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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 28, 1922, Image 12

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Maior League Must First Amend Draf t Price Before Universal Agreement Can Be Reached
Shea and Rvan,
Also L. Benton,
Sign Contracts
Four Morr Pitrhrrs in
T.inr. Inrluriing George
McFarland, a Scmi-Pro
By W. J. Macbeth
R?d John J. McGraw hung about town
? few weeks longer im Tierncy un?
doubtedly would have had to hire a
special train to get the world's cham
p ona' entourage s.afely to thp spring
bssr at San Antonlo. Tex. Thr vioe
rrcsirfent-msnager of our pwoud Ka
t'onal Leaguers, who departs to-day for
a tnonth'a vnca*ion in Cuba. cannot ro
?iat a Ci::sr to '-in ins-o at the head of
any piteher who sti.-ks hia head oxrr
'rr r-.rarct. Mack r.a.i about. a scorr
?< ii rVr- of al! descriptions already
?"?'? I ? pa roll or in prospect for the
impending campaign, but on hia last
da;- <n town na;lfr] another ri (r>i t -
handr-d r"n,;ii> r,fter turking away the
gned contracts of -o less than three
"'her por or less well known tossers
r" the aame i pecica,
Of the three right-handera whoae
contracts arrived yesterday at. least
two are expected to quallfy for regular
7'ourd dutj in 1922. or at least for reg
ular duty til] all the veterar whip into
midseason fonri These aro p&t Shea
?nd Wilfred Ryan. I.. J. Benton (no
Win to our old friend "Rube," thr south
raw) was purchased last fall from thr
Portamouth club ef the Virginja
League. Fle wintera in Cincinnati.
Tbe purchased addition to thr Giant
staff ls George F. MacFarland. He har
just been bought from Springiieid, of
tne Eastern I csgue. Last season hr
played aemi-pro ball at hpringfield. Ue
hibernates in Pittsburgh, in the shadow
ef Forbes Field.
Baya Home for Mother
Ryan, who his, been with the Giants
oO and on since the spring of 1919, ran
'.own from Worcester, Ma?... for a
personal interview with McGraw and
Mgned after a short conversation. He
*ppea-s in excellent physical condition
having spent several weeks in the
Mainewoods. Hewillgoto Hot Springs
2 jPj ln a'Ivarice of the regularlv
i-eheduled tra:ninsr season for bath?
?nd road work with his team mates
Douglaa, Bancrofl and Toney. pRf.
Shea, tbe higb-prirod Toronto piteher
w ho waa a dead loss last year because
of a -ore arm, sent in his signed docu?
ment from Holyoke. Shea writes that
ne ls much heavier than before. With
his world's series earnings he pur?
chased a homo for his mother.
John f onwsy Toole, president of the ,
New International League, hae made,
elenr thr position of the big minor
leagues on thr draft proposition. which
jnst now (.erms the scar on tho face
of organized hasebal'.
The three < 'as* A. A leagues and
*-wo other minor leagiirs rcfused to ac
eept the draft along prices a<? fixed bv ,
the majors In 1921. No change in scale ;
of prices ha? since been made and. <
Mr. Toole hold', the dissenting minors
ran do nothing further until the major- '?
minor agreement is amrnded. as it is ;
binfed tho advisory council will recom
m end.
"Earlier this month," says Mr. Toole.
the major letigue club presidents '
agreed to eonsent to an offer of $7,500
for ( lass A. A. players, the request for
...,. coming from Commissioner Landis.
Pr? umal ly thc National and American
agui v. I ? illow the suggestions of
' i ir pre lidents ard vote to ainend the
major-minor leagues agrc-cments in this
particular.
Cannot Make Amendmenta
^ "If thr- National and American
leagues and tho National Association
voto to amend the draft proposition
and make the price S7.F00 instead of
5.-.000. then and not till then can an
A. A. league properly accept or rejeel
the $7,500 basis. On .lanuary 7 last at
Chicago iir Advisory Council, or a
majority of it, recommended th" adop?
tion of certain amendmenta to this
agreement, including one to fix a new
draft price of $7.F.nn. The council can?
not make amendments: it can only
auggest them. If nnd when theg'e
amendmenti a'e adortrd, the Interna
tional League will vote on thc ques?
tion as to whether or not it will ac?
cept the draft at $7,500. Cntil such
time as amendmenta have been made
there i- nothing for us to consider."
There rerrr:.* every reaeon to beliere
lhat If Miller Huggini is fortunat*
enough. to lead the Yankees to a second
pennant in the 192L' American League
raca part of the world's cerlea will be
staged at tha new home of the cham
> plons.
Colonali Ruppert aad Hntten are
?anguine of an early bagicning toward
euMUUoa ef the new plant many
weess before the eloae of the scheduled
aanvaign There is nothing in sight
** dalay immediate comtruction. The
contractors' bids. which are being dt
av-eted by Huston and , corps of ex
r?rt engineers, are almost without ex
eeption well within tho b?unHR of rea
son. It i- expected that within an
otber ncrU oy ten daya the d?Uiled
routine of careful studj a>-d investiga?
tion will have been completed, after
which contracts will be let and the
work proceed
Frazee'a Generons (iffer
Harry \{, Vra-ee. the battling and
embattied maguato of Bunker Hill, hav.
had a eudden rush of generosity to thc
"ead. Realizir.g the distress of one
Midgel Miller Huggins for outfield
Laleut pcii'iing tho return to good
grace ol outfielders Babe Ruth and
Hob Meusel, this hope and pride of tbe
Red Sox fans has M ldly offered to
rent o:.i Fing Fodie to i olonels Rup
pert and Huston until .inne i next
for thc sum of $26,000 ?.pi t cash In
case Ruth should he reinstated previ
ously to May 20 a: a result of any soft
ening of .lung-e Landis's thora\, 'Ar,<i
>omo 'Arry MIGHT t;Ae a chance with
tha toils of the Sherman anti-trust law
and rcbate for Ping,
Frazee's generou offer of Ting was
prompteii by that AS'e?tcrn yarn which
had the Yankees offering Salt I.ake City
J?6,000 for the services Of Manag. r
Duffy Lewli until .Ljne 1; an offer.
ss-hich tKe story had it, was spurned.
T''r a story several weeks c!r;, bul
I razee is somewhat behind in his news?
paper literatnre. Ho hasn't jrt waded
through all the complimenta the Back
i'ay 'cribes handed him when hc sent
Sam Jonfj:. .loo Bu.sh and L\crctt Scott
to the Yankees.
However, if there are any $25,000
bandlcs ol boodlc to be floating around,
1 rsree f:rnires it might as well remain
in the family. He seems somewhat per
turbed over that story frum Washing?
ton that Griffith parted with $50,000 I
rath to land Reger Peckinpaugh. Evi
dently Connie Mack got the swag wbile .
HiiXTi' be'n the bag.
State Five Mwtu Burknell
STATE COLLEGE. Pa., Jan. 27.?
Strengthened by the addition of sev?
eral promising candidates to the squad, |
t.fce Penn State basketball team will get
into action to-morrow night against.
Bucknell, following the two-week lay- '
"ff during the rnid-year examination
period. The newcom< rs on thc squad
are Van McColIum, star end on the1
footbaii team last fall and Sam White-i
maa, utility fcfHtard iaat ytar.
?
College Aquatics
Provide National
Swim Champioris
Individua) Interscholastic
Meet Is thc First in
Historv at Princeton
PRINCETON, N. J., Jan. 27.?An in?
dividua! inter*cholastio championship
swirnming meet vvill bc held at Prince?
ton University for thc first time. in
the history of aquatic sports on March
18, jtccording tu the announcenient
made here to-day by Frank Sullivan.
coach of the Bwimming and watcr polo
teams. The meet will be held under thc
auspiccs of thc Intercollegiate Swirn?
ming Association and entries will be
open only to those men who have been
placed in seetional interscholastic
meets.
The meet is expected to provide a
basis for selecting national champions
in thc ecveral aquatic cvent3. Pre?
liminary swims will be held at Yale,
Penn, Pitt, Nortbwestern University
and the University of Southern Cali?
fornia. Thc championship meets will
then alternate between Princeton,
Yale, Columbia, C. C. N. Y. and Penn.
All entries are in charge of G. B.
Gwathmey, assistant Princeton swirn?
ming manager. Scoring will be in?
dividua!, and the following events will
he ruti off: 50, 100 and 220 yard swims;
plunge, fancy dive, 100-yard back
stroke.
Staff Will Defend
tkPro" Skating Title
SARANAC LAKE, N. Y., Jan. 27.
Arthur StafT. holder of the American
professional skating championship, will
defend his title against a strong field,
including Fdmund Lamy, of Saranac
late; Pobby McLean, of New York, and
Everett McGowan, of St, Paul, here on
1 ebruary 13 and 14, it was announced
to-day.
The meeting was arranged after-word
had been received from Oscar Mathei
son, world's champion, that ha would
not come her* to meet Staff for less
than $10,000.
I. i ?
Two Championship Races
Awarded Wilco A. A. Meet
The metropolitan indoor track and
field championship committee yester
day awarded the 1.200-yard relay are
t^e half-mile run to the Wilco Ath
letic Association, which will hold it?
annual games at the 13th Regiment
Armory on February l".
Tho rolay championship in for fom
teams of four men, each running S0(
:? ard-. This will be the first time t\ ?
1.200-yard relay has been lield as a
metropolitan championship.
Langford Wins at Golf
PALM BEACH, Fla.. Jan. 27.?Th?
colf championship of Lake Worth
passea to William Langford. of Chi
cago, hy virtue of his victory over
Oscar P. Schaeffer, medalist. by ,"! up
Schaeffer had a chance of carrying off
the honors when he was 2 up going tc
the twelfth hole, hut Langford holeH
out for a^". while SrhaeiTer topped hit
drive MfV,ok an extra shot.
Bob Roper May Bc Sutpctuled
GRAND KAPIDS, Mich.. Jan. 27.
Hoh Roprr may be su'-pended from
boxing in Michigan cs a result of can
ceilation of his scheduled bout here
I to-night with Harry (",reb. according tc
Ihomar. Biggor, chatrman of tho State
Athletic Board of Control. He has
bccn summoned before the board at
Lans'uig.
Tecarr, Yankee Reoruit, Tll
Bob Tecarr, a new Yankee southpaw
recruit, is rcnorted as dangcrously ill
with pneumonia at his home in Tarry
?own. Tecarr, who is well known around
the local sandlots, er,.iovPd a r'.r.e *-ea?on
with Jersey City last year ard was pur?
chased from the International League
club for $10,000 by the Yankees.
Harper Losea Automobile
Harry Harper, of Hackensack, ?he
southpaw of the Yankees, lost an auto
while tn New York yesterdav, and in
the car was a pair of patent leather
shoes which lie had just purchased to
?vear at the wedding of his chum, Waite
iloyt, the ?Ur right-hand twirler of
the same teain. Harper is, to be Hoyt's
best man.
-?- -
Pinehurst kennel Awards
PINEHCRST. N. C. Jan. 27,-Ban
nock lippah B.. caned by P. II. Powell,
of Denton. N. C, w?e * awarded first
prize to-day in the field trial of the
Pinehurst Kennel Club. Peeprivcr
lack ar.d Peepriver Rake, from the
^eeprivcr, Kennels, Janiestown, N. C,
iron i'-co^d and third prizes.
(Copyright, 19SS, New York Tribune Inc)
Purcly Personal
WALTER JOHNSON, Washington's great piteher. is eomplete proof
of what form means in sport. Others can at times get by without it
through a native knack, but they can rarely last over the long route.
Johnson. using terrific speed, has lastcd sixteen years, because his pitching
motion was perfect rhythm, with no jerk or strain, tho last word iri top
form as form is used in this connection?which means the easicst way to
<!o a thing correctly. And Johnson isn't through yet by a number of strikc
outs and hops to his fast one.
JPJSSE GUILFORD. amateur golf champion. happens to havc the
throe essentials for fine putting?an unemotional nature, a firm, unmoved
body under the test and a keen touch with the finger*. There isn't even a
quiver to Guilford's body as he hits and putts. His dexterity with the
hands is shown in certain carvings he has made of miniature objects, call?
ing for rare delicacy of touch. Only Travcrs and Travis have had this
to any greater extent.
BILL ROPER, of Princeton, is authority for the statement that things
1 can look entirely too well in advance. Last winter, at this time, Roper
j seemed to have enough fctar material to build up two winning teams, only
| to find the mental attitude of his squad badly adjusted in the early fall,
! with this followed by a 6eries of unkempt blows from Fate. Now Bill says
' his squad will understand in advance that only hard work and hard train?
ing will get anywhere, and there will be a better chance to get somewhere.
: The hardest thing in the world is to keep the right sort of mental atti
j tude, meaning grim determination, with too many things look ing all
, your way.
CONNIE MACK is wonderlng now what single club hc can beat out
I this next season to keep from ckidding again into last place. Seven years
i at thc bottom is bad enough, without cracking any more records. Mack's
| case is thc most remarkable in the history of sport. In 1914 he stood out
; as the greatest manager of them all, with six pennant winners and three
world championships. He was the sole mandarin to stand beyond McGraw,
of the Giants. To have this amazing record followed by seven years of
eomplete failure, seven years at the bottota of the list, only goes to show
how quickly the tide can turn at tiaes if you let it get under much head
way. The hardest thing in the world to stop is a quick descent that has
attained a certain impetus. If seven years of failure could attack Connie
Mack, only think of what might happen to an ordinary mortal. Proving
again that more than one great ball club has made a great manager.
"KIG" CLARKE was catching for Atlanta in 1903. He came into
the league with one of the greatest throwing arms any catcher has ever
carried into battle. "Nig" went to Cleveland around 1905 and he led the
league a year or so later. Since that early start Clarke has been pegging
them on a line to second for nearly ninetcen years, missing only his period
of service with the marines during the war. Hc writes us now that his
arm is as good as ever. "ln all that time, between 1903 and 1922, T have
never had a sore arm, and," he adds, "if t.here is any difference from nine?
tcen years ago I can't tell where it is." This at least is close to the record
for durability. Clarke had a low snap throw, much after the manner of
Jimmie Archer. And it might be mentioned that before playing with
Atlanta he had served two years in the Texas League. extending his period
of durable service that much longer.
A.LONZO STAGG made a point last fall at Princeton oi' proving that
the West doe?n't ahvays go in for a wild forward passing game and that
\ it can show something in the way of defense. Stagg believes the Western
dofensc is as strong as any in the country. In the same way. Coach Yost
; uf Michigan is conlident that he had a dovi.sive machine that could hold
! any type of attack pretty well in hand. Notre Dame's defense. was cer
? tainly stanch enough and so was Nebraska's. W. and J. probably had the
strongest defense in the Kast, if not in the country. There. was no other
. machine that blocked the road so consistently in its important games.
CAR.L MAYS has two hobbies. outside of pitching. which with him I
is a hobby as well as a business. One is hunting and the other is golf.
< Maya is a tine shot and a greatly improi- i golf player over a year ago.
In all three sports he has a mixture of unruffled poise and determination I
that carries a long way. Upsetting Mays is much like pushing over one of j
! the pyramids. It can be done, but with no Boft, easy-going shove.
Zbyszko Still Undecided | Navy Basketball Team
Concerning Caddock Bout To Visit Penn Court
I Fomc doubt still exists as to whether j AXN'APOLTS. Md., Jan. 27.?When I
Stanislaus Zbyszko will defend his' tlle Naval Academy basketball tcarri
'world's heavyweight wrestling cham- i j^'&nifelnhi VT'ty ?f Pennsy'v?nia
., ..?,.? * vuoui ln philadelphia to-morrow even ne- it
j p.onshtp against Earl Caddock In Mad-j wil] be the first time a Nav? team in
I iton Square Garden on Monday night, I tHat line of sport has played away :
jKebruary6. The renerable title holder! fn07Qo^nnapolis4 ex?Pt for one game'
j has been given until to-night to wire pLi ! ' Bealnst the Cadets at West j
I his aceeptance of Promoter Bill Well-1 ih. ?...i ? i.
' man's offer to oppose Caddock ' *i. r?v?l te?m has won all nine of
I No word has as yet been "received ! S'JK"" vUyf* J10 f?r and "pects ,
from the champion. and unless he re- ! Vea?f f?t???i, *h?W1"* ?&*?inBt last i
pl.es favorably ?y this evening he will ? -nd Vrl?? l,epatJe chamP10""- Ault '
! mlai the rhance to appear here on i fl?, ?i ?e^g00^ sc?"? from the
i February 6, and F.d "Ktrangler"UwU I $87 ?' * ^ckec has the fine record.
will be sent io against Caddock. ? ehaneei" " llne out of i
! Whiiu Again Wins
In Iceboat Race
Over Large Field
Applegale Yacht iu Third
Straight Victory at Red
Bank; Tempest Second
RED BANK, N. J? Jan. 27.?In a ten
j mile trial race to pick challengers for
i thc championship ponnants, sailed to
| day over the North Shrcwsbury Icc
j Yacht Club course, Henry Applegate's
Whim, which won a double victory in
the carnival races yesterday, again
sailed hom a winner. With three
Etraight victories this apeedy craft
looms up aa one of thc challenger6
Itkely to be picked by the local club to
i sail against. thc Long Branch Ice Boat
i and Yacht Club defehders on the South
i Shrewsbury.
A moderatc northeast wind was blow
ing aj five. racers were sent away. With
the exception bf one round the Whim
led throughout, and finished one min
ute ahead of Robert Linton's Tempest,
which was sailed by Mart and Oliver
, Haviland. Del and Fred Fisher's TNT
j hnished third, and George W. Br?y's
I Daisy, sailed by Henry Hoyer and El
? m,lr- .Hp?ssp' was fourth. Andrew
j White s Brownic did not finish.
I The Whini covered the course in 33Mi
: minutes. Thomas Irving Brown's Say
I A'hen and Robert Linton's Tempest will
be tned out in now sets of sails with
the V\him and Daisy to-morrow and
Sunday.
! r l'?XG J.\ANCH' N- J" Jan. 27.
I Captain Ehsha W. Price repeated his
victory of yesterday with his yacht Imp
to-day, winning; the race for thc James
, n brien cup from a field of tice start
ers in tho opening of the annual ice
carnival herr. Thc race was sailed over
thr, seven-Iap course. a distance of
|eighteen miles. and the Imp covered
|the course in 41:50. The Jack Frost
war second, in 44:14, and the Silver
Heels third, in 46:14.
?J?tiLu N-.? rnd P* P^nceton did
ine fourth class race was a thriller
the Scout, sailed by William Duryee
t?1 v1.? John80,n' beetin* the little
Imp bysbc seconds in an eight-mile
chase with tbe C N C third, tlie win"
aer's time being 24:82.
-??______
Dartmouth and M. I. T.
May Resume Rclations
HANOVER. N. H., Jan. 27.?The
break tn athletic relations between
M. I. T. and Dartmouth will probably
be healed. The Tech Athletic Council
is said to have formally retracted the
chargc that Dartmouth committed a
breach of faith.
The break began with the cancella
tion by Dartmouth of a eross-country
date which had been arranged with
Tech. M. I. 1. also charged that a ver
bal agreement had been entere.d into
between track authorities for meets in
1921 and 1922. Dartmouth officials had
no knowledge of this, and the Greene
schedule was madc up without the Tech
date.
After breaking off athletic rclations
with Dartmouth Tech canceled all
dates with the Greens this year.
De La Salle Five Wins Again
The De La Salle fnstitute basketball
team scored its fourteenth victory of
tne season on the home court yester?
day afternoon dofeating St. Francis
Prep, of Brooklyn, 29 to 16. In a nre
limmary contest thc second team
?cored its fourteenth straight victory
by defeating the St. Francis aeconds,
.>_ to 11. '
Wffl
Madison Square Garden
OPEN TO-DAY AND SUNDAY
9 A. M. to 10:30 P. M.
Dempsey and Carpentier Bout
May Be Worked Up for London
Kearns Claims There Is Great Demand in England
tor Chainpion's Services; Possibility of Meeting
With Wills Donbted; Miske vs. Renanlt To-night
By Jack Lawrence
Jack Dempsey will fight Georges Carpentier in London in the late sum?
mer or early fall of thifs year unless plans now well under way should
eneountcr some entirely unfore^ecn obstacle and bc abandoned. The j
heavyweight champion of tho world, according to a statement made to !
the writer last night by Jack Kearns, his manager, will sail for Europe j
in the spring and engage in a theatrical tour which is already being j
arranged. When this tour is completed he will go into training for j
his second meeting with the famous Frcnchman.
Kearns reiterated the statement made
to The Tribune on Wednesday night
that Dempsey would call off his pro?
posed European Invasion if a suitable
opponent could be found for him in
this country. By "suitable opponent"
thc manager said he meant som*
heavyweight with sufficient prestige to
create a real public demand for a
championship battle. Kearns stated
frankly that he didn't believe such an
opponent would be found in the near
future.
"There is a far greater demand tor
Dempsey's services in England than
there ia here," said Kearns. "Jn Eng?
land there is a natural desire to see
thc man who defeated the fighter who
has been knocking over all their cham?
pions. Another Dempsey-Carpentior
hattle would undoubtedly draw better
in London than anywhere else in the
world. Unless the situation In thls
country should undergo a great change
within thc ne_t month we'll certainly
bc sailing away from here in tbe early
spring."
Wills Match Difficnltics
The manager of the champion doubts
very seriously the possibility of a
match being arranged with Harry
Wills, the giant negro. He doesn't draw
the color line, but fears the many dlffi
culties that might arise in making
such a match. He is also very far from
beine convinced that there is any real
public demand for a Wills-Dempsey
fight.
There is a strong possibility that
Wills and Kid Norfolk, another colored
heavyweight, will be matched for a
fifteen-round bout in Madison Square
Garden on March 2. Articles for such
a battle may be signed a3 soon as Leo
P. Flynn, manager of Norfolk, returns
from Providence. Reports that the men
had been definitely matched were de?
nied at the Garden last night, although
it was admitted that there was a likeli
hood that they would be in the very
near future.
In Broadway boxing clreles yesterday
it seemed to be the consensus of opin?
ion that, while a Dempsey-Wills title
scrap could be carried through to
financial success, there would be con
siderable difneulty in finding a place in
which to hold it. There is no chance
whatever that it could be staged in this
state and the possibilities of holding
it near enough to this city to take ad
vantage of New York money were con?
sidered to be exceedingly rcmote. It
is possible that it might be held in
New Jersey, but not entirely probable.
It was pointed out that the announce?
ment that the two had been matched
would precipitate activities on the part
of reformers which would make the
protests whieh preceded the Dempsey
Carpentier fight appear trifling.
Dempsey's Proposed Trip
Papers covering the details of Demp?
sey's proposed trip abroad are now on
their way across tne ocean and are ex?
pected here early next week. Jack
Kearns intimated last night that after
he receives them he will have a definite
statement to give out concerning the
champion's immediate future.
A number of good bouts are on the
card for to-night. At the Rink Sport?
ing Club, Brooklyn, Jack Renault,
heavyweight champion of Canada and
one of the men who helped prepare
Jack Dempsey for the Carpentier bat?
tle, will meet Billy Miske, the St. Paul
veteran. They are scheduled to go
fifteen rounds. Both have been train
Bouts Hereabouts
TO-NIGHT
Tlmk S. C?Bllly MJske *?- Jark
Rensnlr. l.t rnonrf*.
Ridgewood firot? S. C.?Freddy
Reese vs. Wlllle Tbompsnn, 13 rnortds.
fommonneullb ,S. C.?Abe fioldsteln
vs. Frunkln Curry, 12 rounds.
? 7th Rerlment Armory?Joe Vor va.
Jimmy Kcholsle, 12 rounds.
9th f7oasr P^fense Armorr?Jlmmjr
Mark vs. P^to Hays suid Harry Catena
vs. Jltn Foley: ea/-lt 10 rounds.
MONDAY
?Tersey Clry Armory?-Klajht bout* be?
tween Jimmy Jolinsion's lieavywtlirbtii.
Mmt B. C?(*id Marks vs. Eddt*
Walsh, 12 rounds.
Broadway E. A.?Samraj Seiger v?.
illmmy Alars, 12 rotiod*.
TTJBSDAX
Pioneer A. C.?Johnny Brown vs.
Charley Be*ch?r, 12 rounds.
ing hard for this contest, rs thc win
ner has been promiscd a match with
Gene Tunney, American lightweight
champion. Miske seems to have some
idea of securing another bout with
Jack Dempsey, whom he. has already
met three times. On the last occasion
the champion put Billy to slcep.
Renault made a rather favorable
impression on the occasion of hia Iast
appearance here. His opponent waa Al
Reich and the fight took place at Madi?
son Square Garden. Renault, although
floored in the first round, was awarded
the decision. Three bouts of ten,
eight and six rounds respectively pre
cede the Miske-Renault affair.
Abey Goldstein, Willie Lewis's rapid
fire bantamweight, will endeavor to do
his stuff this evening in the star bout
of the Commonwealth Sporting Club's
weekly show. If he performs as well
as he has in his last three engagements
hia opponent to-night will find the go
ing very tough indeed. Abey will cross I
mita with Frankie Curry, the little
Irish battler from the gas house dis?
trict.
Goldstein has improved wonderfully
since Lewis took him in hand and he
seems to be in a fair way to make a I
lot of trouble for the boys who are
hovering about the top of the bantam?
weight division. In Curry. however.
Abe is picking no easy mark, and the ,
fight should be a whizz-bang affair
from the first gong to the. last. In the '
semi-final Tommy McAleer, hard-hit
ting West Side welterweight. will try
to outslug Jimmy Gray, the tough
Harlem youngster.
Freddie Reese, Brooklyn's junior
lightweight contender, will meet Willie
Thompson, of Greenpoint, in thc star
bout at the Ridgewood Grove Sporting
Club to-night. Two other twelve
round bouts will precede this affair.
?
P. O. Clerks to Hold Games
The New York Post Office Clerk's
Association has selected Washington's
Birthday night for its memorial ath?
letic games and has announced a pro?
gram of twelve events to be held at
the 69th Regiment Armory. The open
events are: Sixty-yard dash, handi?
cap; 300-yard run, handicap; ^i-mile
run, handicap; Vs-mile run, novice;
1-mile walk, handicap; 2-mile run,
handicap, and medley relay race at
1% miles.
Much hasbcen said about
the lost energy 0f thc new
subway turnstilcs.
But is it lost?
Supposc every man
boy who reads this para?
graph re members that
turnstiles just naturallv
turn attention to our styles
for men and boys'
Won't the -lost- energy
then resolve itself into a
happy impulscto drop into
one of our "four convenient
corners"!
The best of everything
men and boys wear.
Down-to-date in price
and up-to-date in style.
ROGF.RS PtET Co>f?ANT
Broadway Broadwiy
at 13th St. "Four at34thSt
Convenient
Broadway Corners" Fifth Avs,
at Warren at 41st St
St. John's and Fordham
Fives Play To-night
The Fordham University varsity
basketball team, which has won ?ev?n
of nine games played this season, will
meet the St. John's College five tc
night at tbe Highbridge Lyceom,
Shakespeare Avenue and 168th Street
As a preliminary to this game tht
Maroon freshmen quintet will play the
St. John's Reserves.
The St. John'e and the Fordhaa rar.
sity teams have met once before this
season and the Maroon defeated th?
Brooklynitcs by a score of 32 to 31.
Golf Course
For Sale
in Westchester County; 20
miles from Grand Central;
ready for play June 15th.
One of the finest courses in
Westchester.
GOLF COURSE CON?
STRUCTION CO., lie.
47 W_?t 34th St., New York
Tel. Fitzroy 2791
Stem Brothers
WEST 42d ST. (Between Fiflh and Sixth Avenue) WEST 43d ST.
Sale of Our
Finest Men's Suits
i FORMERLY UP TO $60?NOW
?39.50
rAll From The Kirschbaum Shops
Worsteds Pencil Stripes
Unfinished Worsteds Cheviot*
>- ,.?_____ ! Serges
For the New Yorker who wants a suit
of the finest type, this sale offers a re?
markable opportunity. The clothes are
from our own select stock, conforming
to our exacting fabric, style and tail
oring standards in every respect.
No charge for alleralions!
Kirschbaum
Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits?Special
$45
(Co<xt and Trousers) Slight charge for alterations.

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