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title: 'The Morning Tulsa daily world. (Tulsa, Okla.) 1919-1927, December 31, 1922, FINAL EDITION, Page 14, Image 14',
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TULSA DAILY WORLD, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1922
TP Hi I?
LS, 16 T
sTt pw vik. iv. k.j ius lf.y W-.r wtrji r ivi v?w imc il-v eh m n n w ! u im - n lb m pa i
Warner's Eastern Team
Downs His Westerners
In One-Sided Cotnest
Costly Stanford Fumbles Aid Pitt
Running1 Up Score; . Penn
State-U. S. G. Monday.
STADIUM STANFORD UNI VKRSITV, Cal., Dec.
The Panther football Ic.'.m from the University of
burgh had Hltlo troulile in defeating Stanford university, JO
to 7, here today in the necnml east-west game of the hciinoii.
The visitors oulclnsncd the Cardinals throughout the game
and except for a few minutes during the last period were
always on the offensive.
Only a vicious Stanford defense prevented the score from
boing higher. Six times the Pitt back field, with its crack
full back, Hewitt, and its star half back, Flanagan, doing
most of the work by line bucks and forward passes, carried
the ball to within the Stanford 20-yard line and six times
Standford held and punted out to wvfety.
Until Twin. rrli.pl.il. I
It wo on Wariicrtralned team!
Uluylng against Hiinthcr anil thn
anost experienced olevati won out.
Clenn Warner, wlio Is coach of tin
ranthan, Is alto ndvtsory roa.cn nt
tho Stanford team htiiI coin's tu
take rull charge of the eleven In
Both irainn wore crippled by the
lwonco of HtniH. On the Htanford
side, Art V.'ilrox, former captain tun!
tar "trlplo-thrmt" man, wan out
with Injurlcfl whllo thn I'llt teiu;i
jiluycd for all hut three minutes
without llntlaran, itft onptaln. llol
leran entored the sumo for thn lift
throe minutes of play. ,
fumbled Hurt Stanford.
Costly Stanford fumblon holped
tPItt run up Its score, Although It 1
probable tho scores would have been
mado anyway for tha Panther back
field tora through the yard line al
most at will during hart of tha
In tho Hocond period tho first Pitt
touchdown was made when Cudde
back fumbled, Bowser recovered and
after sovcrul bucks, Hewitt went
aarotti. Tho next scoring wan mado
In tho same period when Cleveland
fumbled, giving 1'ltt tho ball. Aftor
driving tuwnrd the Card goal tlnj
"Williams sent over a drop-kick.
Pitt's second touchdown was made
in tho last period when rianngan
drove through tho Standford line.
Then cam0 tho Stanford offensive.
Jl forward paH, Cleveland to Thotn
eui. gavo Htanford tho ball on Pitt's
23-yard lino but tho I'antliora re
gained possession by Intercepting a
iorward pass. Stanford Wan not to
lie donied, howtwer, nnd with tho
Card rooting suction crying for a
score, the team repeated by forward
passing to I'ltt's one-yard lino, from
whore Dennis wont across.
A crowd of 10,000 wiw tho game.
text fnvTH and u. r. o.
JUSADV l OK 'JTIK lltAY
9r International News Service
PASADENA. Cat.. Dec. 30.
rtuse to Ct and both elevens of tholtcr forni In tho Davis cup dial
University of California and Ponn Jone rouml.
Statu ale litiXlOUSly fiWftltlntf tho
kick-off whistle In tomi bowl Mon
day afternoon In tho r.nmml ToUrnn.
mont of Hoses east versus west foot
Uoth, toams went throush their fi
nal workouts today and Coach Hugo
Hozdek of Penn Htato and Coach
"Oloomy au" Henderson of U, S.
C. declared they were ready for tho
Dlttlo betting Cm the gamo Iras
teen noted so far. It Is sld. dosplto
tho fact U. S. C. la figured tho fa
vorite over tho easternem. In some
-quarters It wa learned, that odds of
30 to 9' had been offered on U. H. C.
Indlcatloun today .are that tho
Tartest crowd ever Bothered in
outhrrn California, approximately
85,000, will wltnoss tho game
No on hat appeared aa yet to thratn
arlouily tho reign nt Jay (luuli in kliiK
f court Unnia plyr. Tltlenolder tor
1 vsara, Gould lUfundril hla clmmplcm
lilp eailly till" year aa nn any pra
vioua occaalon. Itettt Mtirnan, newenmer
In tha oompatlttan, taachail tha chatlanKe
round of tho national ainatttr ncnt anil
vava promlaa of ilavaloplnic vantualljr In
to a formidable opponent, but aa yst
OouM atanda alon
Walter A. Klnaalla, A mar lea u prolaa
alonal champion, Mho a year mot tla
feat at the handa of tlAi amateur title
holder in an open title event, went ahroad
to play Cleorie l'oy of Knaland. warla'i
protenlonal champion. In the flrat chal
lance matoh llthce before the war. The
American made a aplendU) allowing, but
had to aorrpt defeat after a hard fi(ht.
Deiplta tho appearance of newcomera in
reurt tennla competition the vtarana of
tha came ars atlll liuldlne their own In
the title eventa. ('. Suyriem CuttlnK of
New York, who plated OouM In the uiiik
teur challenite round tit 1H and wlm
reached the title round of tha UrltieU
champlomlilp. waa prerenlatl by an In
jured arm from competinc thla year.
Joae n. C'apablanea. the world'a cheaa
champion, added another laurel ta hit
ureath of Mt toriea by wlnntnc flrat liriae
In the treat international ronsreae in l as
den. and thla waa the oulatandlnic feature
Jn oheaa f'T the year lit!. Alexander
Alleohln, tha Huialan who hai challenged
Capablanca, waa appropriately placed eee
end, and aubaetjuenily won flrat priau In
tha tournament at uaemiKe.
In thla rountry, too. there waa held
tournament thouah ilinited to aU oum-
jietltora, which iiiaifb htatory. Inaainuch
aa It marked the drkut of Mamiiel Rae
adhewekl, the boy piudlity. tn tournament
flay. SMward leaker of Chlcaso waa the
winner, with O Jaffu of New York eeconrf.
nweehewakl, J tlernatelu and H. R.
Ulrelotr, J. lleruateln of New Vork City
won the atate champiunehtp for the third
year In aucceeelon at llufralu, tberrby
earrtlnc the rlKht to permanent poaeeaalon
r the nice tropny
Samuel Faotor of Chicago won the an
nuat tournament of
association, held thta year at Joulavllle.
Ky. J W. Ilrunemer of lillladale v.aa
again aucceaaful in tbe tournament for the
Kun Jeracy atate cnamplonablp at New
sir!:. Clnn'moro HI Heats Alumni.
Cpeelal to The World.
CI.AUKMOltK. Dec. 30. Conch
Italian's high school Cngers tri
umphed ovor tho alumni last night
by the ccoro of 35 to 16. Jlevlns
nhowed best for the high school and
Vflvhern. far thfl t lrnit 11:1 1 am. t'onrll
Ifihn vlebco a game or January .
V." U L L UV lAW X
u. u. i i i i o ur v lu
FAIL ONCE MORE
Tilden Defeats Johnston;
Molla Mallory Loses
to Mile. Lcnglen
American domination of tha flold In
lawn tonnlH wns ovon inoro forcibly
enipha8l7d during 1922 than over
before whon tho Davlo cup was mic
coMfullv defended aptalnnt an oriB
Inul entry )lt of, 14 natlona and
Australia dltiposod of In tit chal
lenge rouml, four matehpn to ono.
William T. Tlldun, of 1'hlladolplila,
and William M. Johnston, of Sail
KrancSgco, ncored In straight (tH
over tlorald I. Patterson and James
O. AmlnfHon of Auetralla, In tho filn
Kltn, nnd only tho dun bleu victory of
rattornon and Pat O'llara Wood
ovor Tlldcn and Vlncont ltlcliards
prevented dn American clean-up.
A few weeks Inter Tlldun and
Johnston met In tho final round of
the patlon.il MuKlen championship.
Bole nurWvora of n. field that In
cluded Patterson, Anderson and
O'llara AVond of Australia; SJenzo
Khlmlzu, champion of the orlont;
Manuel Alouso, champion of Spain,
and hla brother, Joae, amone
othorM. TIio only abacnteoa of note
weru (Jobert and Cochct of Kranco,
nnd neither wa atoatronK aa tha
two Australian loaders and 'Manuel
Tlldon earned tho title by dofoat
tuiT .lohunton In a rroat flvo-sut
mutch, but thn qucatlon of Individual
BUpromacy remains In tho nlr. elnco
JulniHton thrice defeated Tlldon In
provlous matchen and allowed tho
American emiuonca nowover. wns
confined sololy to tho malo of tho
species, Mrs, Molla Mallory again
domoiiHtratiil her htiporlorlty over
her American flold by disposing of
Mlsi Heluu AVills. tho child from
Frisco, In the national championship
and other , tournaments, but was
heaton in straight nets by Mile, Suz
anne T.onglen, the Krench prima
donnu at tho courts, In straight sets
at Wlmbledoli. Mllo. suzanno thus
preserved her right and title to the
world'a ilnglos cliamplonHhiii,
Tho East versus West matches, In
which Johnston scored twice over
Tilden, witnessed a division of spoils,
tho west winning in tho early seosou
and tho east later at Forest Hills.
Says Jakie May
Not for Yankees
VKIt.VON, Cal.,xI)ec. ,10.--Actlng
on the itdvlce of Manager Itlll Ks
slok, Kd It. Maier, owner of tho
Vxrnoil club todsy called oft nogo-
tlHtlun whereby Pltohor Jakle
May wus to havo been sent to tho
New York Americans.
The Vernon management decided
to end alt prospecttt of tho deal thnt
would send the Coast league's
t'laiislest southpaw pitcher to the
Yanket when It was learned that
the New York club had no suitable
players to send to tho Vernon club
In h trade.
Accordliu: to Ksslclt. tho Yankees
have no players, Reldo from their
regulars, who aro good enough to
flguro In a deal for May.
May has signed his Vernon con
tract for 11)23 and Is satisfied to re
main on the Coast another year. It
Is sld. He will bo In Vernon uni
form unleas gonia major leaguo club
cornea through with nn attractive
Frisco Packer Dies at
STADIUM, STANFOltl) UNIVBH
SITY, Cal . Dec . 31). Charles li.
llentley, tKe president tf the Cali
fornia lacking oorpomtlon and
prominent relient of San Francisco,
died of apoplexy while attending the
football Kume here today between
cHanford uud Pittsburgh.
Atlanta ltoxcr Outclassed.
niHMINOHA.M, AJa, Deo. 30,
Jack Denham of Atlanta, substitut
ing for Anthony Downey of Cincin
nati, In u ocheduled lo-roimd bout
with Young eUribllng of Macon, Ca.,
hero last night, wns so badly out-
classed that his seconds threw In the
towel In the sixth round. Tho men
Jllnor Accidentally Slain
M'AUSTEK. Dec. 30. Victor
Iiarnlbee, a miner residing six miles
southeast of Hurtshorne mot with
accidental death Friday, when start
ing on a hunting trip, sot his double
barrel fchotguu down so hard upon
the floor that the trigger which was
set, went off, dlflchnrglng both bar
rels of shot Into his ntomach. Death
Koine) lnl,r(tlng cllmp-crt of 1'rnuK.
Cliaiicu nt Mirlous hidccrt In lilsl
Ily NOUMAN 15. WtOUN.
"Whatever aupcess Frank Chance
has as manager of tho I tost on l'ed
Kojc tho coming nonson and tho en
sulnc years ho may pilot th'i club
will bo earned. No ono will bo able
to plpo up, "Ho liad a good team to
start with." A cataloging of tho
players which Chance, who lately
returned to tho gnmo to accept the
Itcd Box management, shows that
a fair pitching staff Is the nucleus
around which ho must build a tonm.
This pitching staff, a it atands
now, IncludOM Jack Qulnn, Herb
Ponnoclc, IIII1 Plercy nnd Howard
Khmke, who ought t" be able to
pitch average ball at least for
Chance, and Holllnc. Karr and For
guson. From this aggregation the
"Pccrleso Loader" ought to bo ablo
to select a regular staff.
Hut there Is tho oxtent of his
team with tho exception of ono good
inflcldor, flcorgo Hums. This for
mer Detroit, Athletic and Cleveland
first sacker Is still a star and cap
ablo of playing first as Chanco
would want It played. Tho trading
of Pratt to. Detroit leaves tho Sox
without a snc'ond baseman. Mltcholl,
nt short last vear, and Chick Fow-
Takes Six First Prizes in
Sixteen Leading Races
of the Season
Jimmy Murphy of I.os Angeles
won the tltlo of champion nuto-
inohtlo race driver for 1932. Over
a period of nlno inonthm, from March
C to December 2, Murphy competed
In 16 racos hold by tho American
Automobile association throughout
tho country, and captured first prl.o
In six of them. Including three of
tho five biggest ovonts. Ho com
piled a total of 3.420 points. Tom
my Milton, 1020 champion, flnlahnd.
second to Murphy with 1,010 points,
uud Harry llnrtis of I.ns Angeles,
third, with 1.7S8. Tho other lenders
woro: Frank Klllott. 8U: Uenny
Hill. 4B0; Toddlo Honrno. 393; Jer
ry AVundorllch, 376; Karl Cooper,
200 nnd Halph Mulford, 255. ltos
uoo Sarlos, who was killed In an
accident tn tha Kansas City, Mo.,
race September 17, had 2S0.
Automobile racing enjoyed nn ox
contloutil year In popularity. De
spite the many races and tho groat
spood iffvolved in each, only ono
accident resulted fatally. Contrary
to popular opinion, automobile rac
ing has proved It Is one of the leant
hazardous of all sports,
Four records were broken during
the year nlthougli none of the driv
ers has ns yet applied to the A. A.
A. content board. Tho new mnrk
wore established for CO, 100, 250 and
300 mllos, Murphy, who by tho way,
also captured tho Fronch racing
classic, the (Iriuid l'rix, this year,
is credited with two of tho marks.
Driving it Duesenberg at Santa Howl,
Cal., May 7, he won the 100-mlIo
race In C2 minutes, S3 seconds. In
a Durant nt I.os Angeles December
2, Murphy captured the 850 miles
ill 2 hours, 10 minutes, 53.10 sec
onds. Klllott broke a record In tho 50
mlle rnco at Santa Itosa, August fi,
driving n Leach car. His tlmo was
20 minutes, 49.72 seconds. Milton
set the fourth record at Kansas
city. September 17. Ho won the
aou-mlle race in a Leach In 2 hours,
46 minutes, 52.96 seconds.
Murphy won tho American upeed
wny classic of 500 miles at Indian
epulis Decoration day In the fastest
tiiiio ever recorded for that ovent
5:17:30.79. Ills other victories In -
eluded the 150 at Fresno. Cal.i 100
at Santa Hosa; 225 at Uiiiontown,
Ia.; 260 at Tacoma, Wash., and the
260 at l.o Angeles. Milton won
three the 60 and 260 at Loa An
golas, and tho 300 at Kansas City.
Wlllott won two the 60 and 100 at
SaiiUP Itoaa. Hill won two 100 Ht
Santa Itosa and 150 at Fresno.
Hartz won tho 150 at San Carlos,
Itordlno the 60 at Santa Hosti and
Thomas the 150 at San Carlos.
More O .il In Spitsbergen.
A Norwegian expedition to Spits
bergen reports tho location of hith
erto unknown coal deposits on the
eastern shore of Advent boy, de
posits of vast extent and superior
quality. This 1b tegarded as of first
Importance, as so far most of the
coal mined by the Norwegian com
nmlns on thoso Islands has not been
lor the bcsi'ttuality.
Staff All Chance Finds in Boston
ster nt third were not satisfactory
for big league work.
Hehlnd tho plato Chanco has no
ono who Is cupable st handling tho
run of pitching ho has In intelligent
Chanco'a outfield problem Is .i
f,oi-ioti9 ono. Ho must get at least
two men to givo him a dependable
ranking outfield. Now It is mado
up of discards. Elmer Miller, Nemo
Lelbold, Joo Harris, MlUo Menoskey
and Shano Collins nro on tho club
roster, but four of thorn havo short
comings which aro jicrlous ones. Col
lins and Lclbold nro nglng. Harris
can't field. Miller can't hit. Men
CAN SET BOWLING PINS UP BY , .
ELECTRICITY NOW; PIN BOYS
SOON TO BE THING OF PAST
Ity Al Spink '
Contrary to tho old saying, that
there Is nothing new under tho sun,
thero Is something startllngly now in
tho bowling game.
Tho genius of electricity, having
tried his magic hand at almost everg.
thing else, Iuih at last Invaded tno
As now machine, electrically opemt-
it unit baned tmon olectro-magnetlsm
now replaces tho pint) and returns tho
This Is an achievement toward
which many Inventors have tolled for
yearn, l.lko tho porpetual motion ma
chine. It has always been regarded
with considerable skepticism.
Hut ovon thi most skeptical bowl
er lsVitilckly convinced by the now
automatic pin sotting machine. It
doeti the work of a pin boy nnd does
It more quickly and aourately. Thero
is nothing u -pin boy does on the alloy
that this ingenious machine cannot
accomplish. And "Snowball" nnd
"Hastus," who roly upon sotting up
pins to carry them through tho win
ter, aro likely to find tholr profession
monopolized by a ruthless com
petitor. Tho mechanical difficulties over
come In uerfectlnK this machine can
bo oally Imagined. Not only' must
the ball bo picked 'up and placed on
tho runway, and tho pins takon out
of tho pit and replaced, but fallen,
pins must be swept off the alley Into
tho pit, and particular pins must be
occasionally set up.
Itcqulrctt No Attention
Tho mechanism Is controlled by
electric buttons mounted on an up
right at the head of the alley, within
hand's reach of the bowler after de
livering his ball. Tho machine op-
oratos In tho following manner: As
suming that tho first ball has knock
ed down half tho pln, somo being
swept Into tho pit and some remain
ing on the alley. The bowler pres
ses a button. A device like that i)ed
In bottling works for filling bottloa
descends upon tho remaining- pins
and lifts them neatly for a few sec
onds while a sweeper, like a street
car fender, descends ifrom the front
and mveaps the fallen pins Into the
pit. The "carrlor" then replaces the
remaining pine, exactly where they
This process bi repeated until the
last liln has been knocked down. The
bowler then presses another button
whtoh sweeps the alley clear and this
tlmo sets up a complete set of pin,
ready for tho next ball.
Xots Particular l'lns
More than this, thero Is a set of
ten electric buttons on the upright
i above mentioned, arrungod In a trl-
a nif!e correguoiidlnir to tho pin post
tious. If, for any reason, It Is desired
to reset ono, or two, tr tnroe ot me
pins at t timo, tho bowler promea the
corresponding buttons and tho ma
ciune nets tno pins aa uesireu.
Thus this marvelous piece of me
chanical ingemilty can do anything
that a pin boy could do and do it with
.This maciuno, wnicti was poriectea
by the Brnnswlck-Balko-Collender
eomnanv. can be Installed on any
knandard alley without changing any
equipment, excopt tne placing ot a
small metal disc in tlio top ot each
pin, so that tne magnets in tno "car-
rier" can tnKe noiu ot tne pin.
Tho machine is operated with 29
pins. o that whilo ono set Is being
bowled, another sot Is in position for
replacement, and the third set Is on
Its way to the second position. The
reason why 23 pins are used instead
i ot thirty 13 a technical ono Involving
oskey Is tho ono man Chance prob
ably will keep.
Tho team has a number .of
youngsters booked for tryouts noxt?
spring, but none or them can bo
counted on nqw to tako regular
berths. Chance no doubt' appreci
ates tho need of getting away to n
good start with his hopefuls. So
it Is a good bet that ho will not
waste any tlmo In bending ovory ef
fort to add strength to his club Im
mediately. Ills efforts to whip tho
team Into shapo nnd tho -success ho
achieves wlll mnko columns of In
teresting reading beforo next Octo
ber rolln around.
an Intricate mechanical problem.
Strangely enough, tho difficult part
of tho processes not In lifting the
pins, sweeping them into the pit. or
In returning tho ball, but In a revolv
ing magazlnb whlclt takes the pins
oft an elevator and throws them into
position for resetting.
In picking, up and roplaclng the
pins tho machine replaces them, not
on tho painted spots, but exactly
wnero tney stood. Tnln is something
no pin boy could do. A pin will often
bo knocked two or three Inches out
of position nnd still remain standing.
In this case the machine replaces
tho pin In Us former position, thus
making Its operations absolutely ac
curate In every"" respoct.
Sotiic AtlvntitngcH yf tlio Dovlcc.
Among tho benoflts claimed by the
Inventors of this machine nro the fol
lowing: The ball to returned In 15 seconds
an against approximately 20 to 25
seconds, where pin boys nro used.
The machine permits 10 games per
hour as against an average of seven
games using pin boys. One kilo
watt of current Is sufficient for 10
games, which costs about one-third
of a cent per kllowat. Pin boys are
usually paid C cents a game for their
work In Chicago alleys.
Another item, of more Intorcst to
bowling alloy owners than to bowlerH
is tno saving of wear and tear on
pins. Tho average life of a set of
pins Is said to be about 1,500 games.
Aftor that much usago tho plna be
come worn like a run-down heol on
your ehoo and the bottoms of the pins
nave to be machined off to make
them stand firmly. Tho Inventors
of th!sn)achIno guarantees that a set
of pins will last 4,000 games in the
l0, .mhl.?.uo..t. !h8iit..tha5 l',
sets them up evenly and lightly each
time iney are sot up.
Can Ho Oix-rntotl with SIctcr
Tho Brunswlck-Balko - Collendor
company will probably place tho
Brunswick automatic pin setter in
bowling alleys on a rental basis, al
though whether this rental will be
so much per game, por month or
por year, has not been fully decided
upon. The inventora (date that h
meter can bo attached to the machine
so as to register tho number oi
games played, the number of pins
played or the amount of eloctric cur
Perhaps a "gammeter" will be the
ioxt thing-. Tho device could easily
be made a quarter-ln-the-slot ma
chine If desired, so that It would be
necessary to placer a quarter In the
slot to release tho mechanism long
enough to bowl a game.
Bowlers Greatly Pleased
Prominent members of bbniing as
sociations and well-known bowlers
who havo n'avpij with 'he automatic
,,n fe'r are crrentlv nleased with It
It onables them to play more games
Fj ee to Ex -
HM ALT, TUITION
Knights of Columbus Evening School
ALT, rilACTICAL IIUSIXESS COURSES OrTEHKn
I.E.V1IN MOKE KAIlN MOHE
Aerorwl Term Opens January I, IKS
lor Information Call, Writ or rlione Cedar XM7
Office Hours t to B V. M, 458 Mayo Building
OF DIAMOND GAME
Pirates' Owner Has Mar-,
velou3 Memory; He
Knows 'Em All
By DAVJB J. WALSH
I. N. H. Pports llditor.
Ii'EW YORK, Dec. SO. As unique
a character as tho administrative
nido of major leaguo baseball has
known In llarnoy, the plausible
Drfyfug, owner of tho Pittsburgh
ball club. Other magnates may keep
In reasonably oloso, touch with the
game and Us development; Ilarney
grabs It In both tot his solf-startlngJ
hands and carries It with him al
ways. To some baseball may be .1
hobby or a business, To Barney It
la both and more it Is his Ufa.
Mention n. class D ball playor of
tho most obscure typo Harney will
know him intimately from batting
weakness to his choice In necktie.
If ho doesn't ho will go to an Indux
system he keeps In his offIco( select
a card, glance at the hieroglyphics
known only to himself and toll you
llnrncy Has tho Dope .
"Let's roc," ho will nay.. "Oh.
ye-s! Qoofus flrwt name Joe. He
wart born In Medicine Hnt, runs a
taxlcab In tho winter, bats and
throwH loft handed and pryfers
blondes. That boy will be a ball
playor sdmo day If he can ovorcome
n' tondeficy to go after a high fast
bait on tho Inside. Ys, yes, 1 know
lilm, .His father runs a cloak and
suit business In Fort Wayno, Ind.,
and onijo ran for mayor on the non
partisan ticket, his opponent having
a plurality of 40,000. Tho boy him
self has freckles air over his nose."
Tho card index system Is only tho
baiter or check-rein upon a marvel
ous memory, however. Most ot tho
tlmo Barney's performance Is strict
At tho rceenf baseball meeting at
Loulsvllte Barney was approached
by ono Bill Jackson, a Three-I loague
manager, who wished to Introduce
himself. It wasn't necessary.
You Havo to KcsiKVt Him.
"I know you," .quoth Mr. Dreyfus.
"You played scmlpro baseball
around nttsburgh for some time,
and then you knocked around the
minors for a while. Then you got
a Job In the Federal league. You
were a loft-hand pitcher, but when
you were with tho Feds you played
part of tho time nt first base."
According to Jackson, this data
wan accurate from first to last. Tho
really remarkablo feature, however,
was that Jackson played semlpro
baseball around Pittsburgh n more
matter of 20 years ago. Yt Droy
fus remembered Just as you would
remember the breakfast ordo,r you
gavo this morning.
Barney does not crave popularity
which Is Just as well. Ho doesn't
get It. But he does command and'
receive respect, and 'regardless of
whether ho may spoil ball clutM by
too much management of managers,
ho knows more baseball In n mlnuto
than some magnates will know In a
For Mixed -Bout
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 30. Ed
(Strangler) Lewis, champion wrest
ler, announced today that arrange
ments had been completed for a
mixed mutch between Jack DomP
sey and bJmsolf. Lewis produced
signed articles covering the match
which woro drawn at Wichita, Kan.,
and carried the slgnaturo of Jack
Kcarn. manager tor Dompscy.
Tho articles, a sporting writer ob
served "contained 1,00,000 rules ns
to now tno two are o oouavo inem
eelves,." Lewis said:
"Wo havo mado this match. There
are only a few details to be worked
out. You can think what you want
to about it, but when I meet the
champion ot tho world in tho fistic
lino ho will learn ho Is meting tho
champion of tho world in a style of
combat that doesn't call for putting
"I do not want to boast, but it J
am thrown against tho firing lino
with tho world'a champion pugilist
the people who like sports will get
tno samo shook tney received wnen
SIkl whipped Carpentler,
Tho dato and placo of the match
wero not announced.
in a filven time and It returns the
balls more quickly. The experienced
bowler llkos to play with hla own
ball and have It returned promptly.
The new machine completely elimi
nates tho human equation from pin
setting. It can never get lazy, clum.
sy or careless, and there can't bo
no. arguments basod upon the hand
ling of the pins.
"It Ciin't Bo Donti"
This automatic pin setter, operat
ing with almost humn intelligence,
marks still another df those long
sought sclentlfla successes, to attain
which countless lnvcntom have burn
ed the midnight oil. All bowlers
will recall -discussions on tho alley
as tq the posiblllty of automatically
setting up the pins, and will llkowlse
recall that the majority always
scoffed nt the Idea, advancing vari
ous convincing roasons why it "novor
could be done."
Indications are, however, that the
automatic pin setter will he Indorsed
In the near future by the various
bowling associations controlling offi
cial tournaments and the principal
TEE TO OTHERS
n f Dnmiln '
v Xoo Zum liULh HONORS
Ono of tho most popular triumphs
of the year was tho como back of
Willie Hoppo In regaining hli
world's championship at 18.2 balk
llne billiards, dethroning Jake
Schaefer. In a round robin tourna
ment in which all the recognized
stars entered, Hoppe played through
to the end without the loss ot a
match, defeating Schaefer on the
final n.'ght with plenty to spare. The
latter obviously wns not the Schaofer
Who disposed ot Hoppo so sensation
ally tho year before.
Tho remainder of the field in
cluded Edduard. Horemans, champi
on of Europe; Hoger Cont!, the
French charrfplon; Rrlch Hagen
lachcr, champion of Gormany, and
Walker Cochran of tho United
Kqually lmpresshe was the vic
tory of Edgar T. Appleby In tho
Class A amateur billiard tourney at
tho Crescent A. C, Brooklyn, ond
subsequently hit triumph In the in
ternational amateur championship
In pocket billiards Ralph Qrecn
leaf was again supremo, beating oft
all opposition with ridiculous ease.
. The raclnr aeaeon waa devoid of aenaa
Hons. Only .a ttv track reeorda ware
hrolten and only ono new American mark
UlillahciI. The nenr flguree for the
country wore hune un hv Radio, owned
uy -i in ver.uns or jtentucKy,
JJatonU cup at Latonla he beat
IINd. including Montford Jonee'
minster, and ran two mllea and
In 3:49. clipping threo-firth of a
ii om ine oin varK.
Tha beat hone at th vnr wa Willi
Sharpe Kllmer'a aired seldlns Kxtermlna.
tor. He (rave away walght to all of tha
Lest handicap horaea In tho country and
defeated them decisively. Ho won cup
after cup, and, nt In other yoara, toured
una country and Canada and raced on all
klnde ot tracks. When he retired to
wlntef iiuartpre he waa within a few
thousand dollars of equaling Man 4'
M'ur'a money wlnnlnc record. Ills heat
race of tho year waa the lirdoklyn handi
cap, when he gave Harry P. Sinclair's
Clrpy Lac eeven pounds arfd a bcatlnff.
Mr. Kllmer'a Sally'e Alley, which won
tho New Vork and 1'imllco futurities, was
unquestionably tbe best ot the Juvenile
miles and probably the beat of her age.
Surely the was aa Eood aa any of the
colts. She beat tho best of them de
cisively on several occasions, Jlecauie of
her victories in the futurities ehe la en
titled to tho undisputed crpwn of her
K. Whother or not she is a better filly
than August Holmont'a Mesaencer aa a
colt ta a matter of conjecture. Messenger
d.ldn't set a chance to show his real
worth. Just as ho reached the top of h!
form and know how to race, he went
wrong. In the grab bag handicap at
Saratoga he made a big field ot colta
and fllilcs look, cheap. It was in that
event that hir crabbed hlmaelf and caused
lila trainer to throw him out of train
ing. . There Is no S.ycar-old champion. Half
a doien showed championship form at one
time or another, but all retired beaten.
Ilenjamln Ulock'a Morvlch, the unbeaten
Juvenile champion last asaaon. was the
sensation ot the spring. He displayed a
world of speed In hla early trials and then
went to Churchill Downs in May and
heat a mediocre field In the Kentucky
Derby That race waa hla laat of any
account. His swollen knee went back on
him and In hla aubseijucnt races ha dis
played tremendous apeed for halt a mile
and then quit. Tho knoe would not mend
and Mr. Block sent him to the atud to
stand beside Man o' War under 'the
watchful eye of Miss Elizabeth Dalncer.
field at Iesineton. Ky.
Whiskaway. whllo tn Harry Payne
Whitney's stable, was a sensation for a
while. Ha beat Morvlch and waa her
alded as the champion, but after he was
sold to & A. Clark for nrs.OOO ho
wouldn't work and was beaten decisively
at Saratoga. After his disappointment,
Harry Payne Whltney'a Hunting cams
out and waa truly a great colt, but ha
went wrong In Kentucky and didn't get
a chanco to show his heat.
Which was the best S-year-old filly
also is e matter of conjecture. Robert l
Oerry,'s Kmotlon, W. J Thompson's Nedna
beat each other and a majority of the
horsemen are unable to say which is the
The Steeplechase season closed without
a, leader, too. They beat each other
every other week and any one ot a half
Uoscn might b placed on top.
Harle ande wa undoubtedly the best
Jockey. He was In a class by himself.
lie roue consistently good all season and
jad few mistakes. Albert Johnson
probably waa aecond best. He didn't rlrtn
nearly as many wlnnera as Sando. Neither
did he rids aa well, but he rode almost
all tha tig stake winners. Including Ex
terminator in the Brooklyn handicap and
cup races. Sallys Alley In both of the
futurities and Morvlch In the Kentucky
uraugnon Capers Win
4 of First 6 Games
The basketball team assembled at
Draughon's Buslnens college has
started a successful season, winning
four out of its first six games. Their
last was with Colllnsville last week
and they won. 28 to 13. The
JDraughona will moot Tulsa hlsh
fichool noxt Saturday night.
Bring You the Fullest Measure of
. HEALTH AND PROSPERITY
We Will Be Glad to
Personally in Our New Home at
217 SOUTH MAIN
: CLOTHIERS :
iiiiKf i . . U
Sarazen, Sweetber and
Miss Gollett Annexed
Trio of Titles .
"Youth must bo sen
adage ancient as sin
usually youth Is served ,
chicken got his.
However, tho year nt jj
trio of somt-adults f,iii
highest honors within
golfing Amerira, b.atm,
niaturo competition viMi J
sunt.ico. They are ocr
ago. 21, who startled tho c
winning tho national one
e ' .
wh)jsib irum a noiu or i 1 o
c'lgn and domestic pros, '
ser, ago 22, who won t (
title at Brookllno, and M -Collett,
ago 17, winner t ' t
en's national champlon&i .p
Sulphur Springs, Va.
Rkoklo n Unkc
For soma occutt rcf-jri P
Skokle performance una ii.
n I J
.fluke, so It devolved upi p i
finish first in tho Ptofe
ers association event at l
and then' turn around . l
Walter Ilagon, Biiti h . , . ,
plon, In a special two . i
threo un and two to nl.iv
This victory establish, d ;l.rar.r.
a mere caddie five yea"" previ -iv
as ono of the truly clci N 0ri '
did ha overcomo a thrcr Vr i,, 4
that Hagen held .going into t ' i .
day, but It was less than 2t ' m
after ho holed his winnir - p. it ,
Sarazen was hurried to n i . i hor
pital, a victim of appen. i t s.
OnlV . Mlltliir.rhrirm , . r ... .
f havo been capable of su ".i s , a-
courage and rare consls'cr. . tinrti
tho lash of competition, .. f,
Harazen'n performances tike rr.-,
uenco over iingen s wmn.n
British open title at ,Ha d
peating jock lluicnion : ,y
the year previous.
Sweetscrji right to pre ,
among the rtmatcurs Is .i's- m. ; k
tioned. Early In the se.t-.i . v
tho Metropolitan a mat em , y ,
ship from a good flold, and h - i
through the Brookllno c:t v
strewn with tho figurative df .d buct-p
Ics of no lest than Willie IT ito-W
former British chamnlon: Hnhh.Vi
Jones, equally great at cither mi',1,
or medal play, and "Chi. ,v" Evaw
several times amateur chamm n ar,
onco open champion in other n n,'
Glenn Collett likewise led her rli
vlsion,lrom first to last wn.uns
many minor titles. In addition to the
medal and championship at Vhe
Sulphur Springs, disposing of Mrt
W. A. Gavin, of England, in 'he
final round, flvo up and four to rT
The surf csstlng champion for ths yrs
Is Harold O. Lent ot Phl'ade 7! 'a. i
member of the Angler's club of fi e
City, N J., who made new dlstatv-M t
the longest single cast with a fou" 'i' '
lead, at the tournament ot the D r K.
lng club, held May 7, 15::, In tdf r
Lent'a new record, which was a i
it the national association, was ir 4 pt
11 Inches, and supplanta his for
of 46t feet 10 inches. The same 'jy .
uerger or the Long Island rasf.ri
also exceeded his former mark
Jeet SH inches.
On July It, 1958, Harold O. I -nt-.
up to six weeks previous had n - r mi
a dry line and who waa a pn- r'
Klingshausen's. bettered his men'"1 s '
the same day, setting marks of 4 1 ttt 1
Inch and 461 feet 10 Inches.
Surf casters generally will bo 1"
to know that the dry-line casting
turf throughout the winter : r
made nroeress on the Atlnntl' ,
that some of tho dubs In New V t
vicinity muster aa many as 1 1 "
at their Sunday and ho'lda nrt tr
meets am held on park lands ml n so n
raco'tracks and aro tnvarla- f'
In the spring of tho year by s ,T it
tournament. Tha tournaments f - ' '
spring were well attended and a" w "
ueorge Chatt or Chicago Is ihe a
champion for the bat and fly can
having beaten a field of '
petitora In tha national tnun arr
In Cleveland. Ohio. Seiflember
This is the third time he has w n
YOU'VE HEAD A LOT
"NIGHT LIFE IN
BUT WIIAT BO YOU