,- Borten-- shooting to third to late for a forckout. and the bases were tilled. Boles counted on Ellis' sacr:nee ly. ecire: R " Los An eche RH PA E Bath. 211.-2 ,o I 1 0.1-'3g,-. 2h 0' 2 :4 5 1 . - i Ellis. If 1 0 2 0 1 Mattkics. cf. 0 5 to te Moore 3ta. ' 0 0 " 4- 1 rf..1 I- 4 timangert. ct 1 1 2 0 0 Bortoni.-11a-0 1G I 0 floeard. rf 0 1 1 00 Johneutt,.1f..0 0 l' 0 0 Gill, lb .0 2 14 0 0 eavet. .s.S.0 1 2 4 1, Johneon.es 0 1 3 2 0 Ruhn .P.O ...0 1 8 4 0, 13,aea. c 1 2 5 2 0 - it. Smith. '0 -0 0 0! 1'heck. p 0 A 0 3 0 ' Eaglet-Jr ..0 1 0000tR3su. p 0 0 0 20 Soot!. p. .0 1 1 1 0 - Tot als...2 8 32 12 21 Totals 3 9 :la is 3 Fatted tor Smith in Mt. et loaf .1-0011000000-2 Loa Angeles 0010100001-3 'Tao base HesBarton. MattiP-rt- Tre bir,e bitsP-1.or4., Rutin. Struck outBy R. Smith, 1: Cbeck, 3; by Scott, 3; bu Ryan. 1. Hits--Ofif R Smith 4 in 4 trnings; off Check. 3 in 8 inr.ines. Sacrince Mattick. Eases On balleOff R Smith 1; otY ChEck. I; off Scott 2: off Ryan. 1. Ftoft-n haseeMattick. Page. Erns; Moore. ScottpitchatoR Smith. ;1,-; Check. 1- Empires, kiewhouse and Finney. GLEABON'S SOX BEAT SEALS, 7:2. Seconds Gather Fourteen Hite in Game sith San Francisco NineNog' '''''' ridge on Slab. . 'Pan Francfsco. est.. March 28.The Chicago 'trait. Sox 11. took the first game of the closing ries with the an P7311CIPC5 team of the Pacific Cpast league today by a score of 7 to 2. The Sox Inade fourteen tr.ta The batteries were Mogridge td Sullivan- for the Sox and Ariett. Henley. and Spence! ter San Francis( o. I.-M. CLUBS READY FOR SEASON. Adoption of Ninety Game Echedule Allows Time for Long &ries of 1:thibition Contests. - Minton. March 2S,---(Specia1lWith the achedule sdrtd and frost et the other preliminary arrangem,nts completed . all is in readiness tor the opentig the season in the Illinois-Missouri leNtgue. 'the seaecn is short this year due to a ninety frame schedule being adopted. It will oven Way d-,:Ise Aug II. Prealenr has nct -yet al:-andoned hope of an eight i-1,--to c:rcuit and the iatest information be has gleeti out is that Aurora. and Elgin both Ilave rroney an to put up for a franchise. It will of cure w) to, th-sdirectors of the league to decide tia adelitional tranchlses arid unlefe the financial outlm-la at both thee cities is good they will be given no further consideration- The p,ayers will report tor spring training about April 1 or the week folio-wing end many exhibltkm gtrtes will be played with Tbree Eyes league, and Central ass,ociatkn teams tetore the operung.: 1iay-,20., Al! the clubs exopt Kankakee end CAZ11011 bare cnoseit :tatusers. and all haNe large rosters of players whom thty will rel.--ort within a few Oa.ys. , Pentatickti- to Mini Union Glaute. The Pennock" wi:1 open the If.: left tottotrow, playtng the Urte,n 13:arts at De Paul fleV. C3r:0 and Ptimer wilt be the battery LA- the Pennock' and at, !tartlet. Goteion, ord Wathington lri 11 be th paint" for the klia-tiac Catcher Arehcr of the Cu is w LI um4ire. Kankakee Streator.; Lincoln Champaign.' Canton.... ..... Pekin Other I OFFICIAL SCHEDULE OF ILLINOIS-MISSOURI LEAGUE FOR 1913. At Kankakee.' 1 II EAD June 4. EN. 6. July 4. 4. 6. July 31. Aug. 1. 2. May 23, 24. 23i,, June 22. 23. 24- July 22, 243, 24. ' May 26. 27. 26. June 23. 28. 27. JUlY 24, 26. 27. June 18. 14. 15. July 13. 14. 15. Aug. 12. 13. 14. June 16.17. 18. July 18, 17. IA. Aug. 16. 16. 17. May 26 27. 27. June 2.1, 26. 27. July 25.16. 27- CUBS SWAMP COLONELS, 16-0 Recruits Replace Regulars in Sixth Inning of Farce. REULBACII GAINS CONTROL. bolds Louisville to Three Hits in ITO Rounds; Cheney in .Xorm. BY I. E. SANBORN, le. Ky., March 28.Spe weather conditOns, excel the Cubs gave the local n team a sound trounc Py the lopsided count of 11 he ball almost at will, ar r the sixth inning Ma.92 aerciful and put the red rults continued to hamm, irerybody got one or mor hich were of the extra ba started scoring early in nued to count until they 1 feature of the farce wa. Reulbach, who regained temporarily. In live row !leis to three hits, scat' kings. - Cheney, the leading Club pires to repeat this sea lay is a criterion. , He ti nnings, during which time t two hits. His control was as received from President.; le shift in plans, and the get away from the flood di k enough water for some ti officals reporbtd it would send the second team to OVit e scheduled exhibition on St tditions in that city. In ai will be canceled. June 1. 2, 3. July t 2. 3. Aug. 3. 4. 5 At Streator. CHICAGO May 29. 30, 30. June 28. 29. 30. J017 :8. 29. 30. June 18. 11. IS. July le. 17 18 Aug. 15. 1,5. 17. June 13. 14. 15. July 13. 14. 16. Aug. 12 13. 14. Louisville. Ky., March 28.Special.--Under ideal weather conditOns, except for temperature. the Cubs gave the local American association team a sound trouncing today. winning by the lopsided count of 16 tot). The Cubs hit the ball almost at will, and with the arrivair of the sixth inning Mapager Evers became merciful and put the recruit infield to work.- - , The recruits continued to hammer the ball. Nearly everybody got one or more hits, severa! of which were of the extra base variety The Cubs started scoring early in the contest and continued to count until they became leg weary. The real feature of the farce was the pitching of Ed Reulbach, who regained his control, at least temporarily. In five rounds he held the Colonels to three- hits. scattered In as many innings- - . Pitcher Cheney. the leading Club hurler last year; aspires to repeat this season, title work todaY is a criterion. He finished the last four innings. during which time the local club made just two bits. His control was good. Word was received from President Murphy concerning the shift to plans. and the players are tickled to get away from the flood district. They have seen enough water for some time to come. Railroad offic,als reported it would not be advisable to send the second team to Owensboro. Ky.. to play the scheduled exhibition on Sunday; owing to the conditions In that city. In ad probability the game will be canceled. ellow t At Lincoln. May 29. 39. 89. June 28. 29. 80. July 28. 29. 80. a June 10. 11. 12. July 10. 11. 12. Aug. 9.10. ' TRIBUNE June 13, 14. 1. July 13.14. 1(1. Aug. 12.13. 14. May 20 21.22. June 19. 2,(1, 21. July 19. M 21- June 1. 2. 3. July 1. 2. 3. July 31. Aug-. 1. 2. IBIRTHDAY GREETINGS. Denton Tecumseh (Cy) Young. who was without a peer during his long service as a major league pitcher, was born in Gilmore, O.. on March 29. 1867. YOUTIWS career was nothing short of wonderful for a pitcher. He served twenty-two years in the game. beginning in 1890 with the Cleveland club after a short season with the Canton club. During his career he played with the Cleveland Nationals. St. Louis Nationals, Boston Americans. Cleveland Americans, and Boston Nationals, ending with the last named club in the spring of 1912. "Uncle Cy," as he was familiarly known, made many records and gained some wonderful achievements. He pitched four no-hit 'games, one against the Athletics, in which not a man reached first base. In 1904 Cl twirled forty-five innings straight without being scored on. He also played with three champion teams and one worlds champion team. On July 18.1910, pitching for Cleveland against Washington, Young won his 500th victory in the major leagues. Young's habits throughout his- long baseball career have been absolutely above reproach. and he stands out as one of the few popular ball players who have been true to themselves and the prin. ciples they adopted when they took up the game as a profession. SPORT, WRITERS .TO ORGANIZE. Central , Association Bareball Scribes WlflAdopt Uniform Scoring System -,, for the League. , Keokuk, Ta.. March 28.---Specia.1Sport writers of the Central asewlation will be invited to Keokuk by President Justice eome time in April to adopt some equitable storing system and to oreanise a baseball writers association Manager Manesch will arrive in Keokuk next Monday to take charge of the recruits. x THE smartly dressed , Lt:i - young men who ------a come to us want these ,.......--'4 Crofut & Knapp hats ril t , we re selling so-many of. k They've just the right i'll: I slant to them ; and they're , priced just right. t Crofut Special, $3. rn. ' Knapp-Felt, $4. De Luxe, $6. , a,ufict L Rothschild Southwest Corner Jackson and State CI1TCKG0 IYAILT SATUTtDAY. MARCH At Champaign. May 20. 21. 22. June 10. 20. 21. July 19. 2 21. June 7. S. 9 July 7, S. 9. Aug. 6. 7. & June Ig 17. 1S July I. 17, Aug. 16, 16.11- FOR - June 1. 2. 2- July 1. 2. 8- I July 31 Aug. 2. 2. June 4. k e. Julv 4. 4. 6. Aug. & 4. 5. I 1 At Canton. June 7. S. 9. July 7. 8. 9. Aug. 6. 7. 8. Msv 23. 24. 25. June 22. 23. 24. Jul 22. 23. 24. June 4. 5. 6. July 4. 4. 6. Aug. 3, 4. 5. June 10.11.12. July 10. 11. 12. Aug. 9. 10. SPORTING May 23. rt. 28. June 2S. 23. 27 July Fa. 2a. 27. Square Is a At Pekin. June 10. 11. 12- July 10. 11. 12. Mg. 9. 10. 11. Ma 3r 2, 21. 22. June 19. 20. 21.. July 19., 20. 2.1 .. June 7. 8, July 7f 8.9. Aug. 8. 7. 8- , ALay 2,3 24. 25. ' June r.z 23.24. Ju lz 23. 24. " Maya. 8411. June 29. 29. 30. July 28. 29., 80. NEWS. MAYOR TO START "TRAINING"; WILL AID IN CUBS' OPENING. Harrison. Declares Be Needs Practice to Hurl First Ball at West Side Bak on April la. Mayor Harrison is thinking of establishing training quarters of his own in the city hall preparatory to pitching the first ball at the opening game of the season at the west side bat park. on April 10. r am somewhat out of practice." said the mayor yesterday. " but if possible I will be an hand to perform the proper ceremonies. lam with Johnny Evers and his bunch. " Pitching the first ball is rather a misnomer, becau.ce you stand -in a box and toss the ball out to a man in the field. The trouble is that this man stands about twenty-fire or thirty feet farther away than he ought to. in view of the amount of punch there is in MY right arm. Consequently. I think I shall have to do a little practicing to get into form. Back In '68 1 used to be considerable of a ball player, being regularly enrolled under the banner of the Ch.ptewsuiperbaps it was the Choctaws or the Kickapoos. I am tot quite sure. It was an Ashland avenue crowd. and we used( to get into a light sometimes before the rattle was over." a A Brand New and Safe Razor for the Cost of Honing Your Old OneA DUR1HIAM DEMONSTRATOR This Is the razor you get. fitted with Swedish steel bladeready for shaving. Buy it where you see it and ever after 41 Don't hoeshare There's a difference." MURPHY CHAXGES 11 11 CARDINALS PISS-- IN THE WAKE OF THE NEWS I I t - ! -'PLANS FOR CUBS THROUGH 1 ' BY HUGH S; FULLERTON- CHICAGO It isn't Fate, it's merely partial pay , ... . - day for Graft and Greed, for Careless.. - - - neon and Corporate selfishess., The Arranges for Four Game Sc- I T pon ax falls u the in n nocent, but thr ei Come Here front Indianapoli A . - , . I end wax peaceful compared with that ries with kansasCtty of those who know that, for paltry tO Reach St. Louis for - . sums, they sold the right to risk Team Next Week. , lives, who know that to increase the , City Series Today. ., . dividend they "took .chance." ., : . fftl THREE DATES NOW OPEN.: Contests at Indianapolis Off Because of Flood; Archer to Quit Maroon Squad. BY HANDY ANDY. Changes in the itinerary of the Cube, due to conditions in the flood district around Indianapolis were made yesterday by President Murphy for the first four days of next week.! The Cubs were scheduled to play in Indianapolis the entire week, but will go to Hansas City from Louisville on Sunday. night, following the last game in the Ken, tucky city. The change in plans was made after President Murphy had secured permission from President Ban Johnson of the American league as a, representative of the national commission. Murphy tried to get in touch with the Indianapolis owners. but both telephone and telegraph failed. Then he sought out President Chltringtort of the American association, but failed to reach him. As a last resort Murphy put his case Wore Johnson, who granted permission to cancel the Hoosier dates. Three Dates Still Open.. Arrangements for games on Friday, Saturday, and Sunday of next week have not been completed, owing to the conditions at Indianapolis. If it is possible to play games In the Hoosier capdtal on those dates the Cubs Will go there from Kansas City. If not Manager Carr at Kansas City may give the Cubs a date on Friday of next week. In the event neither association city is able to grant the requests of the Cub boss the squad will come back to Chicago to finish its training, The Yannigans and regulars then will play on Saturday and Sunday. Catcher Jimmy Archer, duly matriculated. Mit' tered, signed, and enroiled began his first lesson in thd p. g course at the University of Chicago yesterday. Archer expects to get his degree today, when he completes his work. as President Murphy bas asked the backstop to accompany him to Kansas City tomorrow night, Archer. however. will attempt to convince bis boss that training on the Midway will prove more tered, signod, and cartled, began his first lesson in Many a good baseball club owner le being ruined thd p g. course at the Univereity of Chicago yes- whenever a rifle shot ends the career of a looter. terday. Archer expects to get his degree todY. The instinct is the same; any one who will scalp When he completes his work, as President Murphy when a theater ha. one winning attraction to has asked the backstop to accomPang him to Kan- twenty-two losers will loot when flood, fire . or sac City tomorrow night cyclone bits a town. . , . Archer. however, will a t t e m p t to convince bis --o-- boss that training on the Midway will prove more Manager McGraw is credited with discovering beneficial than sour days at the aseeciation city. the tact that the bit In the pinch wins the game. With Anthony Carlo. the local boy who has signed which accounts for the fact that Columbus discovto pitch for the Yankees, hurling for the Joliet ered America only to have it named after Yea-Standards. Archer expects to be on the receiving puce. end in a game against the Maroons today.- The two --s-- worked out for nearly three hour; Testerday Well, it the futurists. cubists. rectanglists, or Archer at Average Weight any of the others can .tie the artists who are draw. . James weighs 162 pounds. Just one pound wider the average of It year Rio arm is in excellent a condition. as was shown by the mariner be whipped the hall around the diamond For the first hour he warmed up with Carlo. and later, donning the mask t and protector, went behind the bat while the Ma- 4 roofs attempted to hit the delivery of the southpaw hurler Prof Stagg welcomed big student with ble famous smile and introduced him to the gymnasium basement. where the catcher rigged him with the proper baseball paraphernalla. James was new to the ways of the university and found some difficulty 4 In locating the dressing room. Trainer Jimmy Johnson refueed to pees up a chance to " put one ever on " a freshman. and the first thing be did was to send Archer into the bailer Teem The cecher beamed his broadest when be ulscovered belowass the butt of a joke. Following the initial practice Amber and Carlo played a game of handball with honors going to c the catcher. Then followed a plunge. and the first 1 day's work was over. President Johnson and Secretary Harridge turned yesterday from Excelsior Springs, Mo.. where they hare been since last Saturday. John- i son was pleased to learn that the American league 3 owners were unanimously in favor of suppressing the player writers. Ty Cobb is the only American leaguer whose article e are syndicated. but Johnson will allow Tyrus to continue his writings until his I contract hi completed. providing he stops before the sea SOn opens. " I also have received seeurances from National league owners and from President Lynch that players in the National league will be asked to stop writing for newspapers," raid Mr. Johneon. With the exception of Cobb, all the other players have stopped. and I am glad to say there has been no trouble." Requests for nearly 5.000 reeerved seat. for the Chance day game have reached Owner Comiskey. The larger part of these seats will go to the local board of trade men. who expect to make the occasion a gala one. Nearly the same number have &eked for tickets for the opening game with Cleveland here. These tickets will not be distributed before the first of April. -.0.40--i.f7.01::--T40-0t7-, From delayed reports from the front the Cubs are moderately satisfied with the Louisville hotel. Thiy show-judgment in not kicking this soon, as they may have to remain there. - Anyhow. the Cubs are certain to have plenty of waterto look atfrom now on.. . We aro mildly interested as to what is to become of Johnson. the Indian upon whom some twenty cols of press agent space was wasted. -, That explosion of whisky in s ghetto saloon is reassuring. We didn't think that kind would burn. Aldeboroutiphoseophorulo bad Suet left Chrououhotouthologon. "I'm not going to tell ,where," he remarked cautiously. , "If Jim Sullivan ever dads out I was with bins he'll do dare me a professional." Imagination is a great thing A friend has just purchased an automobile blue book with all route logs before collecting enough money to make first payments onethe machine. The enthusiastic bead writer who uses" excels " in comparing Dayton and Frisco has the true night ed's instinct. Chance picks the Cubs to finish fourthbut no hopes go with the prediction. Possibly a lot of those flood bound Ales might have swum out to dry land if their badt been afraid Jim Sullivan would professionalize them for swimming in water with professionals. Anybow. not even C. Dryden, angler . could with for more water. Add Mood SufferingsChicago fans suffer tortures waiting to find out bow much Zimmy was ffned for lighting umPe. At the dog show we watobed a. pound spitz offering to light & 230 pound Great Dane if he'd make the weight at ringside , Inside baseball consists largely in knowing whether or not the rlsernit who kicks on the hotel servicf isn't doing it to eover up the fact be can't read the menu. - Well. if the futurists. cubists. rectanglists. or any of the others can tie the artists who are draw-- 'mg maps of Ohio for the yellows they're entitled to all they claim for themselves. - The "Ingratitude of fighters " Is a remarkable theme. being translated to mean that they refuse to .give 98 per cent to the guy who keeps out of range while the; get their blocks knocked off DEATH TAKES COAST PLAYER. Claire Patterson, Outfielder Drafted from Oakland Champions by Browns, Succumbs to Tuberculotes. , Oakland. Cal.. March 241.News of the death of Claire Patterson, outfielder sf the Oakland team. champions of the Pacillo coest league a.t year. was received today by Manager Mitze from Mojave. Cal., The cause was tuberculosia foaming typhoid pneumonia contracted after the close of last season. Patterson was dratted this year h7 the St. touts Americana. but never joined Ohs irrovans at their tratrarm camp. MAY POSTPONE ST. LOUIS GAME. First Contest Scheduled for Today for the City Title Probably Will Be Played Tomorrow. St. touts. Mo., March 28.--If the St. Louis Cardinals. Wil0 left Chicago last night for St. Louis. are not in shape to play the opening game of the seven game series with the Browns. billed for tomorrow, the first contest will be played on Sunday. It will be necessary for the Cards to secure new uniforms, gloves. and shoe rk as all the suits and playing material was lost in the Ind:enapolis flood. LOSE UNIFORMS, BATS, ETC, Players, First Out of the lloosiet Capital, Find Enough Excitement En Route. BY HARVEY T. WOODRUFF.' The St. Louis Cardinals arrived in Chicagt at 6 olclock last night from floodbound distapoLis and departed on the 1030 o'clock train for St. Louise where the first game et the spring city series is scheduled with the Browns thts afternoon. The Cardinals escaped from Indianapolis minus their uniforms. bats. and gloves. which repose in the ball -park there under water to the height of the fencesabout ff. teen' feet. The loss of the uniforms Is not serious,, mew suits will be ready for the opening of the season, but all ball players have a partiality for some particular bat. and ease become at. Melted to the gloves which they have broke In through service. The train bearing the tardinals was the first one out of Indianapolis to the north end the first over the Lafayette bridge, which it negotiated at a snail's pace, while hundreds of Purdue students lined up on the bank te watch the spectacle. Roof of Hotel Blown Off. , All the players were looking for the lint whinh has been dogging them. Last season the club was in a railroad wreck at Bridge. port, Conn. Om the spring trainingatrip the) year they. truck .a miniature cyclone nt Nashvinne and arrived in Columbus in time for troub'e there. The roof of tbe Racine hotel where they stopped was blown off, butt they escaped to ladianspolis in time to run into the brunt uf the ewe in the Hoosier capital. ' , Arriving in Indianapolis on Sunday:. niin prevented games on Sunday and Moneey', and thee It was impossible to get away until yesterday. Their bats, gloves, and uniforms were left at the ball park on Sunday. and afterward they eel unable to rescue them Opportunity for indoor work was denied because all available balls are artrioriee were tilled with cote for refugees tee the lower parts of the city. While the were in no immediate ttIngotr olt,tept from wen railroad bridges on the trip to Chicagfp:the era are ell shaken from their experiences and 114 of practice and irregular food. - Hoosier Park in Bad Shape. The players reported that a menth's work may be neeessary to put the Indianapolis ball park is commission. Manager Mike Kelley told thtm the grandstand eeetned ell right, and its supports net ' weakened by the flood, but the Vtiovh,no were damaged seriouety and part of the fence 'cubed away. PLAN POWER BOAT. REGATTA. It ace Committee Will Hold Conference with Keokuk Officials Today Regard- ing Events in August. -: . I! Keokuk, la.. March 28.---16pecia1lAdmirat 3. 1 Kelso of Bellevue. Vice Admiral C. P. Hanley. 4 Muscatine. Dr. J. W. Dixon of Burlington. Bart Upton of Clinton. and E. W. Vsnpatten of port, comprising comprising tha race committ ee. of the Mite , simippi Riser Power Boat association,. are intim city making final arrangements for the annul regatta te be held here in August. They meet with bee.) oMeials tomorrow morning to gro oi plans tor the big meet RACETRACK TO BE REOPENED. Ideal Park, on State Line in Kenosha County, to Be Scene of Harness Contests This Tear. Kenosha. is.. March 28. (Special park located at the state line In Kenothi. county And formerly one of the real racing centers about Chicago. is to be reopened this wevison A lease sa the park has been secured by E. H. Schnitz Hs is planning to open the way for race meet:cgs by bolding a number of harness races during the early part ut the- season The park was closed more tist twelve years ago when WiOCOISISin patesd a bill barring racing in the state. The grand stand fence's sire being rebuilt - I -' 1 A Simple Idea Behind a Simple Starter, T Ma, ic. 1 Motor Curs The Cross Country Gaso- line Engine is built late- grally with the U. S. L. Electric Motor Generator. TT is pot strange that the ideal self starter grew out of a simple thing. For Many years a great corporation had been making motor generators to attach to the axles of railroad cars for lighting purposes. The application was direct and the light generating capacity positive. One day a man attached a similar motor. generator to a gasoline- engine and by a simple arrangement made it serve as a fly wheel. The great Corliss and Allis power generators are directly connected in mud i the,. same way. This is not a new untHed experiment, but an oldpHnciple iirriplyapplied to a new use. - You have already ridden thoUsands of miles in Pullman cars and each mile demonstrated that the fundamental principle of the' S. L. stardng and lighting system is right. i :Little weight is added. There are no bearings, chain s or gears. Thinkwhatthat means. Silence and efficiencyof courseare the results. - 11 The Thomas B. Jeffery Company of Illinois Twenty-third Street & Indiana Avenue Chicago, " Main Office & Works: Kenosha, Wisconsin. - - " '', i ' ....e. , . , Vr Z , , i - ' . ,-- 1 , 1 1 .' 4.g. , IA 1 I 1 ' (1.1.:.,:, ''' ''' 5- ,,, .. - . J' l'14 1)1 lir ( ' - ik.O.. ' 19, 1bilts N" A 01 t., if 11 ,,ii,, , ,, , , , , ,- y , 1 , 4 ..4.,, 7. k.. , 1 1 w - - - .13 1 11 Y , ii' "; II 4 . li il it; le. fr I ' 1 ' ; ' ,t7 tri7g 4,- ilig . . ..",, . ) t., 4 Ot V 1 " fi till 4 6 . ,;44- A os ig ,,4v11 v ";,.-7,:- ' at- 4 i -.)v, ,v1 . Osit AIP . .,. itifr - a Altst 0-, Irk N I 4t,io 4t- , dtri, 7 ..414,,tos I l- - k,17111 . 10;:, -- , r . ,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,, , Ikt..",, . it ti, Itt,, - , Rs I , y i , (3k6 4 - - - ' 1' t g i . e , , .,,.. , C, 0 ,e ye 41, "I ,,,, . ,... ivy ) , , , . , S ''' . . ' ' ,4,1';'' 'ft',';.':C I&A . - ' i 1 0 -Fie :. : :, .-,,, 00, ...--- '-' F.1.,,;,. , 3, . ' - wS , I . --;''.' 'Svktk ,gsly . - ,- -". '.1 .-a 4,0''..Z I g 1 bli,,25:..(5 m IT t ne a. , . . . . I OFFICIAL SCHEDULE OF ILLINO1S-MISSOURI LEAGUE' FOR 1913. . STs IGO aPolis or , 00Siet - Ex. , FF.. Chicase 'oland o oeloek t game et With the napolis gloves. re under thout !Houk af ing of the 'totality Tome at. e broke was the torts end witch tt hundreds ,sc 1,, 1, , 1 ,, z 1 vitt , 1:7 , -,c..,A ,. Ni r v , 11,1 N I , i,..1' k 1 . N, ,f N 1N .z. :- .''k v1 t k , N I 3-0. ) 1 , - F '' This 1 or C is the ''- Razor- - , , --;.. -74--,, . ,----T-zr ,----,-- . ---fril, ,---, ----- ---- corr , ---, , Crc -1,,..,:r7trexpy21, t a.,,.. 7-......yi :7 'tire I The $ t''' 1 , slan ''''' priC . 1 1 . t C E Maurice :---, q L. I 3 I f 4 ; ' . 1 1 4 : , it. , 'al, $3 , - , Pl.,i:4g-,. th-. , THE FUTURE GREAT. - BORN, 'D IP ot o i 4

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