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title: 'The Evening statesman. (Walla Walla, Wash.) 1903-1910, April 16, 1910, Page Three, Image 3',
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SATURDAY, APBIL 16.1910.
Two of Connie Mack's
Young Stars, Who Will Be
Heard From This Season
"Watch Connie Mack and his band
of Philadelphia Americans!" is now the
- in on Ban Johnson's circuit. This
tim< last year the Athletics were not
• vei; given a peep IB at the pennant,
hu, as the season lengthened out the
team made things warm for Detroit,
and it was not until the last few weeks
of the race that Mack's men were ae
ilared out of it. This season the team
is ;a excellent shape and ready to play
< hampionship ball from the start. In
th< ante-season games with the Phil
lies the Athletics showed up well. Out
' ■ d in the tirst few games, they
i:nae back strong in tin' succeeding
o les and gave as fine an exhibition as
could be desired. Mack s highly elated
Off for South
IAM BRIDGES, Mass.. April I.—Wittl
a uiax nium of 22 games ahead of them
the Crimson baseball squad will sna:.e
the classic dust of Harvard from their i
feet today ard head for the south, |
there to begin the 1910 season with the.
University of Virginia. Two of the:
22 gam. s arranged for are contingent
on ties v\ith Princeton and Yale.
The changes in the schedule are
minor ones Kordhum. Perm State and ;
Colby, which appeared on the 1909 list, ;
Of Son of Swat
They were seated in the parlor, and the
lights were burning d:hv
was a diam'nd hero —she a fan
quite fair and tr.m.
'But they knew not. as he opened up
the game by murmuring "Love —"
it father W*a the rfmpire on the
stairway just above.
"1 like your form"—he led off first.- with
me you've made a hit —
You've got the curves—you've got the
st>eed. and you are looking fit
Now, if with you. my turtle dove. I
make a hit likewise,
Won't y«u improve my single state and
make a sacrifice?"
"11l never stary too far off base." he
whispered in her ear —
"-My salary whip has got the stuff to
put 'em over, dear:
Jus t give the signal for a 'steal,' and I'll
no longer roam,
when I slode into the plate, please
LIVE NEWS OF THE SPORTING WORLD
>ver the grand playing of young Ba
ker, his star third baseman, and pre
dicts that he will make all other third
sackers in Ban Johnson's circuit go
Home to retain their laurels. The clever
manager is also pleased with his back
stopping department. With Thomas,
Livingstone, Kummer and Lapp the re
ceiving end will be attended to proper
ly. In Lapp Connie Mack thinks be
has one of the most promising back
stops in the country. Last spring he
caught many good games for the Ath
letics, but Mack thought another sea
son in the minors would improve him.
Lapp was formerly with Allentown
and Hazelton and last year made a
splendid showing with Joe McGinty's
Newark team in the eastern league.
jure not listed this year. .Andover and
I Tufts, both of which have figured
c-n Harvard schedules in former years
but not las t year, are given dates
again. A return game by the University
of Virginia, to be played in Cambridge,
has been arranged, making a series of
three with this college. The trip to
Cornell, which has been a break in the
season mid-season training for three
years past, is omitted, though Cornell I
comes to Cambridge for one game in
the first week of July. j
call me safe at home."
-I've got to have the dope complete,
the maiden softly sighed;
"Show me your batting average in Mr.
U takes a lot of speed these days wun !
cunning and intrigue.
To win a battle now and then within ;
the Giocers' League."
•Hut give me errorless support"—his J
heart here took a bound —
■ And let me live in big league style i
and I may come around; (
Unwrap the tangle from the dope and
you can cop the bet
We ll play a double-header, pal. on any
date you set.'"
He started warming up at once, and
with a happy sigh
He whipped a fast one round her neck
—the other was waist high;
But here the umpire butted in—she
said, "Oh. father, please
Don't call him out, he's showing me the
way they work the 'squeeze',"
|.. -;' . ' : ' 1
The old man gave an irate snort an*
THE EVENING STATKSMAN. WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON.
Many Fighters Assume
Name on Entering Ring
I There is often curiosity among sport- j
i ing men as to the real names of prize
fighters of note, past and present. Most
Of the champions have boxed under j
their own names. Young Corbett, Jack
Dempsey. Tommy Ryan. Stanley Ketcn.
el and Tommy Burns' being exceptions.
There are* nearly a s«.ore of other
prominent boxers at the same time who j
Fighters Name. Real Name. Nationality. Age.
Stanley Ketchel Stanislaus Kiecal Polish 23 years.
Phil. Jack O'Brien..Joseph Hagen ariah 32 years.
Jim Flynn Andrew Chiariglion Italian 31 years.
Hugo Kelly Ugo Mitchell Italian 27 years.
Freddie Welsh Fred Thomas Welsh 24 years.
Dick Hyland William Uren American 25 years.
Leach Cross Dr. Lewis Wallach Hebrew 25 years.
Young Erne Hugo Clav.n Irisn 26 years.
Tony Ross Antonio Rossilano Italian 23 years.
Harry Lewis Henry Besterman Hebrew 24 years.
Sailor Burke Charles Prasser American 26 years
Tommy Burns Noah Brusso French 29 years.
Tommy Ryan Joseph Youngs French-English 40 years.
Jack Dempsey John Kelley Irish dead.
Young Corbett William Rothwell American 30 years.
said, "I'll help the fun
By showing him another play that's
called "the hit and run*;"
He swung like Wagner at his best —a
The Son of Swat slid down the steps—
the umpire yelled, "Yoti're Out!"
*H it the office boy and ex-Sultan Abdul
Hamid of Turkey.'
Changes Made in
'The coacher's box has been limited
so that the coacher can not approach
nearer to first base than 15 feet. The
dead line is drawn at an imaginary line
direct'i.v through the first and second
"The captain will no longer have to
appeal to an umpire for small offenses,
such as the discoloring of new balls. It
is the duty of the umpire to watch
[ these things himself,
j "When a player is substituted or
! shifted from one position to another,
< the captain must notify the umpire,
! and the latter must announce the
I change to the spectators.
"The batting order of both teams
must be de ivered by the captains to
j the umpire at the home plate before
| play begins and the above players thus
named must participate in the game.
"A runner is allowed three bases if
l a player on the defense throws a glove
lor a mask at a batted ba!l and sue
! ceeds in hitting it or impedes its pro
"The umpire judging balls and
j strikes is the chief. The other umpire
I has jurisdiction over first and second
I base only.
"Every player gets an assist who
| assists in putting out a runner, even
I though he makes the put-out himself,
thus receiving credit for a put-out and
an assist on the one pay.
"The chief umpire can first fine and
for a second offense eject, players who
kick while on the benches."
Indian Bay Lower Record.
NEW YORK, April 16 -At the Har
lem games this evening. Louis Tew
anima, the MonkJ Indian, will hake an
attempt to better the present indoor
record for a 10-mile race, which he
himself now holds, and the Amateur
Athletic union will award his a .medal
I .1 case he succeeds. A'l the cracks in
this part of the country will run
against the Indian.
Seniors 5 .... 19
Such is the result of the annual field
and track meet held on Ankeny field
yesterday between the four classes of
Whitman college. Pearsons Academy
did not put a team upon the Held yes
terday for the reason that the aca
demy is this year considered a separ
ate institution in all the activities.
The freshmen entered by far the
| largest number of men. and the most
of them have bee going through reg-
I ular training during . the past few
' weeks under the careful direction or
! Coach Tilly, while many of the other
contestants have been doing but lit
tle training and consequently were un-
I able to enter strongly into all the
| events. ' Several of the strongest men
lof the upper classes did not turn out
' for the best, but were nevertheless
! able to capture some of the first pla
ices. Tracey Cox took the 100 yard
| dash for the juniors without any
• training and Lewis won first place tn
both the discus throw and the shot
put. Oldw-ight. of th- senior class,
won the 440 yard dash vith but two
evenings of training.
Coach Tilly says the work of the
track -men fully came up to his ex
j pectations and that some fine records
for certain reasons have assumed a
norn de plume. A look at Jim Flynn's
real name will soon make plain why
he tried to get away from the one his
father handed down to him. In other
cases* the cause is not so obvious. Here
are the names, real and assumed, na
tionality and age of the prominent
(ifhtors who are boxing under a norn
were made for this early in the sea
son Woods, of the freshman class,
ran the mile in 4 minutes and 57 sec
onds; he runs in fine form and does
not seem to be tired after running
three or four hard races, including the
"mile and the half-mile. Foster, who
holds the Northwest record in the pole
vault, jumped 11 feet while holding
to good form; his system of jumping
is envied by every pole vaulter among
the colleges of the Northwest. Dress
er hurled the javelin 135 feet, which
means that he will probably make the
Northwest record for the season that
the javelin event is just being intro
duced in this state. Lewis threw the
discus a good long distance. The
record made in the 100 yard dash by
Cox was good for this early in the
season, while Neill's record of 23.1
seconds for the 220 yard dash was
considered a very good one. The
•coach thinks that when the meet
comes off toward the close of this
month with Idaho on Ankeny field, the
Missionaries will show up strong.
The customary "senior novice race
was won by Hawiey, who finished the
sprint, according to the senior story,
"with one foot ahead of the other."
The race was interesting from the fact
that Rassett. the fat man. and Wash
burn, the slim man of the class, were
both contesting for honors and the
The winner of the largest number
of points i nthe meet was Verne Dres
ser, of the freshman class, having 16
points to his credit. He is a hurdler,
having made a fine record while in the
high school of this city. Several of
the others, including Foster. Neill and
Woods, came close behind him for
The following is a record of the
events, and showing the winners of
first, second and third places:
Half mile—Woods, Oldwright, Eng
dahl. Time 2 minutes and 10 sec
100 yard dash—Cox, Neill. Bloom
quist. Time 10:3.
High hurdles —Dresser, Fee. Time
High jump—Hill. Foster, Bowers.
Height 5 feet and 4 inches.
220 yard dash —Neill, Bloomquist,
Wilson. Time 23.1 seconds.
Discus —Lewis, Neill, McCoy. Dis
tance, 119.3 feet.
440 yard dash —Oldwright, Woods.
Smith. Time 56.4 sceonds.
Shot put—Lewis. Neill, Dresser. Dis
tance 57.115 feet.
j Pole vault —Foster, Fee and Bowers.
Ltie for second place. Distance 11 feet.
Javelin —Dresser. McCoy, Johnson.
[Distance 135 feet.
Low hurdles—Dresser, Bowers, Fee.
Time 28.3 seconds.
Mile run —Woods. Washburn, Camp
bell. Time 4 minutes and 57 seconds.
Broad jump—Foster, Kitt, Bowers.
Distance 20.9 feet.
A Busy Man
BEN LOMOND, Cal. April 16.—Jef
fries was busy yesterday putting in the
hardest work of his present training
session. The afternoon's workout in
cluded boxing, rope skipping, shadow
boxing, hag punching and a half
hour's tug at the pulley weights. Af
ter this a handball game with Berger
In the second round of the boxing
bout with Bob Armstrong, Jeffries
rather puzzled the handful of spec
tators in the gymnasium by suddenly
ceasing to spar, after Armstrong had
landed a rather stiff punch on his
chin. For a moment it appeared that
the colored heavyweight had dazed the
champion, but it developed a few sec
onds later that a muscular cramp in
the back of the neck had caught the
big boxer so suddenly that he could
not continue until the masseusers had
rubbed the affliction away. The spar
ring was resumed, but Jeffries did not
thoroughly rid himself of the cramp
until well into the third round.
Berger gave Armstrong instructions
this afternoon to send his punches in
as hard as he could and obeying
orders. he landed some smashing
blows on his big adversary. When
Jeffries came back for vengeance,
however, the black refused to stand
his ground, and ran like a frightened
rabbit. He was just about able to go
through the three rounds by dint of
an extremely conservative attitude in
the matter of again mixing it with
the big fellow. Jeffries worked a
trifle faster today, but is handicapped
because of having to keep the full
power of his punches up his sleeve.
Jeffries did not regard the cramp
seriously. "I turned my head sud
denly last Friday while boxing with
Armstrong." he said, "and the cramp
hit me then. The boys will rub it out
in a few days and it won't bother me
The fighter's wind seemed remark
ably good after his workout, which
lasted an hour and three-quarters in
all. Th.* morning exercises included
a ten mile drill on the road and a
row on the river.
A dozen telegrams from all over the
country reached the training camp
during the day. all conveying good
wishes to the fighter on his birth
Manager Sam Berger will leave
camp for Salinas tomorrow afternoon.
He will referee a fight there. Word
was received that Joe Choynski had
left Chicago this morning, and is now
on his way to join Jeffries.
Oakland 5; Los Angeles 4.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 16.—Oak
land won from Los Angeles yesterday.
score of 5 to 2. The Oaklanders hit
Tozier almost will throughout the
game and in the ninth after he had
allow r ed two men to get to bases he
was relieved by Rriswalter. Score:
Oakland 5 9 3
Los Angeles 4 6 1
Mozer. Harkins and Mitze; Tozier.
Briswalter and Rrendorff.
Frisco 8; Vernon 5.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 16.—The
San Francisco Seals managed to break
Vernon's winning streaq yesterday,
taking the fourth game of the series
by a score of 8-15 Vernon got the same
number of hits, ten. but five errors
lost them the game. Score:
R. H. E.
Vernon 5 10 5
San Francisco 8 10 2
Hensling and Brown, Hogan; Ames
Sacram«nto 6; Portland 1.
SACRAMENTO, April 16.—Portland
romped away from Sacramento yes
terday, taking the fourth straight
game of the series by a score of 6 to 1.
Raum, who pitched for the Senators,
was touched for 11 hits, three singles
and a double in the fourth inning, net
ting Portland three runs. McCredie
led the Ducks in hitting, getting three
singles-. The Senators could do noth
ing with Steen's delivery. Score:
It. H. E.
Portland 6 11 1
Sacramento 1 4 5
Steen and Fisher; Baum and La-
Cincinnati, 5; ChicagO, 3.
CTNCINATTI, April 16.—Opportune
hits, combined with costly errors by-
Tinker allowed Cincinnati to win the
second game of the series yesterday,
5 to 3. The locals hit Brown freely
after the third inning. Score:
Cincinnati 5 9 2
Chicago 3 7 4
Ratteries —■ Covelski, Suggs and
Roth; Brown and Archer.
Boston, 5; New York, 7.
BOSTON, April 16.—Graham's bat
ting, four hits out of four times up
was the deciding factor in the game
Boston won from New York yesterday,
5 to 4. The sturdy catcher batted
in three of the runs. William Swee
ney was today appointed captain of
the Boston team. Score: R. H. E.
New York 4 8 1
Roston 5 9 3
Batteries —Raymond, Crandall and
Schlei; Curtis, Brown and Graham.
St. Louis, 6; Pittsburg, 5.
ST. LOUIS, April 15—St. Louis de
feated Pittsburg yesterday in a heavy
hitting game. A muddy field prevented
fast fielding and the pitching was
none of the best. Score: R. H. E.
St. Louis 6 8 3
Pittsburg 5 9 1
Batteries—Corridon, Blackman and
Bresnahan: Leifield, Frock and Gib
Philadelphia. 7 : Brooklyn, 4.
PHILADELPHIA. April 16—Phila
delphia won the game from Brook
lyn, 7 to 4. by bunching hits off Scan
lon in the second inning and profiting
by the visitors' errors. Brooklyn hit
hard but could not bunch safe dirves
Score : R. H. E.
Brooklyn 4 10 4
Philadelphia 7 7 0
Batteries —Scanlon. Bell and Erwin;
Moren, Moroney and Jacklitsch.
Boston. 3; New York. 2.
NEW YORK, April 16—New York
payed poorly in the field yesterday,
errors enabling Boston to win, 3 to 2.
Boston played a fast game behind
Smith. Score: R. H. E.
Roston 3 5 1
New York 2 7 4
Batteries—Smith and Carrigan;
Quinn. Ford, Criger and Sweeney.
Cleveland. 6: Detroit. 2.
DETROIT, April 16.— Yesterday's
game was almost a repetition of the
opener. Detroit making it a tie in the
ninth and Cleveland batting out four
runs and winning in the 10. Willet and
Link both pitched fine ball, luck be
ing against the former, while Coob
alone could hit Link. Works wa tt
easy. Score: R- H. E.
Cleveland 6 10 0
Detroit 2 4 1
Ratteries—Link and Easterly: Wil
let, Works, Stanage and Schmidt.
St. Louis, 5; Chicago. 4.
CHICAGO, April 16.—St. Louis de-
feated Chicago 5 to 4 in a loosely
played game yesterday. Score:
R. H. E.
St. Louis 5 8 2
Chicago * * \
Batteries — Pelty, Waddell and
Stephens; Walsh, Burns, Olmsted and
Philadelphia. 8; Washington, 2.
WASHINGTON. April 16.—Phila
delphia turned the tables on Wash
ington yesterday winning 8-2. Bender
was a puzzle with runners on the
bases, while Reisling was driven from
the rubber in the second inning and
Groom also was hit hard. A double
Play by Milan and Elberfield was a
feature. Score: r. h. E.
Washington 2 10 |
Philadelphia 8 12 o
Batteries—Reisling. Groom ~ and
Street: Bender and Livingston.
PLAY A DEL REV, Cal., April 16.—
broken on the motordrome here yes
terday. The crowd also was thrill
ed by two mishaps," which barely es
caped being Serious. In the 10 mile
free for all, while leading by a good
margin, the Darracq, driven by Ben
Kerscher, threw a tire. The car was
going at a speed of 80 miles an hour
at the time. The tire rolled along the
upper rim of the pie-pan for 200 feet,
and leaped the outer fence, bounding
50 feet in the air. The car swerved
to the side and it was with the great
est difficulty that Kerscher brought
the machine to a stop without an ac
cident. Bragg was following closely
in a Fiat, and missed the rolling tire
by only a few inches.
The other near accident was in the
u0 mile race. In the second mile, the
Buick, driven by Nikrent, broke a
steering nuckle and slid off the track.
Nikrent slammed on all the brakes
and the car was stopped right side
up. The pitch of the track prevented
a bad accident, as it caused the car
to slide toward the inside instead of
shooting through the fence, as would
have occurred on a dirt track.
In the ten mile stock race for cars
of 451-600 cubic inches piston dis
placement, Oldfield in the Knox, de
feated DePalma in the Fiat in 7:22.92,
which establishes a new speedway
record for this class of cars. In his
race, DePalma's mechanic rode astride
the hood for several miles while the
car was making a speed of 85 miles
Nikrent in the Buick established a
new American speedway record in the
161-230 class by dri\;ng ten miles in
8:40.17. The ' e'.e •• s-C lid
A few *niL*s after the start <f the
50 mile ra the i:\ibk aoj '.he
Chalmers .vent < ut, leaving li c two
Marmon3 in th> rice. ,\ft?r the Mar
mons ha dtravsled "> mi las, ihe Chal
mers returned to 'vaik. The Mai -
mon driven by H.irr«>aa won he m;t.
Wade, driving th a >tner M.innon was
second. The :ime was
Half mile, Bens (Oldtield)—Time
Mile, Benz (Oldfield)—Time : 36.99.
Two miles. Darracq (Kerscher) -
Four miles. Fiat (Bragg)—Time
One kilometer, Fiat (Bragg)—Time
Ten miles, stock chassis, 161-230
cubic inches —Buick (Nikrent) won;
Cole (Endicott) second; Firestone.
(Miller) third. Time, 8:40.17.
Ten miles, free-for-all, stock chas
sis, under 600 cubic inches—Fiat, (De-
Palma) won; Knox, (Oldfield) second;
Marmon (Harroun) third. Time,
Ten miles, free-for-all —Flat Cy
clone. (DePalma) won; Fiat 90.
(Bragg) second. Time, 7:11.62.
Ten miles, stock chassis 451-600 cu
bic inches—Knox, (Oldfield) won;
Fiat, (DePalma) second. Time,
Fifty miles, stock chasis. 301-450
cubic inches — Marmon. (Harroun)
won; Marmon, (Wade)' second. Time,
GILBERT HUNT EMPLOYES
DEFEAT POST OFFICE
Uncle Sam's post office employes
were defeated by the Gi bert Hunt
bowling team on the local alleys by
a margin of 17 pins. The games were
close and exciting all the way through.
Douglas of the Gilbert Hunt company
bowled a sensational high score of 217
one of the highest scores rolled on the
local alleys for some time, while he
a so got high average of 188 2-3. Doug
las is an outside man and has been
bowling with any team that happened
to need him, and had helped more
than one team w in a game.
The scores last night were as fol
Post office —
F. Brunton 161 201 120
Tempany 139 206 174
Vaughn 167 137 140
E. Brunton 103 121 103
Miller 140 125 13i
Total 709 790 674
Gilbert Hunt Company—
Merrick 163 119 123
Douglas 1T» 170 21*
Anderson 10 4 182 168
Skinner •• 99 }JJ
Thompson ..140 130 ISI
Total 685 749 756
The game was mor e exciting in that
the Post Office beat out the Gilbert
Hunt team in the first two games by
65 pins but with the remarkable work
of Douglas, the star, Gi bert Hunt pull
ed out of the hole. Consequently the
winning team took Doug as on their
shoulders and when last seen last night
he was going home in a cab.
Game on jAnkeny Field Today
The Walla Walla basebal team ana
the Missionary nine will clash on An
keny field this afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. A hard and interesting con
test is predicted, for from the pres
ent outlook the two teams are about
equal in strength, the Indepedents
having won every game that they have
played this season, and the Whitman
team having made a fine showing in
the game with Idaho a few days ago
Each team is going through rather
hard practice this week in prepara
tion for the game. Bade's men are
showing up well and the Mission
aries are gradually getting down to
the finer points of th e game. Coach
Applegate expects the atter team to
put up a hard fight this afternoon.
BeH will be in the box for Apple
gate's men, Borleske playing on third.
Captain Shubert will be at his old
tricks on first base.
Can Jack Johnson
Get Into Condition
By W. W. Naughton. •
SAN FRANCISCO. April 16— Th*
shoe seems to be on the other foot now.
Until quite recently the all-absorbing
question was, \Vjlll Jeffries be able to
get into condition? Now they are
wondering if Jack Johnson will be in
shape to do himself justice on July 4
There ar,- reasons of course. Jeffries
is attending strictly to business. He is
fulfl ling every promise and has prov
ed conclusive'}- that the job he has on
hand is engrossing his attention to the
exclusion of everything else.
Johnson seems to be drifting. He is
accused of showing a stubborn and r >«
belltous spirit: of contending that it
is nobody's business but his own when
he proposes to come west and begin
That Jack is in a vacillating mood
and does not know Exactly what is
best for himself was suggested by
recent happenings. He said awhile
ago he would not arrive in San Fran
cisco until May. Then Jack Gleason,
who is always ready with the soft
word that mollifteth wrath, conferred
with the big negro and it was given
out that Johnson would be here a few
weeks ear ier than he had at first in
If his decision not to come until May
was arrived at after serious delibera
tion, and the giving of proper weight
to the importance of what is In pros
pect, why should a few words from
Gleason cause him to change his plans?
Just before news came that Gleason
had talked Johnson into a more con
genial frame of mind George Little,
manager of Johnson, remarked that he
despaired of getting Johnson to do any
serious training. Little probable spoke
when irritated over some lapse on
Johnson's part. But even at that, any
expression from Little to the effect
that Johnson is fractious is bound to
Some people seem to think that
Johnson is miffed at the way Jeff is
being favored and featured by the
press, and that he has acquired a Van
derbilitian disregard for public opin
ion. If that's the way of it, Johnson
has himself to blame. Jeff has pro
ceeded a ong sane lirves. He has en
listed public interest and won public
admiration. While Johnson has been
a regular fly-by-night.
Johnson Always in Trouble.
Jack has been the hero—or the vil
lain, maybe—of all kinds of trans
gression of the law, from reckless auto
driving to assauit with intent. In the
matter of being arrested for debt, his
rec id overlays that of Charles Dick
ens' famous character, Wilkins Micaw
ber. Already it has been suggested
that if Rickard ami Gleason want t<>
be sure of Johnson, they wi 1 hfive to
hide away from the process-servers
a full week before the Fourth and
bring him into the ring by a BUbter-
fContinued on Page Eieht )
The line-up for the two teams fol
Lankard c Johnson
Ripley, Blackman, p Belt
Bade Ist b Shubert
O'Rourke 2nd b Dunbar
Seagrist 3rd b Borleske
Harmon ss Stuth
McCord 1. f Cox
Tempany c. f Eelthouse
Blackman ....r. f Peringer
First News Rules Accident
NEW HAVEN, Conn., April 16 -
The season of football injuries is still
on. It was announced from Yale toot
ball headquarters today that Joseph
E. MoCu lough, a 200 pound fresh
man tackle will have to undergo an
operation as the resu't of a severe In
jury to his knee which he sustained
yesterday while playing under the
new rules McCullough, who comes
from Steubenville, Ohio, was breaking
up a play i'rom an on-side kick and
received his injury in a hard tackle.
The Yale teams are *rying out the
new rules with a 15 minute practice
period each day. Captain Daily is
not enthusiastic over the new rules.
He remarked after watching the prac
tice for some time that he hoped
the rules committee knew what it
was doing as he could see no improve
ment over the 1909 rules.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 16—Stan
ford university and the University of
California track tear s meet today in
the annual meet for the intercollegiate
championship of the coast.
Cricket o n Coast.
SAN* FRANCISCO. April 16—Fol
lowers of the British national sport
anticipate many exciCng contest., dur
ing the season of the California Crick
et association, which opens tOfIVHVCW.
Cross Country Run.
NEW YORK, April 1« — Metropoli
tan district senior cross country cham
pionships will be decided tomorrow
j over the course of the Passaic Valiev
'club at P<us£uc, N. J. The mtm wll
be gold, silver and bronze medals em
blematic of 'he championship.