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FATHER IK BUSY
(SINS Ball PUYE
Stars of Former Days Pi
Giving Place to Faster
EVERY CLUB YIELDS QUO
Onetime Great Outfield of A
letics Goes by the Board
r. ? . aa the busy little pel
. ? i;.-l ; or >. Tht SW4
inc se; lu ?il ?If?.? n many a star ?if
ni? i yean and there was hardly a t<
i did not glv? .?it- 'iiiut.i I
then ? ? i : ngei slong throi
? .. ;? :?? ont) thrtii
their ? ? ? I ontl hltl
noil 11 ?..'?' ? n forced to ?:
UP l . ? ? "? f:ist- r > o'l
st.Ts. ini.l their <!a> ?:io numbered. 1
?grand -.''i quartet oi Ed Wtlaiv Chrl
laathewnon, Hani Wagner ?in.; )".?i
I'lHi.i. old 1 he '< it. bol otbtra ?
have < m ? ba ? ml history In Ih? '
(I.. m... ; , - ?. mi. up theli uniform?
? ? ;.
b??,i. ? .
tlonal ! ?? ague .-'??? eral "I i '??
taten ai Mlk? I ionhn Neal Bnll, Bot
Walltet and ?.?.??_.? Wlltae, mtj cav
o? er the "i?i trail agi n nexl
they will nevo:? again be railed upon
l?<?? ih< brunt of tlie battle s? In ?
past Thert i buttling ?meng t
?youngster? whli I foi Ihost a
nt' v?o\s ir?-: up
i i n . rtM tano
t ? t.-? ii utort i" i1 ?? great re?
er. The onetime great o'itfleM consist?
<f Brlw ? ? i...*?i. Tti[**y Mints, i and ?
j.f.pi lar i nnnj Murph? , 11 nl by t
board along with tht ptteheart Cy Ma
?ran hh?1 Krauen An Injury put Murpl
on i ?'? " iml* Ion and he ?"ill piohai
?paver pit] tgtin HugMe Jennln
cleaned house snaotig the Dttroll Tier
aii'i threatens i" do some inora ti
"W?d Kill' l><r,ov,i" nu?; H Summer
two pitcher? of fame In day? of yta
wer? both shipped to the minors', trhl
Uni hi. ih? favorite :*i>???>tt?_t thttn k''. an
ibrraie?ir>i >\ i;h dltmltsal, only It tw
him?elf by twirling .. no-hit game. II
ssi-ir? for ';.- seaaon. however, ?as a
i tail Im lug enough to l??a<1 the 'fans"
heUevt thai he will List through the nc?
campait" Besldts these three, Dav
Jone.-. i.enrge Morlarty and Jim Del
hanty played only off and on last jrw
?n?1 th? 1r retention 1? OOOtAtvi Thus ha
an obi chsmplonshlp team he*?n dtC
mated, leaving only Tv ?'ohb. Sam Crav.
ford and nwnlr Hush to ?litr.b out of tl
Tht Yankees gave the gate to Gabb
Kti??et. MM of the beat catcher? the gam
?v>T produced. He came to New Tor
from Washington, where he had wo:
himself mit in service. Among oth<*
\ankees to go were .lack Qulnn. "Bl
Jim" Vaughn. Jack Knight and Charll
Hemphill. Th* Br?ston Red Sox bore u
w"U. although they provided the fin
stepping stone downward for Neal Bal
artHSBB thty took from the Cleveland Napi
? Icotte. the old pitcher, was shipped t
the Whit*? Sox. pr?par?t*: y to his witt
Bill Carrigan was not fast enough t
do mu*?h catching in the worid's serie:
and young ?"'ady probably will do th
hulk of tht work next ?season. Bill, how
ever, probably will last through atioth*
year a? a second atrlng man. and tr
"fans" are hoping that Pape, the pitche
will come around all right, althoug
there is not much room for him on a teat
W that contains Wood. Bedient, Collins an
m O'Brien unless he deliver? the high?'!
" brand of pHet-_Bg.
Matty Ifclntyre, the ttai outBelder u
the Chieaut? aThlte Bex will be a-lssln
from the llnt-tp In the BtS-i i .;:npaig:
whil<? the three pitcher? Jim Scti. "Doc
White at"J Bill Lange have just abou
cashed in their chips. Billy Sullivan, win
with Street held the laureU ?>f tht Amerl
ran League In ?at'-hlng, is all through a
a regular player now that Schalk lia
Joined the dub. tallaban himself, afte
his brilliant "come back.' hit tht ?trad
and retired temporarily lust summer. Jin
mn.v be out again, bowtvee.
Washington lost "K1d" Bhtrftld, "Otl
many" Bchaefer, liixi*- Walker and Wh
Ctt-Tt) ta regatta players, while Bohbl
Walltce, ?>] it Louis, is r?ad> to rt-tin
along with Juck Powell, who already ha?
been slat.-.i f?> tht minors, although _M
has started training for another season
according to reports Barney Petty, too
is standing ut Uta edce of tht precipice.
in the National League there win not b?
quite BO many facts i?)ln>inn, tmt a (|t
big vacancies v.\?\ be i*it ?lorflect
Brown, tht lltt-tstWttt of the West, ?ho
was the in-il?ista> of the pitching staff ot
the Cub?. \\<ia ?ent to Louleville. but Joe
Tinker ha? decided to try him out In
Cincinnati. Along with Brown, of the big
machine, have gone Hofman, the centre
fielder, ami Kiank Chance, while Stein
felrit. tht tb'rd baseman, retired a year
before with Orvie Overall and Jack
Pflaster. B4 Reulbach is holding on by
the sk'.n of hi? teeth, making his experi?
ence count ni a relief pitcher. The Cubs
took Tommy Leach an?l "Lefty" I/elfi hi
from tht Pittsburgh Pirate? when 1*1 ?d
Clark" foui | no further u?e lor them,
and It I? doubtful whether Johnny Kvers
can clv<? them regular work next season.
Mike Donltn has been ahunted all
around the circuit, now lielng a member
of the Phillie?. after playing with New
Tork. Boston and Pittsburgh since hi?
return to th*? game. So long a? his bat?
ting eye sticks to him he is valuable aa
a pirn-h 1.liter. McQuillan, the old Phila?
delphia pitcher, and Bobby K*?efe. who
raised so much havoc with the Ulants in
1911. failed to last through the season
with Pittsburgh, while Jack Bliss, the Ht.
l>r>uis ?etcher, wa? ?li?mi?se*i from th?
Boston gave up Johnny Kling, both aa
a manager and player. The Brave? re?
ceived Titus, the Philadelphia outfielder,
and Arthur Devlin and Al Bridwtll, from
New York, as ca^toffs. None of the three
played with any degree of regularity last
season. Al Is going to try his luck with
the Cub? next year, while Devlin and
Tltu? may be of some use to Stalling?.
Brooklyn gave up t'y Barger. the pitch?
er, and Bill B< rgen, the ?atcher, to the
minore Doc gotalon, who was traded to
Philadelphia, fail?*! to report at all, but
hopes t?i ;;<-t baek this season if he is re
BtBltl*- Th? I l]" i Baa look ?.'urtis, the
pitcher. Loin the Phillies, with no won?
derful resulta, and hta chancea are ?Urn
?for regular work next season.
NEW MANAGER OF THE YANKEES IF HE SIGNS A CONTRACT
Who is nn*w the proneTtr, acco rdfllg to baseball law, oi ?W New York rbih in the American League.
AFTER BILL?ARDS III
Suttcn to Play Morningstar ii
Pittsburgh This Week.
CLARK SHOWS HIS SKILL
New York State Champion Wim
Pocket Tournp.raent from
The match for the 1R.1 balk lin? ? ham
plonshlp will be played In Httsburgh or
Thursday night between George Button
Sf Chicago, and Orlando Morningstar
champion. Sutton won the 1S.1 champion
ship from William K. Hoppe at the "??<"
Astor, New York, en March U, anil hele
It until May I", when Morningstar <]<??
feated him l.y a score of ;,,n to M, Sut
ton, as usual, hau been playtng WOU ir
practice giimes' with ?"alvin Denaarest.
Oeorge W. ("lark, champion of th<
State of New York, won the pocket tour
rament at Philadelpr La, v?. hicli began al
the Casino anil ?tided at the Termina
Billiard Hall. Edward Ralph, who fin?
ished first in the natioi al pocket cham?
pionship tournament at ''hiladelphia lasl
April, snd Janees Mo?oy, champion <?i
Ohio, tied for second piare. In the plav
off MeCoy wen. iw?irc the anal eontsal
was decide.! the CasttM W SS d?SStl 0) ? ?I b]
Oeera< F llOSSOn ar.d Koji Vama-li lef
New Yoik on New Vfat ? Day, and wll
be in ths West until the latter part of tin
month They play, d at the Hrunswi.k
Detroit, on Thursda) night; at Toledo ot
Friday night, and at lbs Buffalo Qui
la?M night I'n.m Ullffslo the.'.' ?ill go U
l'hica?o to perfonn this week a' Mu?
ssy*a Next we? k the) will be at Ciharlej
Peterson'a ?t ixiuis
William 1". Hoppe. Ill balkllnS chnnv
plsn, leaves here to-day fur Detroit, when
on Monday, Tuendajf ?'mi \vednesda>
nights bS will be an attraction at th*
Pullman Billiard Hall On Thursday h?
will be at Houston Brothers' room. Ann
Arbor. Next v..-.-k h? will, plav on TOOS?
da] sod Wedneedaj ai Putnam'a Warn" -
IngtOO. Then b? ?111 return to afcQraW'l
in p: p.n. tm hi- mat? h With QOOI ?
Button, to lake plaCS SSI F'-bruury ."> .it
th.- Hotel Aster,
.1 ii Bhoemaher, the nnaateur, who has
recently bt-*-n playing socket billiards hi
superb style, is commonly credited with
beitiR ths beat amai.li; In ihs oountry si
his si e< laity.
Marcus Cation, -on o? the late William
H. C'atton, has located at Imllanapolls
and Is gUing insiruciion in billiards.
TWOMBLY WINS BY INCHES
Beats Gerschal in Spectacular
Half-Mile Skating Race.
George Twombly, of Berkeley School.
won a sensational victory by Inches in
the one-half mile senior skating race at
the Bt. Nicholas Rink yesterday.
To add to his victory he BOSSd out Ai
thur (lerschal, the acIbSOlaoy champion
of Cascadilla School and holder of the
Indoor record of 1 minute S3 -I-? seconds
for tic distance.
The youths finished so close together
that It was h hard task for the officials
lo determine the winner, some calling ?I
a dead ln-at.
Tuoinl.ly and (?erschal, eompetini: from
scratch, kept close together in their prog?
ress through the Held and foughl out i
The time was i minute :"?:??"? second*.
Frederick Kahn, of Public School pit?, of
Manhattan, who had ati allowance of IN
yards, was third, ten yards ln the rear
The six spills whtc"h came In the Junior
race, at a quarter of a mile, furnish?? 1
much amusement. Arthur Healy, of
Loyola School, with the limit of ninety
yards, was the only skater to keep h.s
feet, and he won by five yards.
The summaries follow:
One-ha!f rr.lle rae?, i senior*. bssdtfSJ) ~
Won l.y Geore^ Twotnbh. Ilerkelev School
iseiuteli), Arthur Qeracahl. i 'am-adllla
Kehool (scratch), seeend: I". KhIui. v. s. lea,
MaM.attaii i I'S? yard*?, third. Time.
Ota? ?ass?tes mile r?i? ijuiiior?; hat Heap?
?Won oy Arthur Hoalcy, I.oyoU School (?0
yard??); A. ?Smith. Ford ha m School (OH
yard??, aeconcl- H. Hunter, P. 8. 16."?, Mid
hattan (40 yard?), third. Time 0'32 4-0.
Clinton Five Victor
Over Commerce Rivals
Makes It Seven Straight in
Hard Played Game.
TEAM WORK TELLS TALE
Red and Black Shows Superior
Skill in Combinations
!'? Witt Clinton's hathttbtll team
defeated the quintet of the High School
of cornmcn-e <n th?' coarta at the Col?
lege "f the City <>f New York /ester
flay afternoon by <** boom "f 14 to it
It Brat announced (inmediata!) after
the Kann- that the -?eort trat M i" II
In favor of Clinton, lut later the ofll
ciiiis tnaounctd that u troai sh?.t by
Efani.cn bad counted, giving Commerce
an "Mia point
Tht gnmt, which Incldentallj mark**!
the teventh oonte? uttve rlctory of Clin?
ton Over its rivtls in basketball, ?mi
florcejv bul cleanly fought from one
end to the other. Swift, .?<?? mat*- pass?
ing-, ??ever iornbinatli.fi work an*l keen
hsOOtlng wert s^t-n al lh"ir l*e?t. A fair
stttd croa ?i was on band.
The Commerce teaun ?bowed a little
iiu.it si. Ill in patting than ?lid Clinton,
but the latter team was nllve to the
.??itnation nt evtry minutt and had
letter combination piny. Tht crota
f?ir\Vard work of th?- Rtd Bud Black
was prttty to watch, am! lb- BOJTt
dropped the ball through with turn
skill Commerce fairly hornhnrded thi
basket with shots, tossed from si
? ?title?, lut tin? ?.all was poorly dlrecter
for the most part. Th? defence of th?
filtie team was by no means up t'
Standard The boys failed to cov? r up
and it was not ati Infrequent sight tc
see two Clinton men absolutely un -
rovered and carrying the attttck ?n'c
? 'on merca territory
M tve-, K'-nrlrh, the Commerce guard
i ed I brilliant game for hi? team,
Bild dt:'? to bis efforts more than to
an 0.I'M the score was kept down.
Feniich Sjras s Ml over-aggressive If
anything, but he seldom let his man
Wot the Bret few minutes the inm
snerce tena forced the fight and easily
outplayed Clinton, but cune the latter
Steadied Iteeli lasS battle was over to
all practical purposes. Kirschen was
the Itidivblual star of the game for
Clinton, and in idditlon to storing four
g?ials from the field he shot four from
the foul Hue
The rulings of the officiels, cisrke
and Idehl. were subject ta many pro
The || m e follows
DeW ? .i:.?-.. :?' Pwsteiss Uesasssres<1T),
Trejtchliisk? ? I" . Skirls?
Kirsch? ii. it f . Bslwan
Ueberaan ..?' . Cann
llryan I. ? ... Kr?.ea
i: ?". .rears i
.. la fro? l'.i i -'?-i i" win Ohtesa, Ktr
, , .4. Trent iilimk. I i. I .?>.<Mi..?n 1*1.
!.. u - frotn foul Kir??- Iten (4). <;<?al? frum (IfM
Foi ? ? Khlrb izi. Kolman ?:'?.
K. ? .... ?'... , f..n. . Irla . ?S?. 1-ViitI i.
It.-f.-i - lai Kl ? - t i"*'- a bool t i.i
:?.. ,, Flushing iHa'i lebssl. Tisse i ?
Helves of 13 nabvstea ? *? i>
CHANCE ON THE WAY EAST
, Leaves Home to Meet Frank
Farrell in Chicago.
Los A attira Jui.. 1 Crank Chane? left
bare to-dao lof Chicago, where he ta?
nt?t! t" m* et Trank Kam il. prasBBtBl "f
I the New ?ork Yank.es, on Tuesday. B
fort hit departnrt hi said as bad never
?r.'.-iveil a dir.?. t Off? limn I'.im.-II X>>
' managa th*- New York club.
I do not know what kind ?if proposi?
tion l'arr'-il will put Up to me." .-aid
Chanca "if hi? tenus meet mine, i will
I manage the New Fork teaun next rear.
"As far a* s- i *i > i * i ? ^' v?ith New York i?
II onceiin d. i would an) ihat I would
j.'.ithcr play there than any pla-?I else,
with tht possible aKOtptlOB of Chicago. If
1 sign with New Yoi k I intend to run the
team from the btOCh. Although I fi-*-l
line in every way and may play BBBt m
u w'hlie, aay active pla>ing days are over."
?CARDINALS EXTREMELY COY
? Few St. Louis Players Want to
Sign Their Contracts.
K? ports from different parts of the
country thow thai Mrs. Uritton, owner
ol the St. Louis Cardinals, will experi?
ence much difficulty In signing her play?
ers for next ttBltjB The three-year con?
tract of Bd Koii'tchy, ?tar fust base?
man, expired last fall, and lie h..s turned
down an opportunity to renew it.
Ivy Wing??. Who last season developed
into me ?if ih?- btal catchen In the
me, wanti mort momry Mian has been
I off ertd 111 hi. Arnold I it mux, shortstop,
j hk< s vaudeville, .mil says that he may
atii k t-i tht ' tag? Lte altgtt. utility
i min, is amploytd In the c?mpotlng room
lof a ?.'ii.'-lnnatl t?ewtpaptr, and say? he
j will remain in Hi*- bnilnatB all >car
Steve Evans, outfielder, write? from
CI in. iniiati. suying that he is seriously
considering accepting the management
of Johnny Kllhane, champion feather?
webjht boxer ot the world. Jimmy Dunn,
present manager of Kilbane, Is said to
be mixed up in a large bualnesa enter?
prise and will have to give up the man?
agement of Kilbane. I*vans is relafed to
the featherweight and hopes to succeed
Bob Harmon, pil.'her. has become own?
er of a wallpaper Imslncss in St. Louis
and snvs b?- docs not care whether he
plays ball again or not. There will prob?
ably be several others, but they have
>?.t to declare themselves.
AMOS RUSIE SENT TO JAIL
Famous Pitcher Turned Over to
Authorities by Wife.
??OattIO, Jan 1 Amos Kuale. once s
pitcher loi ths Hew v?>i?? lasante, whs
rfitninlttfil t.? lh<- OOnnty lall last night
on a charge ?>f Ihrsalsnlng te kin sis
Wife, who swore to the ?umplaint.
It Is aUegesl Us?t Rimle drove his wile,
who la an Invalid, and her little daughter
lnt?> the street. I.ai?i suinmei Kusle ?.s.?
gatekeep. 1 at the Seattle buseball p.irk
Since n,e close of the season he has been
working a* S laborer.
MACK ANNOUNCES PLANS
Athletics to Play Long Schedule
of Games in South.
Philadelphia. Jan. 4. -Connie Ma? k mati
HRer of the Philadelphia Athletics, an?
nounced to-day thai his squad of players
will leave here for the Southern training
I rip on February -4. The playeis will
train al .Sun Antonio, and from March 1
to 14 games will be played every day be?
tween the r?gulais and the Han Antonio
nine. The squad will be divided lnio two
teams on the homeward Journey.
The following schedule hss been ar?
Ragnlari -March If.. Kort Worth; II;
Dallas; 17, Texarkaiia ; 18 and 19, Mem?
phis; 20 and 21, Nashville; 22 and 23, Louis
ville, 17, 28 29 and C", Indianapolis.
Se.on?! ISS 111 afSl?lk t and 9, Austin,
Tex.; h?. 11 B and 13. College Station. Tex.;
15, Dallas; 16. Kort Worth; 17. IS. If). 'JO and
'.'I. Houston; 22 and 23 Beaumont; 2.". and
2C, New Orleans; 27,. 28 and ??, Uli ming
ham; B, Montgomery. 31, Ureenvllle, 8.
C; April I and 2. Ashevllle, N. C.; 3,
OreenslKiio, N. C. ; 4, Portsmouth, Va ; 6
Bad 7, Norfolk.
The !'.<-kuI.ii - will play a series st home
with the Phillies, beginning on April 1
and up to the time the championship
season opens on April 10.
ST. JOHNS DEFEATS TORONTO.
The Toronto University basketball
team wss defeated by the St. John's Col?
lege five in an interesting game on the
tatter's field. In Brooklyn, by a score of
22 to 30 last night The Canadians, who
were outplayed in the opening period,
gave the spectators a thrill ?when they
rushed the local collegians In the second
half. The visiting students had plenty
of team work, hut were unfortunate ln
TIMELY BUS OF SWI
Claude Derrick May Close Gap
in Infield of Yankees.
SLIPPED AWAY FROM MACK
Superbas to Go South on March
10, with August?? as the
i ?tie nt-? me naher of the Yankees wlio
win aitiai't consfderttbte attention on rbc
hilltop when lb* se so on opens u C'.su:'e
It. Derrick, the Fi?flelder, *h? Is lekeJ
to plug or? the big n.r? -'>: shi>rtst?ao. ''?
wa?? originally own?rd by the Philadelphia
AthltrrJca snd, as Ii Is i n t oeenrrenj?
for "Connie" Beeh le i ?t n f*sl ptayrr
gei away from him, it wHJ be mieres-tln;?;
to s?<* whether the youngs *: irill "mske
Derrick w.is nitb P?illad?Jp?.ls In Hi!.
i. ii era soW to tl r Balt'nio* ??';...
Intel natic ? I i.eairVc las? fear. Muck
p;i:tco oSth f ? - ? ? : '. -? u >? he iVj;1 i ?
? ??) u??'? him rei I ??? '. with Ja ?.
i ;. ? eh .;n.i. end, furtl - h or?, he wa?l
In ??ir?- need of ontflefCcrs, ths Orl?las
giVlng up ?i??, two youngsters, Marphy
and Walsh, r.s '?.in ? f the deal.
It was not long after he Joined Balti?
more thai Derii?*li began to nia.? wonder?
ful hall, and Back sdntltted that be
would like to hove retained him. lie i?
a rlght?hand>?i1 th roarer a?,d bstter, is
twenty-sis ye?M o?d, sis feaH one ineh ?n
?i-i-rr-r and ? >?'i'- ?> 111 podnda in playing
r?'<r i.-k a'Sj born In <ln:t?in. Oa. Hs
;.l|i\e.| |h n ganSjCS With the OriolfS ISSI
fall, making twenty-en* runs, th'rtv hits,
and hii\lne * hsttlni: average of ."?V7 Hf
1ld not renort to the Yankees in BeptSOl?
her because h< v. as suffering from lento*
Bens snd was nfrald he could not do hlm
?lack rninn. the earlier and manager of
?he Orioles, when asked about Derrick,
said remails that, la hB opinion, the
young man WOttM develop Into one of the
best shortstops in the American league.
'He has a great throwing nrm." said
Dunn. ' an?l he oi??r? a world of terrl
tor>. He knows how to pit the ball on
runners at second base and Is the qulek
est kind of a thinker. Derrick is n 1r*e.
hard hitter, a good bunter and Isn't sfrald
of anything I think he will come up f*
Krank ?"nanees requirements and will
succeed brilliantly In faat company. But
he Is strl?-t!v a shortstop, not a second
baseman It would be a mistake to play
him at the middle bag '"
Mack told Frank I'arrell during the
American T-eagne meeting ir. ? hicago that
Derrick would prove ?he best shortstop
that the Yankees e\er owned. He also
predicted that Derrick would Jump Into
popular favor here during; the first month
of the champ onalilp race John Oanzel.
"f Rochester; Joe Kelley. of Toronto;
Marrv 8mith. of Newark; t>orne Stall?
ing?, '?f Boston, snd President Barrow of
the Internatloral league also believe that
l)i?rrirk cannot fall and that he ??ill
strengthen the Yankee?,
Tie Brooklyn Supeihas will trait, at
Augusta. Oa., this \ear, a? cording to an
announcement mado by Charles II. I-'.b
bets yestcrd.iy afternoon The team pro')
ably will report on Mar?h 10. the players
livlt.g m the I-^ast go:ng hv boat from
BeW Yotk to Charleston, g. c? or Savan?
nah. Oa . and thence by rail to Aug:?ta
After spending iibout three weeks at the
csmp the trip BjOrthward will begin about
March ii Kxlilbltlon games will le
played In Richmond. Vs., and Washing?
ton, on April 2 and 3. respectively, follow?
ing which Bill Dohlen und h!? men erfll
advanee on the new horn?- of the dub
a? ross the Brookljn Bridge and informal
ly open Kbbets Ffeld on April G with the
Newark club of the [nternation-,1 Ina girt
Bttl] Hamilton, who a? ted as m out fur
the Boston Brs\es last seaaon. has Un ??
out f.-i a franchis. In the Eastern Asso?
ciation The Holyoke . lub. of that leagu?*
has been placed on the market and the i
form?-; ?p? ed king hop. s to ?rain control.
A report from afbanj say? thni Johnny J
Rvera, ma.-iager of th?- Chteago Cube, haa
promise?! to ?eiid Toninr. Leach, the vet?
? i ? ? iflelder. to that city
II..- latest addition to the rank- of
"I,old-outs" Is Armando Mamaus, the fast
Cuban outfielder ef the Cincinnati Reds.
M.irsat.?, has Inform-.I August Herrmanu
president of the rtub. that unless he gets
a ?ubsta ntiar**liicr?-..H,- in his salary next
season l s will remain in Cuba, snd ?man?
ege a ?lub on that Islsnd.
Dich Smith, now manage' ?if the rieran-'
ion club of the New fork State I.-agur. j
says that John J. Mctirnw, manager ef]
the OlPnts. has promised t.. -end him two
m Hue? of his recruits neal spring. In
return! <he dlants will get the pi?k of
H. lanion'e material next fall When Smith
iiu.i ..?/? i the SprleiKfleld ?dub of lue Throe
I Lesgue, he turned over to the tuantsj
Doyle. ?'randall and Wilson
? "barley Ileraog, third baseman ??f the!
Giants and one of the outstanding stars
af the world's ? hampionslup sortes with
the Boston Bed Sox. was feeling fairly
chipper yesterday, In spite of a slight
operation on ThniSSQ) for enlarged f??n
alla He hopes to retutn to his farm In |
Mainland in a few days
Hersog aa>a he was forced to give up
his plan to lake an agricultural course at
i "..i iii-ll tills winter, as he foui.?l m> moeh
to ?o at home. He is ?till cletei mined, j
however, to follow out the Idea, as h.
waiiis to study scientific farming and be '
prepared to take up the woi k when hist
baseball days are over.
Joe [atrjr, msnager of Jo* Rivers, and
Sam Wallach, manager of I.each Croas,
posted tl,'*? each with "Boxing," a local
publication. >esterday. to guarantee
weight and appearance of their respectiva .
boxers for a bout at the Kmpire Athletic
Club on January M. The boys are to
weigh lit pounds ringside.
PHILBIN HEADS ROWERS
Will Act as Yale Captain While
Leaders Study English Methods.
IKr Telegraph to Th? Tribune. 1
New Haven. Jan. 1??It was announced
here to-day that in the absence of the
Tale rowing men In England, where Cap?
tain c. M. Snowden and the coaches,
Harrlman and Rodgers, have gone for a
three weeks' visit to study English meth?
ods, Holladay Phlblin, of New Tork City,
will act as temporary captain.
Philbln rowed on the 'varsity crew last
year snd on his freshman crew, and bes
been on the squad for three years. Phil?
bln will call out the freshmen for work
next week and the 'varsity squad on Jan?
uary' 30. Only work of a conditioning
nature and designed especially for en?
durance and form, will be ?given the men
until the character of stroke Tale decides
to use nsxt June is deeldsd upon.
St Louis Club
St. Loul?. J?n. 4.?The claim of
Roger Breanahan. the deposed man
ager of the St. Loul? club of the Na?
tional League. again?t Mr?. Hel?n
Britton. owner of the club, was com?
promised to-day. the money involved
was not announced, but it I? reported
i thai Bresnahan ??'??I be paid ?.20.000 for
? complete c_ncel'ation of what claim
*-.? might have had against Mrs. Brit?
ton for alleged violation of the con?
tract by which he was to manage th?
club for five year?.
Bresnahsn's contract called for a
ca'ary of $10.COO a year and 10 p?r cent
of the net receota. Latt fall Mr?.
Biit'.on discharged Bresnahan from
the .na race ment of the team and
n-.med .Ville- Hvggln? In hi? place.
TI-? cne time catcher of the Giant?
ein now sign with the Pirate? if he
H BE BY ON
McGill Hockey Team Beaten in
RIVALRY A BIT TOO KEEN
Finer Points nf Sport, as Played
Beyond the Border, Shown
Ilocke) of the first order w|s the rule
af th. St Nicholas skating rink last
? night, where the InlvcrHtly of Ottawa
tarea defeated IftOtil ITntvtetlty in a
fiercely placed game by a ?core of 4 to '?.
Dazzling speed, coupled with brilliant
?tick work, marked the game a? one of
the rest New York, ha? seen In y?ars, de
! ?pite the fact that the rivalry betw-jen
the contending player? h-ram*? sp In?
tense In the closing minute? of the game
that there was always at least one man
of? UM Ice on a penalty.
McGill Btatlt?d like a whirlwind and In
short order had two goal? to it? credit,
while the Ottawa m??n failed to get the
puck into the net until near the close of
the fir-Ht half. In the second period, too,
the game seemed all MeGIU's. but undue
aggres?lvene?8 by the Montreal team wa?
the rau?e of Its downfall, for while some
of It? best men were sitting on th?? side?
line? on penalti?? Ottawa scored three
j goal?, which were enough to win. nl
I though McGill scored once in the last
couple of minute? and threatened to tie
the game up by scoring again in the last
I few seconds
I Although the game was not one of the
i regular championship contest? between
, McGill and Ottawa which are played
every winter. If bestirred every bit 11
much enthusiasm both In players and
?pe< tators. AH tht personal animus that
crop? out In the big matches on the home
rink? came to th?? front, too. and the
game was a.? flereelv fought a? if the
I championship of the CtBadlat eoBtgtl
' <lep.?nde?f*on It
I The rink was not nearly big enough to
i ac? ommodate the crowd that turned out,
I for every available inch behind the ?eats
I wa? Jammed, and the rink ??ould not have
! held another person.
A? an example of how hockey is played
i beyond the northern border the contest
! was of highest merit. The finer points of
i the game, which are too often neglected
| by local teum?, were shown to best ad
! vantage, and save for the unnecessary
I tripping and slashing that marred the
last part of the second half the strugglo
was m every wav ld??al.
The Individua! was ne??!i?ible. for every
man played the rubber. Hard * becking
was alm?jst unkin>wn, ex?ept when the
player waa making a legitimate attempt
to get the puck _wav
linlivalu-lly Ottawa had a team that
wa?) fat betti.-r than the McGill ?even,
hut th?- Montreal comMnttloo played a
auperb paaalna gam**, and by .ontinued
for.iy? ktpt the rubber tu the Ottawa end
of th? rink. Defensively M.i',111 was well
able to copa with the biilllant individual
attack of the Ottawa ?even Kankln, a
two-hundred poundtr, tow?red above every?
one Bite on the Ice and was a veritable
bulwark for McGill Despite hit enormous
size, Batikin was fast and hi? ahota had
ai'curacy and teirific drive.
Tot?aid the en?l he began to rip thing?
up, but Billy Russell ?topped him by
???tMling him ,o th-? ?Idellne? for five min?
ute? for slashing. When he returned he
wa? much ? battened. Hughe?, the Mc?
Gill point, was a frequent offender und
brought down on btflstttf tart two-mln
ttt penalties for tripping.
M. ?.ill's formation <>n atta'-k waa a
complete puy._le to Ottatra, and D?rocher
had a busy time . lopping shots that
.ame at him from all dire? tlons. Late
in tie se. ond half the Ottawa goal tender
?topped a tiene drive by Rankln, and
earned a wild round of applause. Good?
win, the Ottawa coverpolnt. and Nagle.
rentre, roughe I It up In the last five
minutes of play, and both were sent Off.
It was while the latter wa? undergoing
punishment that D?rocher made his won?
Wl? k? ns. the regular left wing of the
M. ?.?Ill ?even, did not appear nt the rink
when the t.-am? assembled, and a hurry
?all was sent to the hotel where the
Montreal ?even was staying. There
\Yt< k>?ns wtS found asleep. He had taken
a nap late In the afternoon, and hi? team
mate? failed to mts.? htm. He got to the
rink In time to relieve Sargent at the
beginning of the ?e? o?d half, and when
he had rubbed the ?leep out of his eyes
played a capital game
The line-up follows.
oil?? l i?JV Position. MrOIII (ft).
riero.-hor. . ?J. Mann
-t*__san P . Hughe?
tioodwin.C. V. Rankln
Goals Kusi half Kornian. McGill. Till!;
Thompsiii, -foOUi, 71?. Nagle. Ottawa. 14:30.
Bacond half- Dor?. Ottawa. 7:24: Dealardtn?,
Ottawa. i:r.1f?. Nagle, Ottawa, 10:20: Wlckon,
McGill. 17 .1.
Reftree?W, Russell. Amateur Hockey
I.??_aue. Assistant refere??SX ?Jaron Irish
Am?r1e?n A. ?'. Uoal ?a?_lrsa J. A. Roger?,
Ottawa; Or. John Dougias, Mi?Otll
Penalties Hughe?, tripping. 2 00- Rsnkln,
slashlnr. i?OOi Forman, tripping. 100; Hughe?,
tripping. S-OO; Goodwin, nipping, .00. .\..?:..
slssh'nf. - ?'??
Substitutes- Wlckon for Sargent, O'Neill for
TRIBUNES SPORTS REVIEW
Plenty of Evidence That It Mat with
tht Approval of Many.
Evidence hat not been lacking of the
appreciation of The New York Tribune?
yearly review of tportt. published a week
ago, but the final touch waa furnished by
"The Rochester Democrat and Chronicle."
which reprinted It on We4ne?day. prac?
tically without tht chtngt of a word.
CARE COUNTS IN GOLF
Overlooking Lesser Details Of.
ten Costs Strokes.
SHOTS SHOULD BE STUDIED
Well Known Player Illustrate.
How Steadiness Pays
in the End.
Carele?sne?s cost? a lot of ?troke? to*
Incidentally, a lot of fun In golf. M_riy
player? are careful about the actual ?hot
at hand, for they have realized to their
coat that this Is a necessity, but le??*,
detall?, which require Just as much con
federation and are the means of saving?-,
many stroke?, an well as making th?
round much more enjoyable and intere?.
ing, are quite overlooked.
Starting out. for Instance, the ban \t
placed on the teeing ground in a thought
leaa manner and In a position that Would
seem to be the most unsuitable. Through
tht green the one idea seems to ha to ??>
an far as possible straight away to the
hole. A wooden club Is taken where tht
lie does not permit of It. No allowance
Is made for wind, slope of ground or con?
sideration as to the positions of hazard?.
An Impossible carry is played for. and
the golfer is disgust? d to (nul himself j0
trouble after .such an excellent shot,
\\ hen on the putting green the stroke is
made without having considered propaga
the condition of the green th? .?rrwt
line to take ;md other detail? rcq ilrlnf
equally cartful consideration, and the tail
?tops yards from th? hole, with th? eim.
Sequent waste of I compl?ta stroke
The average golfer dial Ike? to ?arrtn>|
distance unless he i? really compel???] tu
do so. If he i? badly placed in a hunk?
or deep in gram? or some auch pro?
nounced trouble he resigns himself'?-j
tht inevitable, takes his niblick and do*??
the bawl he can under the cir<'uni8tatcta
Hut given th?- ?lightest en? ouragetatBt
he Will take the club that will get th?
required distance if the condition? ?r?
quite favorable. There have been occa?
sions when such playing has beefl suc?
cessful, really remarkable ?hoti hav?
been made and the golfer'? memory
dwells upon them No sound golfsr
wou'd take such unreasonable rlska, but
would be content to loa? distal ? aal
play to pltct the ball a.? favorably ash?
could f>:r .he next shot. In t' s wsjr
little i? sacrificed, pet hap* nothing ?t
all, but with the rash player, m the ma
forllv of case?, the rrnnltv i? paid
There are instaure? where a lad 1:?
has to le considered, where under the
most favorable < itvumstan.at it wotiM
be Impossible to rea.-h the green In les?
than two .strokes, yet here again the
thoughtless player will take a club un
?uited to the conditions under which the
shot has to be made in the hop* -.f eel
ting greater distance and making th?
next stroke slightly easier
Strokes are not only lost in *his wan
I ner, but In addition the play-r 1? upset.
He becomes idgtty, loses tin- BSCttBaBl
confidence and his play suffers accord?
ingly. There are time? when risks ni'ift
be taken in order to save or win a hole,
but this I? a recognized part of th- ?.??me
where the sound Judgment of the golfer
I? of value.
In a recent talk on the sublet of care?
lessness In golf a well known player,
who 1? noted for his ttaadtneet -a'i
"Supposing that the first hob- is long, wa
?elect the line to take and give due con?
sideration to the character of the hol?
and the nature of the ground on whlctt
we hope t?> find our hill at real B?
must choose a suitable spot for the teoinf
ground, where the surface is ?lean.
smooth and level. One which will afford
sufficient room for the stan? e. ChttSBB
perfectly level piece of turf.
"Granting that the shot Wtl ='*>?
which would have be*-!, the i ?ward Bl
care, when art come to where the ball I?
lying we consider the distance to lie cov?
ered to the gre-n. It is mote than a full
? hot with a wooden club, and so. having
examined the lie and rinding it suitable.
the bras?le 1? called for. Now for tl?
line. The bunker eighty cards aw?v
straight 1n front ha? to be can led. but
by playing up Into the triad to the left
hand ?tde of the course an open view Of
the hole may be obtained, and the deep,
wide bunker guarding the green on t?-?
right not have to be carried to safely
reach th? green. Th-? bracio ?hot B
played well up to the left, whl.-h leaves
the anticipated run-up shot to th?- green,
which is reached with a s tra i g ht-face
"More careful examination is necestary
on the green. Supposing It to be nlcelT
undulating and fast, with the wind blov?
ing across It. The line of putt has to ?a
considered most carefully. It la calcu?
lated that a foot to the right of the hoi?
will have to be allowed, playing with suf?
ficient strength to get over the Interven?
ing rise of ground and coming round to
the hole by taking advantage of th?
ground falling from right to left.
"Having thus fixed in mind th? Une of
put. any loose lmp?'dlment? an?! th? way
the grass has beer, mowed, the strength
of the wind with or against the ball a"*
anything else allowance haa to he n*?d*
for. The put I? carefully made, and th?
ball 1? brought close to the pin and I
holed In the recognized number <<f stroke"
"Pniceed carefully throughout th*
round, giving particular attention to ths
detail and character of each stroke sti
hole. Some of you might ?all it musing
Perhaps It 1?. but all these details can ?*
taken Into consideration without havtnf
the appearance? of being ovcrpartlculaf.
It pays certainly to be careful."
FOOTBALL BOARD CHOSEN
Advisory Committees for Sport
Appointed at Princeton.
Princeton. N. J., Jan. t?The foot'-*"
advisory committee at Princeton, ??hi?
takes charge of the football work each
year, has been appointed for 1313 by the
board of control, as follows:
Knowlton 17 Ames. '90; Philip King. '*'?
n. P. McCIalve, '08; Donald G. Herring.
'07. and Barclay H. Parr. '12.
McCIalve was chairman of this |**JJ
committee, of which King wa? alao *
member, while Ames and Herrins assl**
*?d In the coaching last season I'a'r w??
a candidate for quarterback last f?H. *>vt
an Injury put him out of the race.
At the name time the l>oar?i animan?"?
it? ?election? for the other committees t9t
1913, as follow?:
Ba?eball-F\ W. Kafer. '00: William r
Green. '02. and Samuel J. Reld, Jr., 'OH-*11
Track-Franklin I_ Wright. 'Oft: lTof?*
sor C W. Kennedy, '03, snd Maltl*nJ
Minor Sports-Cl?reme N. Peacock, '??
Alvin Devereaux. '12. tnd B. D. McCl-i?*?