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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, June 02, 1922, Final Edition, Image 28

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9
THE EVENING WORLD, FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1922.
LYNCH AND BUFF TO MEET IN NEXT BOUT FOR BANTAM CHAMPIONSHIP
WE'D LIKE TO KNOW
SMI LOSES TO I LYNCH
IN FAST BOUT AT GARDEN
By Thornton Fisher
Copyrltht, 1922 (New York Evening World) by Prtss Publishing Oo.
i
I
EVEPAfTHlMSJ
Bur THtt
WEATHER
RING TO TWIRL
AGAINS
ROB NS
( slfcA. V- ' -
N GAME TO-DAY
H J
H
1
West Side Bantam Comes Baok Like a Champion Against
Popular Midget in Twelve Rounds, Offsetting Rushing At
tacks With Skillful Boxing and Hard Hitting.
By Vincent Treanor.
OE LYNCH, the west side bantam,
and Johnny Buff of Jersey City,
tn a match for the bantam' Cham
Plpnahlp la the noxt thing of Im
portance on the flstlc calendar. No
date has been sot, but Tex Rlckard
. let It be known laat night after Lynch
had beaten Midget Smith that ha trU
sign 'the pair up as toon aa possible.
"Then," he aald, "for the beat fight
between little men that haa ever been
seen anywhere' Rlckard was greatly
Impressed, by what he termed Lynoh's
comeback, lli'll beat anybody that
ha can atay away from for a couple
of rounds, for he aura U a finisher,"
'added the promoter.
Lynch held the bantam title once,
'taking It from Pete Herman, only to
lose It baok -to him. Herman then was
beaten-for the honors by Johnny Duff,
- Lynch fought Iwt night at the Oar
den In something like the stye that
woo him the MMe from Herman two
years ago, and, accordingly, game
little Midget Smith, was a badly beaten
ilyal at the end pf, twelve rounds. Joo
fought with Ills head as well aa his
hands from tl)e third round on, He
didn't make the mistake of fighting
Smith's way this time aa ha did when
(hey laat met. Instead he forced the
Midget to match, his boxing wtta with
the Lynch brand and they, weren't
good, enough.
Lynch really left-handed, his way
' to "victory In one of the snappiest
" bout between little men that has
been seen In a long wlule.' Ho pt his
right, go not more than half a dozen
times up to the tenth round, but each
time It lashed out ha hit the mark
like a sharpshooter,
Smith really won only three rounds
of the twelve. These ware the flrejt
and second and the fifth. Lynch won
the third, and the fourth was even,
but from the sixth to the finish the
' west alder waa well tn front.
8MITH LOOKED WINDER AT
START.
Smith started out to make It a
rushing, crowding battle. He began
pounding Joe's ribs at close' quarters,
breaking from one clinch' and dvng
Into' another. Anything, t seemed,
to keep on top of Lynch whllo he
hot rights and lefts into Joe's body
as If he figured, that was the Lynch
weab. spot. Joe tried reselling in
,wlth Tils long left for the face, but he
never got, back, to position without a
hard counter by $mttt). In the sec
ond It was much the same. Joe overt
reached with a left -for the face fad
Smith planted, his right solidly on the
chin. Joo tapped Smith's face With a
left' twice after this, but be cquldn't
escape the Smith speedy right crpits
, to the law. TheMJdget then pounded
Joe with two more rights on the jaw
and It began' tq. took as If Lynch
would again prove a victim of the
Bmtfa style.
But enough of that stuff, probably
ehoiucht Joe. as he 'came out for the
third. He nut four' straight lefts to
the Midget's face, .and hooked the
sesae band to the boar- was m.
tag It a boxing match now. Three
snore stiff lefts to the face by Lypoh
', had' Smith flustered until he sue
' needed In curving an Inside right on
- Joe's chops as he came, reaohlng (n
w)tb the hts left. ,
LYCH DEPENDS ON LEFT 8TAB
After this round Lynch depended
almost solely on bis left, and those
tbaf: reached Smith's face had 'Plenty
. of snap and force to them. The Mld
"' get had little choice in the matter of
fighting now. He played for joe's
ribs, now and then catching Joe with
rianelnr rights on the Jaw. It was
p!ajn, however, tbaf; ft long range
w. pmlth waa cnaing nimseii us against
. It. "
r.Vnch didn't really go at top speed
unUl the seventh. I?o hod Smith
ewlnglng wildly for the Jaw then and
. mjsslng, while' he atabbed the mouth
. with his left until there was a crim
son streak from the Mldgofs lower
tin runnlncr down his chin. Joe out
manoeuvred and outspeedod Bmlth,
and once when, the Midget swung with
his left and then with hit righ.t Lynch
was very much out of the way.
Joe kept up his left stabs to the
Mlderet's face and began bobbing all
around. Smith, plainly up In the air,
let go a long right. It htt Lynch on
the jaw, but Joe was more than arm's
length away. Joe stabbed and
stabbed with his left, but the Midget,
always willing, finally got over a nice
right cross to the jaw. He followed
with a right to the body, but Joe got
hts piston-rod left working again, and
Smith waa away off In distance with
Jen ana right swing xor me neaa,
. scrappy bantams at the bell, but they
continued a wicked exchange long
. after It rang. There, was no blaming
either for the slight infraction of the
rules, so they shook and called It even,
LYNCH TAKES BIG LEAD
- Vrtm then pn the fight waa Lynch's,
although there never was a moment
when Smith wasn't In there doing a
lot of stuff and dangerous,
Toward the end Joe began pep
per)ng Smith with his right and
onoe nearly turned Smith around
With one on the Jaw which followed
J left to the mouth. Joe repeated
LYNCH-SMITH CONTEST
ONLY PiBEW $17,604.40.
BY JOHN POLLOCK.
The twelve-round bout between
Joe Lynch and Midget Smith at
Madison Square Garden last
night, which was won by the for
mer, only drew a crowd of 0.500,
of which f,67 paid for tloketa.
The gross receipts, including the
Government tax of 10 per cent.,
brought the gate up to $ 1,804.40.
The net receipts amounted to
$16,101.80, from which each
fighter received 17 per cent.,
whch gave them $2,660.(8 apiece.
The State drew down C per cent,
of $16,004, which gave It $100.20.
The tickets were sold for the
show, Including the Government
tax, as, follows:
1,938 at 81.10 (2,120.60
610 at
Z.20
1,342.00
1,044 at
729 at
1rW
9,30
4.40
0,50
3,445.20
3,207.60
. 7,480.00
.117,604.40
Total
and Smith took on the look of a beaten
man.
Lynch showed unmistakable superi
ority In the twelfth and last round.
He bounced here and there around tho
Midget like a Jumping jack, hitting
him from all angles, and finally cut
ting a nasty gash under Smith's left
eye. Thero was no doubt about the
verdict even before Joe; Humphries an
nounced It. Lynch had won and no
one knew It better than Bmlth.
Two fighting fools, Johnny Coonoy
and Jack Stark, met In ono of tho
prenms. wnal tney didn't know
about the art of hit, stop and get away
tboy made up ln speed. Both swung
their arms continuously for general
results and every punch landed with
resounding thud. They went six
slashing rounds and the Judges and
rereree very properly called It a draw.
Kid Sullivan of Brooklyn and Bat
tling Reddy of Harlem were the scml
flnallsts. Sullivan weighed 127 and
Reddy 12 even. Reddy Is a trickster
and because, of a superior knowledge
of this end of the game held Ills own
until toward tho end of twelve lonr
rounds. Then Sullivan camo to tho
fore. He didn't havo enough left to
put. Reddy away but he was entitled
tp the declsqn the Judges gavo him.
Tenler-Barrett
Postponed
Clasji of Lightweights To-
Night Put Off Because of
Rain,
The eight-round bout between Lew
Tendler and Bobby Barrett, 4he crock
lightweights of Philadelphia, which
was to have been, fought at the Phila
delphia National League Baseball
Park to-night, ha been postponed
until Monday night. Promoters Tay
lor' and Qunnlss after a consultation
with Phil Glossman, manager of
Tendler, and Jimmy Dougherty, man
ager of Barrett, decided at a meeting
held this morning to postpono tho
contest until Monday evening becauso
of heavy rains to-day.
Billy Mlk, th 'crick Bt. Pul heavy.
wlht. w to disappointed with the. tranll
amount of money, f 1,3)0, which he received
for beatlns Capt. Dob Iloper of Chlcuso ut
the Academy A. O. boxlnr ehow at Dyckrnaa
Oval on laet Monday nlsht. both hp and hi.
manater, Jack Iteddy, took the f (rat tram
Iwek to th.lr ham,
Hattllni Levlneky, the former llrht hflVV.
weight champion, la a proud papa of a ten
pound boy. The newcomer arrfitd yeeterday
morning. Levlnikj haa been married for
ten rears and thtt U the tint "Your,.
Lavtnaky.
Midget Bmlth, the local bantamwtleht.
waa ordered by the Doling Commission to
turn over tJOO to the manager of KM
Uobler, tbe Brooklyn bantamweleht. for I,..
Ing three-quarters of a pound overweight In
meir rreeport porting Club .(.ngagenunt ri.
cenHy.
Jl return match of ten rounds has Junt
Deen clinched between Tommy Noble, the
fact little English featherweight, and Jimmy
uoouncn, me uuiiaio uattirr They Mere
signed VP to-day to mtel at Torouto, Can.,
on roe nigni or June 9.
Billy Shade, the clever California llsht
weight, has been signed up to battle Happy
uttleton of New Ciltsns in a firtieti.iuuud
bout, to a decision, at the Ixulslanan Au
ditorium at New Orleans on June It. Hhade
must do 170 pounds at, tho ringside. Hhade
is also booked with Andy Schneider fjr
twelve-round go at Omaha, Neb., cn Juns 8.
Kid Norfolk and John Lester Johnson 111
exchange punches tn a ten-round bout, to a
decision, at a show to bs held at Cincinnati
to-night.
Jack Johnson, the colored heavyweight and
lorroer ncavyweignt cnampion, win engage
In a bout on tha afternoon of July 4. He
will go against Tut Jackson, a colored
heavyweight of Dayton, O.. In a twelve
round bout at Washington Court House, O.
For the fits Urns, the much p--tponed
bout between Terry Mdlugh of Allentown.
Ia.. and Carl Trem&lna n, fTLvalnnrl I. nn
WHEN THE CLUB
Pro ootvr z over to vour.
TEE VC0 CAN OO EVB.QVTHIN&
Bur mr vrtt ball
THAT" 2jUV
Babe Ruth Proves Himself
Every Inch a Ball Player
Yank Star, Instead of Trying to
Further Homerun Ambition,
Delivers Single That Wins
Game Over Red Sox.
By Bozeman Bulger.
ABOVE all Babe Huth Is a ball
player. He Is not necessarily
a hero.
When a man can stlflo his ambition
and play for tho ball game at tho
very moment when a home run means
so much to his standing with the
publlo ho Is of tho elect. Ho has the
Inner linings. Such Is our mighty
Bambino.
In the sixth Inning of a watery
pastlmo with the Rod Sox, a dripping
affair that ovorybody expected to bo
Bout in Philly
Till Next Monday
N. T., on June 16. The bout was put back
from June B on account of Mcllugh being
tick.
Frank Carbons, tho Italian middleweight
of Brooklyn, who fights Augle Itatner for
tnelvs rounds at the Rink Sporting Club of
Brooklyn to-morrow night, haa also been
elgned up to meet Dry an Downey, the crack
middleweight of Columbus, O., for ten rounds
at Covington, Ky., on June 23.
For tho next boxing show of the Academy
A. C. of the Dronx at Dyckman Oval on,
June IS, tho matchmaker of the club has
signed up Andy Chanty of Baltimore to
meet Freddie Jacks, the Engltth fighter, In
the main go. There will be three other bouts
arranged tor tha show In a tew days.
Then will be some lively bouts staged at
tha Seventh Regiment -mory to-night
where the 27th Division will hold a reunion
at which all of the promising fighters of the
New York National Guard will be given a
thorough "try-out."
-M
ILLINOIS STARS
PICKED TO WIN
WESTERN TITLE
IOWA CITY, la., Juno 2. Coach
Harry GUI's Illinois team, ruled ns
favorites before Westurn Conference
track stars, wont Into the prelimin
aries to-day for what Is expected to
be ono of the most spectacular meets
In conference history.
Trials In all tho trnck events up to
that of tho mlla dlstanco and In till
field events except tho pole vault were
set for to-day, with tho llnals sclicd
uleu for to-morrow.
Tho meet Is the twenty-second re
newal of tho conference clasMe nnd
Iowa City's first oxporlenco In holding
tuo annum ovent.
Tho contest for second placo was
attracting the greatest nttcntlon to
day as most of the dopestcrs hud con
ceded victory to Illinois.
Coaches and nthlotcii expected new
conference records In tho high Jump
and Jayolln throw and were prepared
to sco tenth-second watches tick off
new records In some of tho track
events.
Several Important points, including
tho twospoct rulo, came beforo the
Conference Faculty Committee,
which met here to-dny prior to the
track aud field contests.
MARTIN AND BURKE
MATCHED FOR BOUT
COLUMBUS, O., June 2,Bob Mar
tin. A. 13. I chHinplon heavywclirht.
nnd Joe Iturkc, Cleveland, havo been
matched for a twelve-round 'bout to be
singmi nrro nux.t juununy msnt, it whs
nniiouncol to-day. Ilurko recently won
.tor, m.nM lni.ln tn ......I....
WHY A aUV Wlc
CARftV 34 CuOBi IW HIS
6A(o wh&h he USB J
ONLY S OF 'tf-l
called any minute, the 'enemy forged
to tho front. This forging was due
to a wet, soggy boll that played havoc
with the control of Joe Bush and of
sundry Inflelders. The pill continu
ally slipped out of their hands and
skidded. The cause mattered not Tho
result counted.
There were two on bases In the sev
enth Inning and none out. The Yanks
were one run behind. Ruth was at
bat. The game was likely to be called
any minute.
The moment the Bambino appeared
at the plato outfielders began back
ing up to the fence. It was possible.
of course, hat Ruth might' polctlie
old pill Into the stands. But the
Babe took no such chances. He delib
erately pulled his gtroko, trying for a
short hit over the Infield.
Luckily, tho ball went Into right
centre Instead of left It hit wlr-o
the enemy outfielders wero ot sta
tioned and rolled to the fence for a
three bagger. Two runa scored.
The Yanks were In the lead. Ruth s
act of self-socrlflco, as he had In
tended the fact that ho had played
for the team Instead of himself had
won tho ball gamo.
As we have said, Ruth Is above all
a ball player. Had he playcu foi his
record as a home run hitter his sldo-
wlso wallop would not have won that
ball game. Did he think only cf him
self, he would not be a great per
sonality. That's the thing about Ruth
that many people do not understand.
In an early Inning tho fourth, to
bo exact tho mighty Bambino really
gavo the cuo as to what ho Intended
to do for tho afternoon.
At that moment tho Red Sox wero
threo runs In the leud. Joe Bush had
been pitching as hard as he could, but
notning seemcu to mutter, a iuu.y
stab was Just as good as a scientific
poke.
Ward started some trouble for tbe
Yanks with a clean Blngle.
Hit It In the standi" the gang
yelled to Ruth. "Bust one, Babe!"
But not so. Uaue is a ball player.
Sensing trouble J. Collins, the Red
Sox right fielder, backed himself
squarely against the fence. Ho
thought, as did the crowd, that Babe
would take a sock from but shoe
strings.
Babo has a baseball brain. In-
Ktend of taking his "Morlarty, as
expected, he snapped at tho ball, a
regular Wllllo Kceler cut, and poked
a single over Del Pratt's head. J: Col
lins was caught flat In his tracks tmay
back against the fence. Tho drive put
Ward on second, though he could
have gone to third. Aaron played It
safe.
Frank Baker, following tho Babe's
load, did exactly the same thing. Ho
choked his bat and lowered his range
to a single, again catching Mr. Col
llns far back. Tho upshot of this
was that tho Yanks scored a couplo
of runs and got within shooting dls
tanco of tho goal.
Babe had played ball for the Yanks
Instead of for Babe. Tho champs won
themselves a ball game.
"Say," Bald Miller Hugglns after
the game, "a lot of you fellows don't
seem to got the Babo right. I, don't
care whether he ever hits a homo run
or not. It 'Is tho singles and the dou
bles and tho real baseball that he
plays that mako him worth a lot of
money. Ruth Is a bull player at
heart. Ho Is one of the best ball
players In America. Sometimes
would like you fellows to forget his
home run record and consider him on
his merits as an everyday working
ball player."
Tho Babo was not alone In his plans
for winning this ball game, played In
a Bteady downpour of rnln. Ho was
nbly aided und abetted by Aaron
Ward, Frank UtiUer and Wullv Plnn.
Bob Meuttel tried hard, but the best
lie could do wus u long fly hore and
thero to score a man from third when
u waa neaa
vo.us mmrm .m-- ...... .
vtt'vij' nmr - why a io
(JftOtfl VHfH
CAN OQ WRM-
a 2fA
VYHV A LAWVER- WHO eAM RMEMBR RveRYtMimS HE EVE. ft
READ IN LAW HBVER. CAM REMEMBER WHAT HE SHcolO
(76 ON A )C IP eOORSE
HERE'S HOW
NATIONAL LEAGUE,
w. L. P.O. w. u r.c
N.York 26 16 .619 Clnoln. 23 24 .469
Pittsb. 2417 85 Chla'go 20 21 .483
St.Lo'ls 24 20 45 Boston. 15 25 .375
Bklyn.. 23 21 23 Phlla.. 15 26 .368
QAMES YESTERDAY.
Boston, 2 New York, 0.
St. Louis, 3 Pittsburgh, 2.
Cincinnati, 6) Chicago, 1.
Brooklyn-Philadelphia (rain).
GAMES TO-DAY.
New York at Boston.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
8t. Louis at Pittsburgh.
Bill Cunningham New
Suspension of Smith Will Give
Young Alex Gaston a Chance
to Make Good Behind the Bat
for the Giants.
By Robert Boyd.
BOSTON, Mass., June 2. Since
tho world's champion Giants fell Into
their present slump that Is slowly but
surely forcing them to relinquish
their leadership tn the National
League race, Manager McQraw has
coolly and collectedly drawn all his
resources and reinforcements In to
stave off constant defeats.
The Inability of Earl Smith to ad-
hero to the training rules of the club
has proved costly to tho world's
champions, Smithy was a clever
catcher, an excellent batter witn an
arm of ateel but short on head work.
The rough and rugged Arkansas
youth, once a great asset to the New
York Club, now becomes a liability.
Before Smith was suspended by the
manager of the Giants, Kaiser WU
helm was about to hand ovor "Butch"
Honllno for him. But after Manager
Wllhelm heard of Smith's constant
breaking of the training rules, he
said: "Tho deal is off."
Now Smith will lie deadwood on the
roster of the Giants aa no major
leacue manager wants a player of
Smith's 'type. If McQraw haa failed
In his attempts to keep the blond
haired catcher on the straight and
narrow path, what chance have some
of tho other weak-kneed leaders. 7 So
the problem of Smith will bo one of
srroat concern to Mcuraw,
Much of a loss as it will be to me
world's champions and Smithy him
self, there Is a certain catcher of the
Giants who has warmed me Dencn
for the last two seasons who is going
to profit by the Indiscretions of
Smith. He Is Alex Gaston, once of
the Milwaukee Club of the American
Association. Out In that class minor
AA league this etocky backstop was
a sensation and thero are many good
Judges of catchers who think he will
continue his greatness far Into the
National Leaguo beforo bo concludes
his major league days.
Frank. Snyder will be unable to
catch all the games that are to be
played and Smith will not be rein
stated by McQraw for como time.
This may mean that Qaiton will
head Into the game in tne near future
McQraw thinks welt of Gaston and It
is a wonder np never gavo mm more
chances to work behind the bat.
Strange as It may seem, the Giants
have not a catcher, Including Smith,
who Is fast on his feet. Bnyder, Has.
ton and Smith are all clever catchers
but are throo of tho slowest major
league plnyera n their feet.
If Qaston comes through McQraw
will havo "pulled" another clever bit
of ganewlng his forces to meal U
AH UH8RCU.A. STlCVe.
VOU (AnV
U)HY A BRAND
HEW Baci S
xutM s uasr
THEY STAND
AMEBICAK LEAGUE.
W. L. F.C.
N.York 29 17 .630
St.Lo'ls 26 18 91
Wath'n 23 24 .480
Phlla.. 19 20 .487
w. l. r.c
Clevo'd 21 24 .467
Detroit. 20 23 .465
Chic'go 19 24 .442
Boston. 17 24 .415
GAMES YESTERDAY.
New York, 5 Boston, 4.
Cleveland, 5 Detroit, 2.
8t. Louis, 4 Chicago, 3 (12 In'ga).
Philadelphia-Washington (rain).
QAMES TO-DAY.
Boston at New York.
Washington at Philadelphia.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Detroit at Cleveland.
Fixture in Outfield
emergency. If, on the othor nana, nia-
Graw can't trade Smith, Gaston falls
to deliver and Snyder Is forced out
of the game, John McGraw's hopes for
another New York series may bo se
verely blasted, especially as the Pitts
burgh and St. Louis teams are creep
ing up on tho world's champions.
The problem of centrefleld seems to
be settled for a while at least. Bill
Cunningham has made himself a fix
ture out there between Ross Young
and Irish Meusel. The former Seattle
player Is hitting the ball hard and
his fielding has been faultless since ho
telleved Ralph Shtnners.
Stunners has rejoined the club, but
he still Is under the doctor's care and.
suffers from eye trouble and head
aches.
The Giants have now lost four out
of the last five games hoy played
away from the Polo Grounds.
They failed to hit yesterday and the
Braves defeated them In tho first game
of a series of three by the score of 2
to 0. .Dana FlUlngim, Fred Mitchell's
spltball hurler, held the Now York
Giants to five hits, and they were
widely scattered. The Braves earned
one of their runs while the other
Hlenle Qroh was responsible for when
he booted Nixon's grounder In the
fifth Inning.
Phil Douglas twirled winning ball
for sevon Innings. Ho allowed seven
hits In that s,hort tttao. Tho Braves
made two .runs on these seven hits,
aided by Qroh's error In tho fifth.
Cecil Causey finished the game for
the Giants and he)d the players from
the Hub hltless ' In one Inning ho
pitched.
Inefficient umpiring has caused the
Giants to lose many ball games this
season. In tho last gamo at Philadel
phia Umpires Klem and Pflrman re
fused to allow Cunningham a home
run after his htt had bounced Into
the bleachers and out. Umpire Moran
did not give the world's champions
tho best of things yesterday, and twice
called Qroh and Young out pn strikes
when a timely hit might have meant
runs. Groh got to third on a single
and Meusel reached second In the
ninth Inning with two out byjilttlng
safely to left. Both theso players
were stranded thero when George
neuy raised a wcatc iiy to uoecKQt
The Braves and Giants will meet
again to-day. Jesse Barnes will twirl
tor the world's champions and "Silent"
John Watson for Fred Mitchell's team,
PHIL KRUG OUTPOINTS
ROSENBERG IN NEWARK
In an exciting twelve-round bout at
Newark last night, Fhll Krur, the pop
ular local middleweight, although out
welched ten pounds, defeated Dave
Rosenberg, New York's promising
boxer. If rug's weight was 153 and his
opponent's 163 Vi pounds. Krug knew
too much for his rival, outpointing him
In every round. It was a sensational
battle, however, and the pair are to be
rematchad. , ,
HEN THIS
ANDQOB
STlCkETVA
MORE MONEY OR NO
OLYMPIC GAMES IN
PARIS IN 1924
PARIS, June 3 (Associated Press.)
Tha French Olympic Committee at a
general meting last night, aftor being
officially Informed that tho Finance
Commission of the Chamber of Deputies
had appropriated 11.030,000 francs, de
cided this amount was Insufficient to
organize tha 1924 Olympic Games In
Paris.
The Olympic Committee addressed a
Hetler to Premier Polncare asking for
the 16,000,000 francs originally decided
upon, and saying that otherwise the
committee might be obliged to Inform
the International Olympic Committee
that Paris would be unable to hold the
1924 games.
NAME YALE OARSMEN
TO GO TO GALES FERRY
NEW HAVEN, Conn., June 2. The
list of Yale oarsmen whom Captain
Langhorno Gibson will take to Gales
Ferry tor the final three weeks prepara
tory to the Harvard races was given
out yesterday.
The varsity men Include the following
members of what Is known as the White
Crew: J. irreeman. stroke: Ualdeman,
1; Goodwin, 6: Ellis, 5: Rockefeller, 4;
Russell, 3; Cheney, 2; Leslie, bow;
Chase, coxswain.
Tbe lighter varsity, known aa the
Blue Crew Is made up: Ewing, stroke:
Haines, 7: Mcllenry 6; Spencer, E; Shef
field. 4: Blgelow, Sj Pelly, 2: Whitney,
bow; Thomas, coxswain.
The four extra men who will bo be
side Captain Gibson era Carpenter,
Ives. Williams and Littler,
The freshman squad will number
fourteen men.
POLKA DOT CHOSEN
TO DEFEND TROPHY
The model yacht Polka Dot, owned by
1. A. Bull of tho Prospect Park Model
Yacht Club, was named by the Selection
Committee of the Model Yacht Racing
Association at a meeting held In this
city last night at the home of H. L.
Stono, Chairman, to defend the interna
tional trophy in tho races off Bayslde
June 8, 9 and 10. The English chal
lenger for the cup. which la offered by
the magazine Yachting. Is Endeavor,
a model yacht built by W. J. Daniel of
London. Designer Daniel an dhls min
iature racing sloop arrived here Tues
day on the Olympic. Endeavor will go
Into the water at Bayslde to-day for
tuning up. Polka Dot was selected by
the committee out of a fleet of ten par
ticipants In a series of trial races held
recently on Flushing Bay.
FOREIGN BIKE .STARS
TO APPEAR IN RACES HERE
Unless the weather man Intervenes
with a downpour of rain. New York
cycle racing fans will be treated to an
other set of motor-paced handicap and
scratch races at the new "quarter
million dollar" Velodrome at 225th
Street and Broadway, to-night. John
Chapman, manuger of the Velodrome,
has gathered an exceptionally brilliant
field of riders and arranged a pro
gramme that promises some particular
ly keen racing.
Two 'feature events will be a thirty
mile motor-paced race, hrlnirlmr to.
gether Clarence Carman. Jules Mlquel
and Willie Applehans. and a one-mile
match race between Orlando Plan!, the
popular Italian sprinter. Willie Spencer
ana itay i-aton. I'lanl has an old score
to settlo with Eaton, The latter caught
the Italian on an off nlsht last Tuesday
and beat him and Al' Goullet best two
out of three. Planl Is rounding Into
great condition and he Is confident of
turning the tables on Eaton and giving
Spencer a beating.
REGENTS CLEAN UP.
Tho Regent bowlers ot Flatbush were
In excellent form last night when they
performed In the Eastern Alley Owners
Association three-man team and Indiv
idual tournament at the Iteeent drives
Not only did they win the three-mnn
team event but their reprcsenta
live, Kramer, defeated Peters of the
Broadways. In nnothr series, rolled In
the Bronx, Joe Fnlcnro beat Harry Colin
with very little trouble.
p, UASr.UAI.I, TO-DAY. 3.30 V. M. l'OLO
Oreuaas. . sauces vs. uosien, avu
Open Date Gives Robti
Chante to Play Off Post
poned Game With Phils.
By Joseph Gordon.
AFTER a day of plnochlo, penny
ante, movies and necktie shop
ping, tho Brooklyn Robins will
once more settle down to the business
of ball playing this afternoon when
they engage the Phillies at Bbbets
Field. This Is an open date for both)
teams, and the break In the schedule
comes Just In time to permit them to
mnke up for yesterday's postponed,
gome. Llout Leon Cadore will ap
pear on the mound for the Brooklyn1,
team, and Manager Wllhelm of the
Phillies may malto a bid for publlo
sentiment by working Jimmy Ring,
a Brooklyn boy, against the Lieu
tenant Which would make It a victory for
Flatbush no matter how the game re
sulted, but It Is to bo feared, If past
performances arc taken Into consid
eration, that the Robins will refuse
to look at It that way. The last time
Jimmy appeared against Mr. Ebbete
prides he was mussed up something
dreadful. In fact, by tho tlmo he was
through he found himself more or less
In tho position ot the sailor who had
to be thrown out of a saloon thrco
times before the realization began to
dawn upon him that he wasn't
wanted.
And It is painful to have to admit
it tho fans sided with the unclubby
Robins.
The Dodgers refuse to subscribe to
the popular belief (popular In Man
hattan) that the Now York Giants
havo tho 1922 pennant cinched. In'
spite of tho widely advertised "million
dollar Infield" tho world's champions
will havo a hard fight to mako to
land at the top of the stack this year.
Tne uroowyns are rignt norv Dei
tor equipped In tho box than the
world's champjons," said President
Bbbets of tho Robins, "and are hit
ting the ball much oftencr. Ruother
Is pitching tho most consistent boll in
tho National League, and Vance la
fast rounding Into great shape. Dazzy
will make a great pitcher.
"The exhibition Burleigh Grimes
gnvo the other day Is most encourag
ing. With theso threo pitchers car-
rvlnfj- thn Hurrtpn nf thn Tlrthlnir whll. -
ho nth.r. fnHnr.. tlmlth nne XrttfhAll
uru auiiiK incir snare, loo, waea
called upon, tho Giants aro not going
to run away from our team."
deteriorate the way they havo been
in the past few weeks, according to
no itobins's officials, tho Brooklyna
will havo a great deal to do with de-
yot.
nit tii . . wun i n ii 1 1 r i .1 1 n Tn.mni niv
A ftnf .T.A.. n - . . 11.1,1 .... n n n,rH
IMtLltlll, I no uuiuufiiia lillib uavu ucoii
ntnftf rami V nliflf n. I,ir.nnfi hM.in
Sundav. when Brooklyn' will attentat
i v. . i 1 .
.v.ili . . , 1. 1. i.iii n, uicau; uu
i ... i i i. Hrn.n i cib im ,1. iiiiir.ifiu
i . . T.1 11 V- , 1 1 . n . .
tlor.a look like
JUNIOR TENNIS STARS
REACH SEMI-FINALS
Ernest Kuhn, of the George Wash
t i . 1 1 i- r i , 1 I . I. f T
Bailey and E. Stein stood forth as the
ablest players tn the Metropolitan
Junior championship singles on the
courts of tho New York Lawn Tennis
Club yesterday. Kuhn by his clever
driving won two matcnes in wnicn ne
defeated J. Levlne, 6-2, 6-0 and Edward
Cohen. 6-3. 6-2.
Bailey won his place In tho seml-nnal
round. lie fought through a spirited
... .... I . T . 1 I -1.
Tho latter varied his pace and swung ,
th ball Into the corners In a way that
compelled Bailey to bring off sensational J
recoveries to win 0-4, 3-6, 6-4.
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE.
W I PC XV X P c
Balt're. 3014 .682 Read'g. 22-26 .45a
Rocrt'r. 27 16 .619 Jer.City21 25 .457
Tor'nto 24 18 .571 Syra'se 17 26 .395
Buffalo 22 21 .512 New'rk 13 30 .302
GAMES YESTERDAY.
Baltimore, 7; Reading, 5,
Rochester, 8; Syracuse, 3.
Jersey City-Newark (rain). 5
' ramps to. nav
Newark at Jersey City.
Reading at Baltimore.
Buffalo at Rochester.
Syracuse at Toronto (2 games).
ADVERTISEMENT.
KJwiLL PROTECT YOU 9
?A HOME SAVER
M FOR YOU JB f
KfP-AND YOURSty
i:rr thing for Millard and llowllnr.
Tin IlrunswIck-Ualkt-CoUiudsr Co fc
u w. tii eu j
i
4
fm sssws seuws. 4ws aswun uau again, uus iua at tss v uoarona at iuisai at Aaroo,
' 'V."'
SMI-

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