Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on February 28, 1923 · 19
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 19

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Chicago, Illinois
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Wednesday, February 28, 1923
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19
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TRIBUNE A. A. PICKS BOB DATES, PLACE March 21, 22, and 23; On West Side. LEGION CHIEFS TO MEET CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNrE ! WKnvnsnAY. FEBRUARY 28. 1023. 10 GASOLINE ALLEY WHAT CAN YOU DO IN A CASE LIKE THAT? 1 dA-T SPENT NIGHT. AFTER BLOSSOM EMEftCE FROM THE REAR OF HER APARTMENT IM THE DAPfc AT 9 O'CLOCK AT MIGHT AMD DISAPPEAR DOWN THE AUEV HE HAb BEEN UNDEC1tED ABOUT MENTION! NO IT TO HER . ON the eleventh floor of the county building tonight at 8 o'clock there will be a meeting of 110 American Legion post commanders to discos ways and means for the aid af the world war's disabled American soldiers. It was announced jesterda.v that the funds for the American legion home had been discontinued for a time. In view of this fact, The Tribune Athletic association, which will stage a monster amateur boxing tournament the latter part of next month, will turn the net proceeds of that show over to the fund for the care of disabled veterans. Hugh Fullerton of The Tribune sports staff will be one of the speakers tonight, lie will discuss the coming tournament, and it is probable the Legion commanders will go on record as favoring the amateur boxing tournament. BY WALTER ECKERSALL. Assured support by every athletic organization composed of red blooded members in and near Chicago, The Tribune Athletic association will conduct its first amateur boxinK tourney at the i Ashland Boulevard . auditorium on the evenings of March 21, 22, and 23. The auditorium has a seating capacity of about 3.500. With the selection of the hall and dates, one of the worst oosta- cles in staging the tourney has been overcome. Til's Tribune A. A. wanted to secure a more centrally located auditorium but no dates were available. However, the west sido auditorium is known for its athletic events and can be easily reached from all sections of the city. Boxers Must Follow Rules. Following the selection of dates, an entry blank, appears on the sports pages of The Tri31ke. Those desiring to enter are requested to clip the blank and mail it as directed. Strict amateur rules will be enforced and all boxers must be members of the A. A. IT. and submit to rigid examinations before they are permitted to go on. No entry fee is necessary. The only stipulation is that boxers join the A. A. U. and they also must be at weight. Amateur rules state boxers must weigh the stipulated poundage or less to compete in the various classes. This applies to a fraction of a pound. Boxing rules of trie A: A. IT. will goverti all contests. Each round will be of three minutes' duration, with a minute's rest between. Three rounds constitute a bout unless the judges and referee fail to agree upon a victor. In 6ueh an event an extra round will be ordered. In the preliminary bouts eight ounce gloves will be used, but flye ounce may be used in the finals. No Counts in Amateur Bouts, In no event will the referee be permitted to count over a boxer knocked down. If any contestant is knocked down, the round will terminate immediately. The referee then will discern whether the boxer can continue. If he is hurt, the bout will not continue and the decision given the opponent. Each contest will be in charge of two judges and the referee. At the termination of the third round the judges will make their choice known to the announcer. If they fail to agree, then the referee will be asked to determine the winner. If the arbiter is in doubt, they will go an extra round. Experienced boxing men will be Invited to act as judges and referees. Every eJTort will be made to keep the amateur apart from the professional. As there is a vast difference between the two styles of boxing, those who have Judged amateur contests in the past will be chosen. Seconds Know Their Business. However, professional seconds may be secured to handle t he boxers in the corners. These seconds will be equipped with the many first aid remedies used in professional contests. The time of starting the tourney on each night will depend largely upon the entry list. Scales will be installed in the dressing rooms at the auditorium and weighing and drawing clerks will he on hand to see that each boxer is placed in the proper class and given an 1 even break in the draw. The ring will be of the required dimensions and will be sufficiently padded to guard against accidents. The posts also will be padded and three ropes will he stretched on each side. A new canvas covering will be laid over the floor padding and other precautions taken for safeguard. A committee composed of three Prominent physicians will be chosen to examine the boxers before they take iart. In order to eliminate last min-disappointments, those having weak hearts or any other ailments are guested not to enter. Medals f,r the Winners. The regulation Tribune medals will given to the winners of the first taree places in each class. First place wi'l be rewarded with a solid gold odal, second place with solid silver, ar-d third with a bronze. The team scoring the greatest number of points a basis of 5 points for first, 3 for econd v.d one for third will be given Handsome trophy. With these preliminary plans competed, ail that is necessary for box-er. athletic directors, managers of c'"b teams, and others interested in -ateurs to do is to clip the coupon appearing on the Bports pages and fcl as directed. The entries posi-Qvely close on March 14. Of mfrriooK MYSTERIOUS TON OrOpTcZr Si Mlf JN-Kf.OBEITE3 WOULD HAVE MADE MYSELP KTJCWN V URPRotoM MISTAKEN! WAL.T l ' WC ! DMT THINK OF DOUOT'.MO 31 UTT HER I KNOW I KNOW J IA-VT NIGHT EiUT t WANTED TD TELL AY ANYTHING M WAS ?M MY 1 HE VOOO AND VET I 5AW HCU h 1 WbOcTT IT I X2X JEPt 1 CUE- ARTMENTAU. ft WITM MY OWN EVES ! V-? I j BOXING ENTRY BLANK Please enter me in the Chicago Tribune' Athletic association amateur boxing tournament to be held at the Ashland Boulevard auditorium on March 21, 22, and 23. 112 pounds 126 pounds 147 pounds 175 pounds 118 pounds 135 pounds 160 pounds Heavyweight Name Club Place cross opposite class you intend to enter and mail blank to Walter 'Eckersall, Tribune Plant. Entries close on March 14 and all contestants must be registered in the A. A. U. AMATEUR BOXING FOX POP Comment on the proposed boxing tournament to be staged by the Tribune Athletic association is presented herewith. BRAD SMITH. Chicago As a rule, I am strongly in favor of Arthur Burrage Farwell and the work of the Law and Order league. I read with exceeding regret of his opposition to the amateur boxing tournament to be conducted by The Tribune A. A. under the sanction of the A. A. IT. Boxing, as conducted by the A. A. IT., is a fine, clean form of athletics and tends to lend a powerful influence on the morale of the young men of the community. The money donated Mr. Far-well has been given by the various congregations and organizations for the suppression of the elements of evil and vice, most prevalent at the present time. I personally think that Mr. Farwell is misusing money given him in good spirit in opposing amateur boxing, and I also feel confident that the majority of his contributors will aree with me. E F. M'GINNIS, commander Mid Nation post No. 309, American cleaner manhood, thereby making a greater America for Americans. We take pleasure in offering to your paper our hearty approval of the methods used at the present time with regard to boxing and our sincere appreciation of your editorials on the sport. E" LMER T. GOOD, Kenmore and Wilson avenue I believe there are 1,000 or more clean cut sons of good citizens, taxpayers in Chicago, who love boxing and who will benefit by your program of boxing. " Chicago " and " The Chicago Tribune " are, in my opinion, two big powers in America. In these modern days " something new " can be expected in every field of endeavor. The most modern churches in our big cities have instituted " church houses " in connection with their church building for the housing of gymnasiums, shower baths, etc. Boxing is a common practice and it warms the young church fellow to his spiritual ties in a modern manner. I'm a deacon. I'm Legion It is not the intention I for the tournament and I'll be In at- U. S. S. COMMODORE Officers of the United States naval reserve force on inactive duty in Chl- th Miii-Xation nost to belit tie or attempt to circumvent the present state laws rather do we desire to uphold them In every phase. When it is apparent, however, that individuals, or a small group of individuals, are banded together for the purpose of dictating to the majority of the people without considering the fact that that majority of people are as law abiding and peace loving as these self-appointed " moral guardians," it brings us to the point of asking whether or not the present generation is to be held in the light of an irresponsible people or is to be permitted to live within a guarantee laid down by the United States constitution. Boxing was taught and encouraged in every branch of the United State service during the war. . . . We have been constantly exhorted to keep in the same physical condition in civilian life. . . . We believe that boxing such as sponsored by The Chicago Tribune would be a step forward in bringing back to the people not only what they desire but also would serve to induce a tendance if I'm alive. J TOSEPH BERMAN, director of activities, American Boys' Com monwealth, 1219 South Kedzie avenue The American Boys' Commonwealth is heartily In accord with your determination to stage a tournament in the manly art. Our legislators framed that law when boxing was prize fighting. They should be here. now. On Wednesday evenings bur boxera train and do a lot of sparring. Will Arthur Burrage Farwell send police over to stop us? Tours for the success of the tournament. D' R. CASSIUS C. ROGERS, 25 East Washington street I am in favor of any sport that is clean and will develop body and mind. I can see naught but good in boxing if it is under proper management. I hope you put on your mammoth amateur boxing tournament. It will be popular if you keep graft and politics out of it. iBibuneDecisions Decisions of The Tribune boxing representatives are: At Harrisburs, Fa. Joe Lynch Item Fnte Hnata 8. At Beading, Pa Bsmy Bass and Tanc Ka w, no contest IS. At Camp Holabbrd, Mi-Eddie Bnrnbrook knocked out Jack Sheldon 4. At Indianapolis Johnny Bhrppard beat Jimmy Kelly 10 ; Pinker Crosby knocked out Tommy Byiwnd 1; Bobby Bridges knocked ant Billy Mails 15. At Boston Pa Shade beat George Ward 110. At Indianapolis Johnny Rheppard beat Jimmy Kelly 110. Flukey Crosby knocked ont Tommy Raymond UJ. Bobby Bridge knocked out Billy Mails 3. cago are paying the expenses of the boxing matches to be held Saturday night on the U. S. S Commodore, it became known yesterday. The officers have contributed from their private funds the money necessary to bring in boxers from Great Lakes and Fort Sheridan and to decorate the ship for the bouts, which will be followed by a radio dance. Ensign Thomas J. Keane, detailed by Capt. E. A: Evers, now In Washington talking over the boxing program with Assistant Secretary of the Navy Theodore Roosevelt Jr., admitted yesterday that funds for the matches are being paid by the officers as their contribution toward an athletic program which will attract prospective recruits for the reserve force and because they believe in boxing. Final arrangements for the affair, the first of a series of similiar exhibitions planned by the naval reserve force, will be completed with the return Friday of Capt. Evers, Mr. Keane will sign up the fighters today. GARDINI IS QUICK TO ACCEPT OFFER OF S TAN ZB YSZKO Renato Gardini, Italian heavyweight c hampion, yesterday accepted the challenge of Stanislaus Zbyszko, the Pole, to pin him twice in an hour. As a re-suit of this acceptance the match will be staged by the Midwest A. C. as a semi-windup to the finish struggle be-twene Ed " Strangler " Lewis, heavyweight champion, and Allen Eustace, the Kansas &&nt, at the Coliseum on March 6. FANS PICK WINNER IN A.A.U. TITLE MAT MEET New York, Feb. 27. Special. The spectacle of these spectators at an amateur wrestling tournament serving as judges in selecting the winner was provided in the continuation of the Amateur Athletic union's national senior wrestling championships. The odd incident arose in a second trial bout of the 160 pound wrestling class, in which the principals were E. Coxe of Lehigh university and A. Wilhelm-sen of the East Side Y. M. C. A. The Judges could not agree upon a winner, so Secretary Frederick W. Rubien of the A. A. U. was called in to settle the matter. He went among the spectators and enlisted judges. All three voted in favor of Coxe. sThe second trials in the 118 pound class witnessed the passing of a national wrestling champion when Valentine Vosen of Illinois A. C, who came from Chicago to defend his bantamweight title, was eliminated by L. J. Servais, N. Y. A. C wrestler, by judges' decision after ten minutes. Tom Kirby, Boston light heavyweight, occupied the limelight in the boxing ring. The Hub boxer added another heavyweight to his list of vanquished rivals when he gained the decision over E. G. Greathouse. Washington Pa. Y. M. C. A. Finals will be decided tomorrow night. Winners tonight included: WBESTLTSO. 135 pound claet Carl E. Liljehult. 2f. T. A. C: J. Vorres. Greek-Olympic club. Cbi-eapo; E. Maliinan. Grwk-Amerir-an A. C. New York, and Costas Pliaconis, Greek-American A. C. New York. 147 pounds Andrew Sajrp, Wllmerding' Pal Y. M. C. A.: Russell Vis. Los An re lea A. C: Georre Meyerson, Boston Y. M. C. A, and Oskar Carlson, Aland A C Kew York. 1H0 pounds W. B. Johnson. Columbia nnl-ersity: Eino Lei no, N. Y. A. C: E. Lowr. Elizabeth Y. M. C. A and E. H. Coxe Jr Lehirh unirersity. ITS pound Paul Ber!enfca"h, N. Y. A. C: Ei-newt V. Straok. Newark Y. M. C. A.: Frank Wolff. Boys' club. New York; Thomas L. Parsomet. Columbia university. Sheppard Laces Kelly in 10 Rounds at Indianapolis Indianapolis, Ind., Feb. 27. Special. Johnny Sheppard, Boston, Mass., bantamweight, defeated Jimmy Kelly of Chicago all the way here tonight in a ten round bout. Kelly took a bad beating, his chief asset being gamencss. v .", -V 1 -I . ' JOHIWr KTLBANE. JESS WILLARD IN CITY; NEAR "PINK," HE SAYS (Picture on back page.) Jess Willard, former heavyweight champion who is clamoring to win the title back from Jack D e m p s e y, passed through Chicago yea ter-day on his way to Sioux City, la., where he will give an exhibition to-n 1 g h t Wlllard's tour is In charge of Billy McCar-ney, well known promoter and manager of boxers. ' The former champion worked out at the Arcade, where he made a favorable Impression on the large number of fans who gather daily to watch the workouts. Jess boxed with Harry Drake, his English sparring partner, and went through the usual gymnasium work of skipping the rope, shadow boxing and pulling the weights. Ready to Meet Anyone. " I will fight anyone to get a chance at the championship," Willard said. " I have trained for nearly a year to get back into shape and feel satisfied I am good enough to give Dempsey the battle of his championship career. Before I left New York I wanted to box Harry Wills, but the boxing "immissioners refused to sanction the bouL One thing is certain and that is I will fight someone this summer." McCarney, who is acting as sort of advisor to the former champion aside from mapping out the theatrical tour, asserted Willard is anxious to get Into the ring with Dempsey. Willard left last night at 6 o'clock for Sioux City,' but McCarney remained over a day to close other theatrical engagements. May See Kilbane Here. Jim Mullen, hustling local promoter, who wrill stage a boxing show at the Ashland Boulevard auditorium tomorrow night, is making every effort to have Johnny Kilbane, featherweight champion, appear in an exhibition bout. The promoter will know today, and if he accepts, Charley Glazer, local 126 pounder, will be his opponent. Battling Chink, Cincinnati bantamweight, under the management of John McMahon, has been substituted for Herbie Schaeffer to meet Harold Smith of the stockyards in part of the double windup. An injury to Schaeffer's hand caused the substitution. In the other half of the main event, Mike Dundee,' Rock Island 122 pounder, will take on the ever rough and ready Jack Eile of the west side. According to Tommy Walsh, manager of Jock Malone, a match between Malone and Bryan Downey of Columbus, O., has been closed for St. Paul on March 16. Malone, accompanied by his stablemate, Joe Burman, left for Benton Harbor, Mich., to rest for a few days before resuming training for scheduled fights. F rankle Garcie of Memphis and Eddie Anderson of Moline. matched to box ten rounds at the North Side Turner hall on" March 7. are training daily at the Arcade. Tom Gihbons of St. Paul, strong eon tender for the heavyweight championship, who will meet Jim Traeey of Australia in the wind-up of the East Chieagro show on Monday night, will be in Chieagro tomorrow to finish training at the Arcade, according to Manager Eddie Kane. The complete card will be made of heavyweight bouts and tickets are on sale at the usual places. Ever Hammer, local lightweight, who was disqualified in his bout with Sid Barbarian at Detroit last Monday for alleged holding, returned to Chicago accompanied by Manager George Ferguson. Hammer denied he held and asserted the reason the bout was stopped he had Barbarian on the verge of a knockout. Hammer wants to meet Charlie White before one ol the local suburban clubs. Tribune Ad Team Trims Chicago Polo Club, 7 to 5 Tribune Advertisers' polo trio defeated the Chicago Polo club team at Dubroc's riding academy last night, 7 to 5. R. Simms starred on The Tribune team, driving home three tallies and putting on an excellent riding display. E. Schmidt also scored thrice, J. Furtaugh tallying two. The club team was composed of C Bell, K Thome, and H. TXlrey. FINE GENARO $3,000 FOR "RUN OUT" OF GO; MUST PAY PROMOTER N rEW YORK. Feb. 27. Out of his end of the purse for his championship bout with Pancho Villa at Madison Square Garden Thursday night, Frankia Gena-ro, New York flyweight must pay $3,000, win or lose, for his privilege. Before being permitted to box any one in this state. Chairman Muldoon of the boxing commission announced today, Genaro was made to agree to pay $3,000 to the American Fair Play foundation for expenses it incurred in arranging for a boot between him and Villa in Newark last December, for which Genaro failed to appear. Woods and. "Waters BECKER A ' J w A COUPLE OF MONTHS AND THEN TROUT FISHING. ELL, we're getting on the home stretch approaching the trout season now. Just a couple of months and then watch the gang snap into action with garden hackle and sweet looking flies. May 1 is when the gong will ring. It seems as if we are not the only one thinking about this trout business. Had a letter the other day from an old pal in California with whom I fished some beautiful little streams in Oregon one summer while living in a cozy log cabin at about 6,500 feet Up in the mountains. He wrote me that he was working on the rods and otherwise getting ready for some classy fun. And here is what C. A. M. writes along this line: " Seems like the only big game on earth is the game of the outdoors in the big woods and along the streams we love, only no one seems to know it only us. Trout is soon coming up. Better use worms first, then minnows, then flies. Get a basket half full of the beauties, cook them at the stream side, serve with black coffee, then light the old pipe and lie down In the nice warm sun. Hot dog! Ifa the life." That's just about enough from you. C. A. M. How do you expect a guy to get any work done between now and May 1 if he carries around such Ideas in his head? B ERNIE F RIB ERG. TRIBUNE Photo. 1 HAMMER DRAWS $1,000 FINE FROM DETROIT BOARD Detroit, Mich,, Feb. 27. A fine of $1,000 today was imposed on Ever Hammer by Charles P. Campau, box-iflg commissioner, after an investigation of last night's bout between Hammer and Sid Barbarian, which was stopped in the sixth round after the referee warned Hammer against holding and butting. Hammer Claimed he was injured in the first round and resorted to the clinch to regain bis strength. He was not aware that he butted Barbarian, he declared. The fine, Imopsed under the state boxing laws, will go to charity. Barbarian's manager announced $200 of the Detroit lightweigbt'B parse would be added to the charity fund because of the curtailed bout. Tunney Ready for Return Go with Greb, Gibson Says New York, Feb. 27. Special. Following Greb's official challenge to Gene Tunney for a return match, lodged with the state boxing commission, Billy Gibson, manager for the new American light heavyweight champion, says that Harry Greb can have all the fight he wants, as Tunney will take oh the Pittsburgher whenever there Is a public demand for a return match. Siki and Carpentier to Sign Today for Battle PARIS, Feb. 27. A fight between Battling Siki and Georges Carpentier is to be definitely arranged tomorrow and a contract signed, according to Petit Parisien. The bout will be for twenty rounds. All titles held by either man at the time of the fight are to be at stake. THOROUGH TRIAL FOR FRIBERG AT 3D BASE BY IRVING VAUGHAN. Avalon, Catalina Island, Cal., Feb. 27. Although spring training for the Cubs is still in its infancy, Manager Killefer has made up his mind on one point. He intends to go the limit with Barney Friberg as a third baseman and this means the former outfielder will be tutored on the finer points of in-fielding right up to the start of the season, if necessary. Killefer came out here with the knowledge that his biggest prob lem would be the infield, where only two positions will be looked after by last season's occupants. Friberg was elected to fill one of the vacancies and in the few days of practice already held he has shown enough to warrant the belief that he will do despite his inexperience. In practice here Friberg has been tried out on every conceivable kind of batted ball and the result has been startling. Natural baseball ability explains that. There is his batting strength to consider, however, and on this feature tht boy manager is not at all certain. One remedy planned for this is to have Barney bat right handed exclusively instead of changing around to meet the opposition pitchers. There is a possibility that Killefer's Infield worry may be relieved by the return of Zeb Terry. The latter recent ly announced his retirement from baseball in favor of the real estate business, but may be induced to come back until the Cubs will be able to get alpng without him. If Grantham comes through at the second base position everything will be rosy, but should the Omaha rookie fail Terry will be in great need. Word came from Chicago this noon that Mrs. Killefer was seriously ill, so the manager immediately turned over the reins to Coach Dugey and started for home. The young pilot will reach Chicago Friday night. BALANCE WHEELS OF CUBS' MACHINE .MOVE TOMORROW The second squad of Cub p'ayera is slated to pull out of Chicago for the C a ta 1 ina Island training camp tomorrow. The out fit will include most of th veterans. The party will leave over the Santa Fe at include ie 192. v -.v- r which hr- yz 10; in V1" - f, The Old Copyrcadcr "Many a story is hopelessly written, but the story ol UI is hopelessly rotten." rrmT. (iran4 op'ry la a ddly thing 1h stars employ earh tin thr 1bC The same old tytm, saon aU rot. The same old entrant, win oli strut. The same old Props, the same old dress. The same eld bow and book earess. The same aid poors, same old stares. The same aid get nrm, nam aid airs. The same aid tunes sad the asm eld play Tha same aid gaaie la the sama aid way. Grand ea'ry by Itaelf disrlsaed. la not totnpooed It's dM-aaaseaed. OCT i.r.r.. TRAINING CAMPS SAN A? world are tc for It charge of Secretary John Scys, will be made up of Johnny Kelle her, Oscar Ray Grimes, Clifton Heathcote, - Law rence Hack Miller, Karl Adams, hack miller. Marty Callaghan. TRIBUNE l-hot. and Bobby Barrett. At Kansas City the squad will be Joined by Arthur Weis and Denver Grigsby, two recruit outfielders. Dr. Jay Pitts also will be in the party. Reach Los Angeles Sunday. The athletes are slated to arrive at Los Angeles Sunday at noon and. will immediately embark for the island. No word has been received from pitcher Vic Aldridge, who refused to sisrn his contract and depart with the nrcVintr:! ! lcarue huschsll club. In-1 yesterday that the pitcher would be on t,lay f.,r th, upHni training ,amn st Tmp. hand and ready to pull out tomorrow. f'la. About u-n more pisyrs aiil n.n t!n Baseball Commissioner Ijindis yes- Tampa a day or two aftrr thnr srriT.l. terday reinstated the Pratt brothers. ' ; . Luther and Franci?, who have been under ban for tome time. Francis started the trouble in 1920, when drafted by the Greenville, S. C, club from Carrollton of the Georgia State leatrue. He declined to go and pen brother Luther to Greenville under the name of Francis. White Sox in Case. Later Francis signed a contract with the White Sox and the little stunt came to light and both boys were sus pended. Commissioner Landis reinstated the boys with the understanding that they would repay both the Greenville and Sox clubs " the expense occasioned by their misconduct." AN ANTONIO. Tex., Feb. 27. The id champion New York Giar.U o arrive here tomorrow r.ight their prlng training. A party of seventy-five, including the wives of the players and newspaper men, compose the party and will be met by tli-whole city, headed by Mayor O. B Black, with a band. CLEVELAND AMERICANS. Hot PprUir, Ark.. Feb. 27. SUnl'jr Corf Sh-rrod Smith and Onrni l.hl. C)Tr-land pit. hfr. ar In Jorm to start MtiiMtion rara. Coai-hr Both and MeCailcstrr declafj 11 today wbrn th battery nwn Ifft hwe for lJikiaiU Kla., to Join the txKly of the club at ths permanent sprtn camp. WASHINGTON AMERICANS. WsMilnrton. V. C. "Fob. r.7 The arfrsnr-tralninr squad of tho Wanhlnston Amn-an ntllnir It playert AL MAMAUX IN BOAT iCRASH ON WAY SOUTH GLEASON CRACKS WHIP Bnid, Okla., Feb. 27. -Social. Uniforms will be distributed and the actual business of spring training launched within an hour following the arrival of the White Sox in Marlin Springs, Tex., tomorrow afternoon, according to Manager Bill Glen son, who is piloting the vanguard of south slders to the Lone Star spa. The tourists are due in Fort Worth for breakfast and, after an hour's stop, will embnrk for Marlin on a rattler scheduled to deliver them therj at 1:30 p. m. The party will he reinforced tomorrow at Fort Worth by Ted and Homer Blankenship and Joubort Lum Davenport. At Marlin tho Kid will meet lied Faber, Dixie Leverett, Charlie Robertson, Georg-e Connally, Cecil Duff, Stubby Mack, Jimmy Long, and Roy Gra- ham. Immediately upon handing out the uniforms tomorrow, Gleason will lead his crew to the park for a workout. Woodward, tho newest addition to the pitching staff, highly recommended by Big Kd Walsh, , is expected to round out the hurling corps, because he is an experienced artist. Last season he engaged in forty-two battles with the pennant winning New Haven club of the Eastern league, winning twenty-three and losing twelve. New York, Feb. 27.- Special. Al Mamaux, pitcher of the Brooklyn Dodgers, and several others of the 170 passengers on board the Clyde lir.o i steamship Lenape were injured this afternoon when the ve:'sel, clearing for Jacksonville, Fla., was rammed, a little forward of the starboard beam by tho huge Morgan line freighter IU Sud, Inward bound from Galveston. The collision occurred in the North river, in a dense fog. Mamaux, a right handed pitcher, received an injury. prolably a fracture, f'f his right wrist. He also was cut about tho mouth and received minor lacerations about the forehead. BAN NY STAYS HOME Sioux City, la., Feb. 27. Dave Bancroft, captain and shortstop of thi New York Giants, visiting his parents here today, announced he will not report for spring training at San Antonio, Tex., until differences over his salary aro ironed out. Bancroft asserted he will not sign unless he l. given a substantial salary increase. Uncle Sam Tells Purple Shooters They Win Again Northwestern university riflemen scored their twenty-second win of th year by defeating Illinois in a shoot held last Friday, the returns from th two schools being transmitted by mall. Northwestern riflemen scored 3,614 out of a possible 4,000, the Illlril registering 3,427. M. K. Sullivan, Purple captain, is the mainstay of the team, scoring 3S0 of 400 in the recent shoot. For Constipated Bowels, Sick Headache, Colds, Sour Stomach, Biliousness To clean ont your bowels without cramping or overact iog, take Oascareta. You want to feel fine; ta he quickly free from sick headache, dizziness, biliousness, colds, bad breath, a eour, scid, gassy stomach. One or two Cascarets, anytime, will start the bowels acting. When taken at night, the bowels wonderfully in morning. Oascarets nerer sicken or inconvenience, yon next day I lie piHs, calomel, aeJu or oil. . Children love Cascarets too. 10 cent boxes, also 25 and 50 cent fixe. Any drugstore. mmtt our ereat mmA Every man knows what the Washington Shirt Co.'s DOLLAR SHIRT SALE means Shirts formerly priced $1.56 - $2.00 - $2.50 & $3.00 are now all included at the one price ; j riii wvjci WASHINGTON cor. Dearborn MADISON cor. La Salle MONROE at Wsbash JACKSON cor. Dearborn WILSON cor. Kenmors Ten Middle West Stores for Men r

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