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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 22, 1919.
DES MOINES TO
Boosters to Take on the
Rourkes Squad After let
ter's Layoff Yes
terday. The Dcs Moines Coon Creekers,
once this season, Western League
leaders, will be in Omaha to open
a three-game scries with the
Rourkes this afternoon. Coffey's
crew took a bad slump and slipped
away down the list, but are again
battling in good form and slowly
but surely climbing toward the
The hopes of th Des Moines rag
chasers have not been killed by
their misfortune and they are still
earnest in their belief that thev will
grab the bunting. They expec? the
Omaha club to be but another step
ping stone to their ambition and
declare nothing but a three-time
victory will satisfy them in Omaha.
Manager Jackson thinks his boys
will be right on the job and put an
end to the "foolishness" of Cof
fey's bunch and set them back to
where they belong. Like Coffey,
Jackson think he will have a club
up in front before the final bell
rings and he doesn't intend to let
the Coon Creek inhabitants inter
fere with his plans. We are prom
ised some battles today, tomorrow
The clubs will line up as follows:
Omaha Deo Moines
Jackson flrnt Hasbrook
GUlasnn second foffey
Barbeau third Kwalt
Mason short Hartford
Ohlln left Milan
Hazen center rass
(iraham center Connolly
Spellman catrher Breen
Williams catcher Walker
Burk pitcher Walker
Kopp pitcher Allison
Fuhr pitcher Payne
Townsend pitcher Boyd
Sohlnkel pitcher Norman
Base Ball Standings
Won. Iot. Pet.
St. Joseph 38 33 .635
Oklahoma City SS 35 .621
Sioux City 37 36 .614
Tulsa 41 3S ,60
OMAHA SH 3S .500
Drs Moines 36 37 .493
Joplln 36 39 .473
Wichita 35 41 .461
No tames In Western league, alt played
Des Moines at Omaha.
Joplln at Tulsa.
8t. Joseph at Sioux City.
Oklahoma City at Wichita.
New Tork 48
St. Louis , 29
Chicago-New York; rain.
e Cincinnati-Brooklyn; rain.
St. Louis at Boston.
Cincinnati at New York.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia.
Cincinnati at New York.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Brooklyn.
Won. Loat. Pet.
Chicago 61 2s AiS
Cleveland 47 34 . f, S f)
New York 44 34 .504
Detroit 4 4 35 057
St. I.oula 42 37 532.
Washington 36 46 .439
Boson 33 44 129
Philadelphia , 19 58 .24
Cleveland, 7; Philadelphia, 1.
Chicago, 7-6; New York, 6-4.
Detroit, 6; Boston, 2.
St. Louis, 5; Washington, 4.
New York at Chicago.
Huston at Detroit,
Washington at St.' Louis.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
Won. Lost. Pel.
St. Paul 48 31 .fl"S
Louisville 46 36 ,". o s
Indianapolis 44 35 ..Mm
Columbus 41 ;;7 ..'?:
Kansas City 41 "8 ,M)
Minneapolis 3.", 42 l,'."
Milwaukee 33 17 .1.3
Toledu 2S ul .354
Yesterday's Results. '
St. Paul, 7; Indianapolis, 3.
Minneapolis, 3; Toledo, 1.
, T ,
N. Y. A. C. Returns
to Athletic Fields
in Metropolitan Meet
New York, July 21. The New
Vork Athletic club will stage a ser
ies of A. A. U. competitions late
in July and early in August. The
Winged Foot athletic moguls have
received sanctions for two track and
field meets and as many swimming
carnivals to be held at Travers Is
land. The first set of games is plan
ned for July 26, followed by a swim
ming meet the following Saturday.
On August 9 the second track affair
takes place and on August 16 the
As soon as America entered the
world' war the West Fifty-ninth
street club ceased participation in
championship track and field sport.
The .return of the New Yorks to
the game will help to rehabilitate
amateur athletics in the metropolitan
district- Its absence was keenly felt
in handicap and scratch games held
around these ' parts while the war
was raging. It is expected a great
number of entries will be turned
in for the four events, especially
track and field. A memorial window
will be set up by the Winged Foot
organization to perpetuate the mem
ory of 700 of its members who fell.
The window is to cost $15,000.
The senior metropolitan track and
field championships will be decided
on a filled-in reservior in Jersey
City, to be named Pershing field in
honor of General Pershing, on Au
gust 23. The title meet will be con
ducted under the1 auspices of the
Metropolitan association and the
Chamber of Commerce of Jersey
Frederick I. Rubien, chairman of
the National Championhip commit
tee, awarded the national decathlon
tnd steeplechase title events to
Newark for September 13, including
he senior metropolitan relay cham
pionships. Pittsburgh Protest on
Game Thrown Out, to
By Heard by League
Cincinnati, O., July 21. August
Herrmann, president of the Cincin
nati Base Ball club, received a tele
gram today from John Heydler,
president of the National league,
which stated the Cincinnati club's
protest on the ruling throwing out
the July 6 game between the Reds
and Pittsburgh, will receive due con
sideration by himself and league di
rectors. The telegram indicates
that only the request of the Reds to
complete the game by playing the
seventh, eighth and ninth innings is
what will be considered.
. American Association.
Indianapolis, July 21. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Paul ' 12 1
Indianapolis 3 7 1
Batteries- Grlner and Hargrave; Rogge,
Crura and Leary.
OOES TO BOSTON
Cardinals Make Bean Eaters
Travel 15 Innings to
Capture Game by
7 to 6 Score.
Toledo, July Score:
R. H. E.
.3 6 1
.1 II 1
Batteries: Whitehonse and Owens:
Adams and Kelly.
Boston, July 21. Boeckel's single
to right field in the fifteenth inning
scored Maranville, with the run that
won for Boston, 7 to 6, today. St.
Louis made five runs off Demaree in
the first, largely due to a home run
by Heathcote with two on bases.
E AB H PO K
OBoeckl, 3b 7 i 1 0
OHerzB. lib 4
"Powell, rf 4
IP. S'th of 6
"Holke, lb 7
0 Thorpe, If 7
lMvllle, ss 7
"Cheney, p 2 0
( Kefttnc. u
Fillgm, p 3
2x ruise l
. AB H PO
J. S'th, fl 1 1 5
Stock, 2b 7
Hnhy, ss 6
McHy, If 6
Baird, 3b 6
Dllhfr, c 4
Clmns, o 1
Ames, p 4
Gdwin, p 2
Totals 52 11 43
I Totals 63 13 45 3
One out when winning run scored.
xBattcd for Cheney In seventh.
zBalted for Keating In ninth.
St. Louis 51000000000000 0 S
Boston ..10100020200000 17
Two-base hits: Hornsby, Herzog.
Three-base hits: J. Smith, Dilhoefer.
Home run: Heathcote. Stolen basts:
Baird. J. Smith. Sacrifice hits: Herzog.
Wilson. Sacrifice fly: J. Smith. Double
plays: Stock, Miller; Stock, Hornsby;
Cheney, Holke; Herzog, Maranville, Holke.
Left on bases: St. Leuls, 6; Boston. 14.
Bases on balle: Off Ames, 4; off Goodwin
3; off Demaree, 1; oft Cheney, 4. Hits:
Off Ames. 9 in eight Innings; off Good
win, 4 In 6 1-3 innings; off Demaree, 6
in one Inning; off Cheney. 6 In six In
nings; off Keatig, none In two Innings;
off Flllingirn, none In six innings. Hit by
pitched ball: By Goodwin (Powell).
Struck out: By Ames. 2; by Cheney. 2.
Passed ball: Dilhoefer. Winning pttcher:
FlUinglm. Losing pitcher: Goodwin.
Griswold Defeats Anita;
Has Not Lost Game This Year
' Griswold, la., July 21. (Special.)
Griswold has not lost a game this
streak by defeating Anita, 7 to 4.
Griswold has not los ta game this
year. Batteries for today were
Northup and Mor2gan for Anita; for
Griswold Smith and Scharf.
Play for Southern Tennis
Title Opens at Nashville
Asheville, N. C, July 21. South
ern tennis championship play be
gan today with men's singles in the
tournament- here. Esmond Phelps
E. S. Mansfield of Atlanta defeated
players of the south, took his
match from Jerome Moore of
Atlanta by default. Among harder
fought contests were those in which
E. H. Burke of Asheville,3-6, 9-7, 7-1 ;
of New Orleans, one of the leading
Eugene Jones, Asheville. defeated
T. C. Coxe, Asheville, 4-6. 6-1, 7-5,
and Charles M. Rogers, Knoxville,
defeated F. V4 Capers, Augustea,
6-3, 5-7, 6-2.
Blank It is possible to cut some peo
ple by ignoring them completely.
Clank I wish I ould cut my lawn
that way. London Tit-Bits.
Skin Eruptions Cause
Scratching Increases the Irri
tation of the Delicate
You can claw your nails into your
skin until it bleeds, in an effort
to obtain relief from the fiery itch
ing and burning caused by skin dis
eases, but you only increase the
irritation and pain.
And you can pour ointments,
salves and lotions by the gallon
on the irritated parts, without ob
taining anything but temporary re
lief. Just as soon as the strength
of the counter irritant gives out,
your pain and torture will return
with increased violence, because
these local remedies have not
reached the source of the trouble.
The real source of all skin dis
ease is the blood supply. The blood
EASY GAME FROM
Indians Take Third Straight
Game Under Management
of "Spoke" Speaker,
7 to 1.
Cleveland, July 21. Cleveland
registered an easy victory over
Philadelphia by a score of 7 to 1,
it being the third straight vin unler
the management of Tns Speaker.
Kopp. If 4 2 1 0
T'mas, bs 4
W'lkt.r, of 3
Strunk, rf 4
Burns, lb 4
Oraney, If 3 1 3 0
Chap'n, ss 4 3
4 o?p'ak'r, if 3
1 0 Smith, rf 3 1 1
6 OfU'dner. 3b 4 2 2
Dowrt. 3b 4 0 1 0 iW'ess. 2b 3 1 3
Turn'r, 2b 4 1 2 OlJ'ston, lb 4 1
McAv'y, e416 OlO'Nolll, o 3 2 6
Roger, p 1 0 0 OjMorton, p 3 0 0
Johns n. d 3 1 1 0
Burrus 1 0 0 0 Totals... 30 13 S7 1
Totals.. 35 7 24 0'
Batted for Johnson In ninth.
Philadelphia 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Cleveland 2 0 3 0 0 1 1 0 x 7
Two-base hits: McAvoy, Speaker, John
son, Chapman. Three-base hits: Wambs
ganss, O'Neill. Stolen base: Kopp. Sac
rifice hits: Walker, Thomas. Morton,
Speaker. Sacrifice, fly: Smith. Left on
bases: Philadelphia, 10; Cleveland. 6.
Bases on balls: Off Rogers, 2; off John
son, 1; off Morton, 1. Hits: Off Rogers,
8 In three innings; off Johnson, 6 In
five Innings. Struck out: By Johnson,
2; by Morton, 6. Passed ball: O'Neill.
Losing pitcher: Rogers.
Tigers Trounce Champs.
Detroit, July 21. By bunching hits and
taking advantage of Boston's two errors
and Ruth's gifts of bases on balls, De
troit won today, 6 to 2. In the ninth
inning Ruth made his fourteenth homo
run for the season. Score:
Hooper, rf 4 1 1 0 Bush, ss 6 14 1
Vltt. 3b 3 0 0 OlYoung, 2b 5 10 0
Roth, i f 4 3. 2 0 Cobb, cf 4 3 10
1 1 OiVearh. If 4 14 1
2 7 2He'rnn'n, lb 4 111 0
1 6 i iFI'K'tead. rf 3 1' 4 0
1 1 O'Jones. ;ib 3 11 0
Shannon, 2b 3 1 4 0Alnsmith. c 3 0 10
Lamar, If 4 2 2 Ehmke, p 3 3 0 0
Totals 34 11 24 ,l! Totals 34 1226 2
Ruth, p 4
Shang. c 5
Mrlnnis, lb 3
Scort, ss 4
becomes infected with some im
purity,, and the disease germs
break out through the delicate tis
sues of the shjn. They may appear
as eczema, tetter, boils, pimples,
scaly eruptions;, caused by disease
germs in the blood.
The real cure, therefore, must be
directed through the blood. And
no remedy has yet been discovered
that equals S. S. S. for such dis
order of the blood. This great old
remedy cleanses the blood of dis
ease germs, and clears up the com
plexion and gives it the ruddy glowj
at penecr. neaitn. uet a Dottle at
your drug store to-day, and you
-ill soon be rid of you tormenting
skin trouble. Also write at once
for expert medical advice regard
ing your own case. Address,
Medical Director, 263 Swift Labora
tory, Atlanta, Ga. Adv.
Roth out, hit by batted ball.
Boston 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 12
Detroit 0 1 0 0 2 1 1 1 x 6
Two-base hits: K. Collins, Felsch, Few
base hit: Flagstead. Home run: Ruth.
Stolen bases: Cobb, Jones. Sacrifice hits:
Mclnnis, Roth, Vltt. Sacrifice fly; Ain
smith. Double play: Vltt to Shannon to
Mclnnis. Left on bases: Boston, 12: De
troit. 111. Bases on balls: off Ruth. 5: off
Ehmke, 4 Struck out: By Ruth, 5. Wild
pitch : Ruth.
Sox Take Two.
Chicago, July 21. Chiesgo made it
three straight from New York today by
winning both games of a double-header,
( to 6 and 5 to 4, Kerr, who went In as
a relief pitcher In each contest, was cre
ated with winning both games. Scores:
First game: ,
NEW YORK CHICAGO
AB.H.O.E I AB.H.O.E.
Peckln'h, ss 4 1 2 0 Liebold, rf 5 10 0
Pipp, lb 5 2 12 QK.Colllns.2b 3 13 0
5 2 2 OiWeaver, ss 6 4 2 0
5 3 0 0 Jackson. If 4 2 0 1
5 2 1 0 Felsch. cf 4 15 0
2 0 2 O'Risbnrg. lb 4 2 9 0
Fewster, rf 4 2 4 liMcMul'n, 3b 4 0 0 1
quinn. p 0 0 0 0 Srhaik. c 4 0 8 0
Ruel. c 2 13 1 Williams, p 3 0 0 0
Shawkey, p 2 0 0 OjKerr, p 0 0 0 0
Ward. 0 0 0 0!
Russell, p 0 0 0 Oj Totals 36 11 27 2
xHannah 110 0
Wlckl'd, rf 0 0 0 0
Totals 35 14 26 2
Batted for Shawkey In seventh.
xBatted for Russell in ninth.
zTwo out when winning run scored.
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 16
Chicago 0 0 0 0l 4 0 2 17
Two-bass hits: E. Collins. Felsh. Few
ster (2). Three-base hits: Lewis. Ris
berg. Stolen bases: Liebold, E Collins.
Sacrifice hits: Bodie (2), Ruel, Peekln
paugh. Left on bases: New York, 8; Chi
cago. 6. Bases on balls: Off Shawkey, V
off Williams, 2: off Quinn, 2. Hits: Off
Shawkev, 7 In six innings; off Russell, 3
In two innings; off Quinn, 1 In one inning:
off Williams, 14 In 8 2-3 Innings; off
Kerr, none In one-third inning. Struck
out: By Shawkey, 4: by Williams, 5; by
Kerr, 1. Winning pitcher: Kerr. Losing
pitcher: Quinn. ,
NET YORK CHICAGO
Peckln'h, ss 5 0 1 O'.T. Collins, rf 5 2 1 0
Pipp, lb 4 0 13 0 E.Collins,2b 3 12 0
Baker, 3b 5 2 1 OiWeaver, ss 4 0 3 0
Lewis, If 5 14 ' Jackson, If 3 0 2 0
Pratt. 2b 5 3 3 0 Felsch, cf 4 10 0
Bodie, cf 3 12 OlRisberg. lb 4 0 15 0
Wlckl'd. rf 3 2 0 0McMul'n, 3b 4 0 0 0
Hannah, c 3 0 4 0 Schalk, c 3 2 7 0
Thorm'n, p 4 0 0 0; Faber. p
Totals 37 9 28 0'
New York 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 04
Chicago 220000000 15
x One out when winning run scored.
Two-base hits: Felsch, J. Collins,
Schalk, Pratt (2). Three-base hits: E.
Collins, Lewis. Stolen base: Schalk. Sac
rifice hit: Kerr. Sacrifice fly: B. Col
lins. Left on bases: New York, 7; Chi
cago. 4. Bases on halls: Off Thormahlen,
3; off Faber. 4. Hits: Off Faber, In
eight innings and none out In ninth; off
Kerr, none in two innings. Struck out: By
Faber, 2; by Thormahlen, 2; by Kerr, 3
Winning pttcher: Kerr.
2 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
6 30 0
Browns Defeat Senators.
St. Louis, July 21. Successful use of
the squeeze play and some brilliant base
running by Sisler, enabled St. Louis to
win today's game from Washington, 5 to
WASHINGTON. ST. LOUIS.
Judge, lb 4 2 8 O Bronkie, 3b 3 0 1 0
Foster, 3b 6 1 0 O tiedeon, 2b 4 12 1
Menosky. If 3 0 3 OITobin, If 3 0 2 0
Rice, rf 4 3 0 nsisler, lb 4 2 8 0
Murphy, cf 3 1 2 0Williams, cf 3 1 4 0
Gharrity, c 4 1 6 0 Smith, rf 4 0 3 1
Shanks, ss 4 0 2 O Gerber, ss 3 14 0
Janvrin, 2b 4 1 2 O Severeld, c 3 1 2 o
Shaw, p 3 0 1 OlDav'port, p 4 110
Picinlch, "1 0 0 0
xLeonard, 0 0 0 0;
Totals 35 9 24 Oi Totals 31 7 27 2
Washington 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 4
St. Jouis 0 2 0 1 0 1 1 0 x 5
Two-base hits: Rice (2). Foster, Janv
rin. Three-base hits: Murphy, Williams.
Stolen bases: Sisler (2). Sacrifice hits:
Murphy, Williams. Gerber. Left on bases:
Washington, 7; St. Louis. 7. Bases on
balls: Off Shaw. 3; off Davenport, 2.
Struck out: By Shaw, 3. Wild pitch:
High Gun at Regular
Omaha Gun Club Meet
Secretary Henry McDonald was
the high gun at the regular Sunday
shoot of the Omaha Gun club, with
a score of 98 hits in 100 shots.
Stroup and Gallagher tied for sec
ond place and Ragan had the next
Lew Adams threw another leg
over the Black Diamond trophy by
breaking 48 in 50. This is his sec
ond leg on the cup and with an
other one, the prize will belong to
A special program shoot is being
planned for next Sunday. A num
ber of prize events will be held, de
tails to be announced later in the
Shot at Broke
Ft. Gallagher inn
B. Thorpe inn
P. Gallagher 25
. 1 25
M POTTING THE
VILLA is paying off a country that can run a guy with 600 uniforms
The worst thing that we can chirp about a profiteer who would steal
milk from a baby is that he would steal milk from a baby.
Jack. Coombs won't retire to a farm,
managing the Phils.
That isn't enough change from
Jess Villard didn't do any road work. The Athletics didn't go south
to train. Showing that if you want to learn to read and write don't study
the alphabet. '
You said it. Got a smoke?
Looks like the repubs are trying to get Woody loose from the White
House habit. They probably remember about the first commandant of
the Washington navy yard. The bird lived on government property so
long that when he died he willed it to his son.
The food sharks will never forgive the guy who got the public used
to cans of corn that were all corn and no cob.
The Carry-On club of Roselle, N. J., has barred the shimmy,
one Carry-On club where you can't carry on.
Fred Fulton can chirp his granchildren that he was the first man on
the European battlefields after the war.
Right. Got a match?
So far as the average golfer is concerned, it isn't necessary to spoil
the links by-digging those 18 holes in it.
Believe the league of nations is working when the scenario writers
let a Mexican win a fight in a movie.
Willard ain't hurt much. The ring was made out of soft pine.
Thanks. We'll shake the ashes off ourself
If America is a democracy, why in the name of St. Blimp don't they
print Woody's golf score once in a while?
We'd hate to be the first bellhop to ask Jess if he wants a towel with
his bath. '
Joshua commanded the sun to stan
the old boy chirped.
CAR PEN TIER IS
LOOKED UPON AS
His Defeat of Former English
Champion Was Evidence
of Great Ability; to
You can't shimmy here,
New York, July 21. Georges
Carpentier, the European heavy
weight champion, looms up as a
possible contender with Jack Denip
sey for the world's heavyweight
championship by reason of his vic
tpry over Dick Smith, the British
light heavyweight, in Pari?, Satur
It was Carpentier's first ring ap
pearance in nearly five years and
his showing against the Englishman
gave the lie to the stories of his
having gone back and not being fit
for a hard battle. The real test
of his fitness, however, will come
when he goes up against Joe Beck
ett, holder of the British heavy
weight title, in London, on Septem
In last night's bout Carpentier
showed himself to be possessed of
his old-time punching power and
whirlwind speed. He had things his
own way from start to finish. He
floored Smith twice before the
knockout came in the eighth round.
It was remarked that his txctics re
sembled those by which Dempsey
bested Willard rushing and carry
ing the fight to His opponent, so
that the latter never had a chance
to get "set."
It was announced that Fred Ful
ton has challenged the Frenchman
and, while a match between these
two might pave the way for a bout
between Carpentier and Dempsey,
it would not serve to give much of
a line on the Frenchman's chances
against Dempsey, because Fulton
did not last loog enough with Demp
sey to give any basis for compari
son. It is understood that Kearns and
Dempsey are both willing to take
on Carpentier if a match can be ar
ranged. Tex Rickard also is un
derstood to be willing to arrange
proper backing for such a match,
as he is confident that it would
prove a greater drawing card than
the Dcmpsey-Willard affair. The
middle west, however, is not likely
to get another chance at a match
of such magnitude, unless it should
be possible to hold it within reach of
Lead Field of Shooters
at Fremont Trap Meet
The Fremont Trapshooting club
held its regular Sunday shoot on its
grounds and Ray Middaugh cap
tured the high honors, breaking SO
clay birds in as many shots. He
was closely pressed by his brother,
Frank, George Boulier and Charlie
Rector, each of whom broke 49 in 50.
Henry Hageman of Davenport,
la., was a visitor and took part in
the day's events, marking up cred
itable scores, being the high gun in
the handicap shoot, with 49 in 50.
Broke. Shot at.
Ft. Middaugh 60 50
Middaugh 49 50
George Boulier 49 50
C. Rector 49 60
C. Stones 48 50
J. Hansen ; 48 50
H. Hagemann, Davenport, la. 48 t 60
H. Landroth 47 50
J. Wilson 47 50
J. Mcintosh 47 50
T. Buch 1 4 60
tleorge Hoffnmn , 41 60
J. Kennell ... 43 50
H. Haflnun, Davonport, la 49 60
J. Wilson - 47 50
R. Middaugh 4 60
J. Hansen 45 50
H. Landroth 4 50
J. Hansen 43 50
F. Middaugh , ... 41 50
At Nashville 3-1: Atlanta, 7-3.
At Memphis. 7: Mobile. 1.
At Little Rork. S; New Orlesns. 7.
At Cliatanooga, I- Birmingham, t
Jack Dempsey Spends
Day Visiting Mother;
Says Will Meet Meehan
Salt Lake City, July 21. Jack
Dempsey, champion heavyweight
pugilist, spent today with his moth
er, the first day at home for him
sinre last winter.
"This is the first real relaxation
I have had since beginning train
ing for the Willard bout," Dempsey
told the few callers who were al
lowed to pass a manager and sev
eral brothers in order to see him.
Dempsey said that he has not
signed any contracts for vaudeville
or for future boxing contests, but
that lie is likely to go with a circus
or a vaudeville circuit shortly.
Referring to the possibility of a
fight with Willie Meehan, Dempsey
declared he was willing to box with
the California man if the people de
manded it. He intimated that Car
pentier would be his next opponent.
After a few days here with his
mother, Dempsey will go to Chi
cago, he said today. Dempsey was
to appear in public today in aid of
the Salvation Army home service
SINGLE G. SETS
NEW RECORD FOB
YEAR AT TOLEDO
Took Free-For-AII in Straights
Second Mile in 1 :59 3-4
Murphy Wins the
Toledo, July 21. All four events
at the opening day of the Toledo
Grand Circuit harness race meeting
were won in straight heats, Single
G., Direct C, Burnett, Direct C,
Burnett and Briton Forbes being the
winners. The events they won
were, respectively: the free-for-all
pace for a $2,000 purse; 2:11 pace
for $1,000 purse; 2:14 trot, the Te
cumseh, $3,000 purse and 2:17 trot,
A season's record was made in
the second heat of the free-for-all
pace when Allen drove Single G. in
l:S9-4, the time for the last half,
:59' seconds also being a record.
Murphy, Cox and McMahon were
the other winning drivers.
Free-for-all Pace. Purse K.0O0.
Single O, b. h , by Anderson Wilkes
Allen 1 1 1
Miss Harris M. b. m., by Peter The
Great (W. Fleming) 4 t i
Un, b. h., by Redlac (Valen
tine) t J
Directum J, blk h., by Chamherlln
(Murphy) 5 S 3
Verlie I'atehen. blk m., by Roy
Patchen (Palin) 3 6
Lillian T also started.
Time: 2:02; 1:59 ; 2:00H.
2:11 Faro, Tarse 1,000.
Direct C. Burnett, b. by Direct
Hal (Murphy) 1 1 1
Captain Heir-At-Law, blk h by
Helr-At-I.aw H. Thomas) 2 2 8
Sunburn Pointer, b. g by Sidney
Pointer (Oray) 3 10 2
Double G, b. g., by Silent Bnook
(Sturgeon) J... 3 3
Gladys B, b. m., by Simon Ax
worthy (Valentine) 4 5 6
Oroy Lou. Orattan Regent, Harry
Mack. Willow Hal, Mabel Jr., Admiral.
Highland Lassie and The Jack also
Time: 2:04H; 2:05 U : 2:04.
2:14 Trot The Terumaeh Purse $3,00Q
Direct C. Burnett, b. h., by Mc
Gregor the Great (fox) 1 1 1
The Acme, b. h.. by The Exponent
(Haynes) 2 Z 4
Hollyrod Naomi, b. m., by Peter
The Great (Dodge) 7 3 2
Miriam Guy, b. g., by Guy Ax
worthy (Hyde) 3 4 7
Hollyrod King, ch. s., by General
Watts (Whitehead) 6 5 3
Golden Frisco and Bintara also started.
Time: 2:04; 2:06; 2:0514,
2:17 Trot, Purse $1,000.
Brltton Forbes, b. g , by J. Malcom
Forbes (McMahon) 1 1 1
Axsom M, b. in., by Manrlco
(McDonald) 2 6 3
Tregantle King, blk h., by
Tregantle (Nugent) 4 4 2
Anna Maloney, b. m by Guy Ax
worthy (Devereaux) 7 2 3
Heglar, ch. g., by Hedgewood Roy
(Geers) 3 8 4
Trechalo, Constanllne The Great and Co.'d
Axworthy also started.
Time: 2:07Vi; 2:064; 2:08.
To Beat 2:10 Pacing.
Ethel Knight, blk m., by Midnight
To Beat 2:10 Trotting.
Baron Tregantle, b. h., Tregantle
Dundee Defeats Tiplitz in
Fast Twelve-Round Scrap
Boston, July 21. Johnny Dundee
of New York was given the decis
ion over Joe Tiplitz of Philadelphia
in a 12-round go tonight
Champion Scores Knockout
Syracuse, N. Y., July 21. Mike
O'Dowd of St. Paul knocked out
Young Fisher of this city, in the
fifth rouind of a scheduled ten
round bout here tonight.
Vacation days are now with us.
Some of my young readers will idle
away the long summer days; others
will be "doing something" all the
I believe every boy should have
his "playdays." But there is a time
to work and a time to play. The
parent who "farms out" his 12 or
14 year-old boy for the entire vaca
tion season is not dealing fairly with
the boy physically unless in the
farming-out contract there is a
specification that the boy shall have
certain days, besides Sunday, on
which to go fishing, swimming or
to play ball. The parent who sends
to gran'pa his 14-year-old bey, when
he knows the grandparent, because
mellowed with memories, will let
the b)y ramble aimlessly over the
farm with no stated tasks is not
dealing fairly with the boy either.
As a rule,, grandparents are too in
dulgent for the boy's own good.
My idea is this. See to it that
during vacation the boy be given
some stated work to do, either at
home or elsewhere, preferably near
enough so he can board at home.
If the work is at home, allow him
certain compensation, as much as
would" be paid an outsider. This
teaches the value of money. Requir
ing stated workdays, makes the boy
appreciate the playdays.
It is as natural for a boy to love
to play ball as it is for a young colt
to frisk about the pasture. When I
specify "base ball," I include all
clean sports of like character. Let
your boy have time to engage in
these sports. This does not mean
he should play every day. "All play
and no work .soon teaches a boy to
Every boy should be taught to
swim. If no swimming-pool is at
hand, then utilize the lake or river.
See that he is always in the hands
of a competent, desirable instructor.
As a rule a boy's father is the best
instructor if the father himself has
been properly "brought up" so h6
knows how to chum with his boy.
If he is one of those fathers that,
like the telephone, is always giving
the "busy" signal, he will not do at
all. He js so selfish, so selfcentered,
he will1 run along for a too brief
span, then stop like an eight-day
clock that has run down.
Fathers just read that again. If
you have brought a boy into the
world you owe him more than you
may know Just think it over will
you, please, then pay some attention
along the line of a real "chum" to
Number of Towns Would Use
O'Dowd; Manager Won't Sign
New York, July 21. Although
Mike O'Dowd, the legitimate mid
dleweight champion of this country,
has been home from the war for
several weeks, his manager, Paddy
Mullins, has not made a match for
him. Many clubs are anxious to
sign up O'Dowd, but for some rea
son his manager does' not accept.
Philadelphia, Kansas City, Denver,"
Milwaukee, Boston and other big
cities would like to have Mike per
form. Kansas City and Denver
would like to have O'Dowd --and
Jeff Smith battle and they are ne
gotiating with the managers of the
MEET AT RED OAK;
National Association Decides
on Iowa Town for Place
to Hold Annual
v Cup Meet.
Red Oak. Iowa, July 21. The na
tional coursing meet of 1919 will
be held inRed Oak, it has been def
initely decided by the National
Coursing association, according to
the statement today by John C
Bryant, cashier of the Red Oak
Trust & Savings bank, who is the
secretary and treasurer erf the asso
ciation. A few minor details are
vet to be arranged with the mem
bers of the executive committee of
the association, but it is assured
that the greyhounds and jack rab
bits will be here this fall for their
The meet will be for the Water
loo cup stake, a 64-dog stake and
the same one that was competed for
at the coursing meets held here in
1914 and 1915. A puppy stake will
be run here this year also, Sam
Payne, proprietor of the Johnson
hotel, having donated $50 as a prize.
This stake will be open to all pups,
and Mr. Bryant anticipates there .
wilt be from 24 to 32 entries.
Many of the dog owners have ex
pressed themselves as anxious to
return to Red Oak for another meet
in anticipation of the excellent treat
ment which they know from past
experience they will receive here.
Entries in the Waterloo cup stake
have already been closed and it has
been necessary for the secretary to
refuse several requests for places in
the stake. The $2,500 guarantee re
quired to bring the meet here has
already been raised., Other towns
in addition to Red Oak which made
bids for the meet are Beatrice.
Grand Island and Sutton, Neb., and
Hold Up California Law-
Sacramento, Cal., July 21. Ref
erendums on file against ratification
of the federal constitutional amend
ment and the act for the- enforce
ment of prohibition in the state are
sufficient to hold up the laws un
til the 1920 general election, the
secretary of state has announced.
All referendums filed against
acts of the last legislature were suf
ficient with the exception of that
against the hill providing for a state
it rliisrrinl farm for wnmn The"
time for filing referendums expires
Today's Calendar of Sport?.
Kaelng: Hammer meeting of Empire titjr
Baring anooiBtlon, at Ynnkera, .N. Y.
Trotting: Meeting of Grand Circuit! at
Auto: Start of road race front Denver
Shooting: Alabama State Trapuhontlnr
tournament at Birmingham. Maine Htate
Transhooiinc tournament odcdb at.Suek
CAMELS meet your fondest cigarette fancies in so
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5 choice Domestic tobaccos gives you so many delights. if U v I
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5 And, you smoke Camels without any unpleasant Tivi
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No matter how fond you become of Camels ! Smoke
them liberally ! They never will tire your taste ! W3t
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Compare Camels with any cigarette in the world Jpj rwif :
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j R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, Wiiwton-Salem, N. C lfrl
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