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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, December 30, 1922, Final Extra, Image 7

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Vl !.' T
sr r Htmnrtint v n ti i asr t v v a innn
ANCIENT ASSYRIANS PRACTISED FISTICUFFS LONG BEFORE GREEKS
i - . : 1
8
OLD-TIME FIGHTS
(Copyright, bjr Robert EJgren.)
OVER MAXWELL IN
BOXING GLOVES IN 1747
I
S2
REEKIE 13 WINNER
ROUGHTON
INTRODUCED
GOLF TOURNAMEN
mm . m mm nil , r- ' II f 1 1 m
vii leua ui ramuuo uiu nine,
Sullivan; Tom Johnson First Boxer to Make Fortune In
Ring, Retired and Became "Respectable."
By Robert Edgrcn.
Ti$hUn& with the Uhts In generally supposed to havo originated with
Greeks, but recent discoveries of carved figures In boxing position have
Mwiu that, the art of fisticuffs was known to tho ansient Assyrians Ions
before tho Greeks appeared in history, lining tho bands in combat being a
"Mtnral thing. It is likely that boxing was known to other civilizations
tfceus&adB of years before even tho anclont Assyrian.
la England, where fisticuffs wa
h goae on for many ccnturlos. Iu
mmm. 1 1- V- J ... l . !
wm inn uwor iuuku uiiu iuuiuiu uuuuk mciiioas were inniiicr.n in until
ftucu lueairo tor run; uguuiiB tu
Even then there were no rules worth
easldcrlng until "rules for tho better
regrulatlon of tho sport, approved by
rentlemen, and agreed to by pugil
ists," One of these rules provided that "In
Tier to prevent any disputes, the
tone a man lies after a fall, If the
second does not bring his man to tho
side of the square, within tho space
of half a minute, he shall bo deemed
s, beaten man."
Fire waa a teacher of broadsword
unv Tinian mM.r if rifrn.a nimm r
"MUFFEns THE FIR8T BOXING
ftLflVPfl
In 1747 BroUEhton.' then Encllah
im i n infill ativ.mtimmft tern i rst nn nr
training purposes only, and not
. in ring fights.
1 1JIUI1KULUU lUiVClUDCUi 1 III. HUU1U
the various stops, blows, crora-
i n ruuv tAiient imc. rxrtiainpri.
that persons of quality and dls-
UK Into a Course of these Lec-
st tenderness and rrgard to the
Sits are provided that will
illy secure them from tbe In-
alency of black . eyes, broken
s, and bloody noses."
'.Much later one "Mr. Jackson" gavo
rooms. 18 Pond Street," where on one
occasion fights were held "beforo tho
n m t- .. i l
avfEffJPfur ul nuoaia, uuuuiut jjiuuiiui,
orlck and William of Prussia, Lord
liowther. General D'Yorl:, &c, &c,
0."
Apparently tbe first fighter who
made a fortune out of boxing was
"Tom Johnson, who after contending
fsr the championship of England, In
about sixteen fights, retired and be
came respectable having by his ex
traordinary success realized the as
tonishing sum of nearly flvo thousand
pounds."
I like that "retired and became re
spectable"! Unfortunately Tom Johnson didn't
toy "respectable." Having squan
dered his fortune he had to fight
acr&ln, ana being old and soft was
"beat almost lifeless," and shortly af
terward died "from the severe blows
he had received."
Fighting was a tough gome In those
days.
The toughest of tho old tlmo fights
were between English and Irish
champions. One of theso went 125
rounds, and both Purccll, the Eng
lishman, and McCarty, from Ireland,
were beaten out of resemblance to
anything human, each in turn being
"caught In chancery" and hammered
Into a state of collapse only to bo re
vived in the half mlnuto Intervals by
brandy administered by their seconds.
In tho 125th round tho Irishman
rose from his second's knee and mut
tered "I won't fight any more." The
Englishman, unable to see but strlk
lng at the sound of tho voice, landed
the last blow.
A came Irishman was Ned Lan-
gan, who won a ecoro of fights Ix-forc
he met Tom Spring for the British
championship. Spring was ,v much
bigger man than Iangan, who scaled
16$ pounds. Spring broke both his
hands, but in the seventy-six rounds
Spring either knocked or throw Lan
can down about sixty times, often
falling on hint as ho foil. This was
nor nf trie, irnmn under tho old rules
Lang&n was knocked out, but mado
, m appreciation or mo gnmeness
. which was very generous conduct
toward a loser In those days.
WHEN JACKSON BEAT MENDOZA
One of the greatest English fight
ers was John Jackson, a big man und
a marvellous hitter, who beat all op
kAMAnffa aci v Ilia Inc. ,i K f . i-.i i;
'""with Ban Mendoza, tho Jew, who was
Me of the' cleverest boxers ever known
Id England.
t. IU UIUU TUIU IHV l Wilt MI .MUM
each knock-down ending the round.
The fifth round Is described like this
in Boxiana, a boxing chronlclo pub
lished a hundred years ago.
"Fifth Tho soeno was now
aonelderably changed, and sorar
Tuurraurings were expressed by
the friends of Mendoza on wit
nessing Jackson take hold of his
opponent by the hair and berving
kiss out In that defenseless state
tsatil he fell to ,tho ground. An
appeal was mad to the umpires
i lyuivio uuiuic inu uqjo ui
revived, boxing without any set rules
tho earliest days eyo-gouglng, knlck-
At 1 . - . ...
ujuura iiuaci, ixmuon, 17VJ.
upon tho propriety of tho action,
when It was deemed perfectly con
sistent with tho rules of fighting,
nnd tho battlo proceeded."
Jackson knocked Mendoza out in
the ninth round, In ten and a halt
minutes of fighting.
There were several treat Jewish
fighters in the old days in England.
Tho best of theso wcro Daniel Men
doza (one of whoso descendants has a
tailor shop near tho Brooklyn Bridce
In New York to-day); Dutch Bam,
Barney Aaron and Abraham Bclaaco.
They were all noted for their skill.
Dutch Sam (Ellas Samuel) wolghed
only 130 pounds, yet ho won a hun
dred fights against men of all wolghts.
iicttlng away from tho ancients.
we'll come down to a bit more mod
ern times when John C. Hcenan, the
Bcnlcla Hoy, champion of America.
went to England to fight Tom Sayers
lor the world o heavyweight cham
pionship.
Tom Sayers, heavyweight champion
of England, waa on extremely clever
boxer and only n, middleweight, like
Charlie Mitchell, who afterward
fought Sullivan.
Ho fought for eleven years. His
longest battle was 103 rounds with
Harry I'oulson, and ho lost only one
fight, early In his career, when Nat
Langham beat htm In 61 rounds. Tho
English idolized Sayers and thought
him Invincible.
HERMAN -SAYERS BOUT FIRST
INTERNATIONAL FIGHT,
John C. Heenan was bcrn In Troy
in 1535. His height was 6 feet 2 inches
and his weight 190 pounds. He was
a great boxer. In I860 ho challenged
sayers ana went to England to flrht.
This was the first International ring
battlo to attract wide attention.
The men met In a hastily roped
ring In a piece of woods near Farms
borough, Encland, before a great
crowd that followed the fighters In
carriages, cars or on foot to the rcn
dezvous.
Sayers used all of his skill and
Keenan pressed the fight deliberately.
It lasted two hours and twenty min
utes forty-two rounds at the end
of which tlmo Sayers was badly
beaten and entirely exhausted and on
the point of being knocked out.
The Americans accompanying Hee
nan had wagered heavily on him to
win, and rather than see their man
knocked out and lose their bets, Eng
liBh roughs around tho ring pulled up
tho stakes and tore the ropes down.
stopping tho fight. Heenan was
roughly handled by tho crowd.
SULLIVAN INTRODUCES GLOVE-
FIGHTING.
Tho refcrco next day decided that
the light was a "draw," thus saving
the wagers on the English champion
The English hportsmen who con
ducted it decided that tho world's
championship belt should bo given to
Sayers, and an exact duplicate of It
presented to tho American, However,
Hcenan'a belt never materialized. Ho
had to return homo without It.
This was about tho same treatment
Jake Kllraln received later when ho
fought nnd whipped English Cham
pion Jem Smith In Belgium, tho ring
being pulled down to savo Smith ftom
a knockout.
Tho last world's champion undr
London prlzo ring rules waa John I.
Sullivan, the greatest of them oil. It
was wliei. John li. decided to introduce
fighting with padded gloves instead of
tore fists that a new era dawned In
boxing, and Queennborry rules sup
planted tho crudo brutalities of Lon
don prize ring days.
(Cop: right, 10M, Robert Edgrcn.)
How to Play Basketball
World's Greatest
Player Will Explain
Every Feature.
NAT HOLMAN, world's leading
basketball player, Original
Celtics star and author of
"Scientific Basketball," will explain
ovcry angle of the game in a scries
of artlclos, with pictures and dia
grams, starting next Tuesday, Jan.
2. In Tho Evening World.
Tho scries will cover offenso and
defense, how to play Individual posi
tions, passing, goal shooting, win
ning plays, and tips on training and
coaching.
Tho eerie, will bo as valuable as a
prize coach and New York's many
thousands of players should not mlse
this chanco to Improve their game.
MENDOZA OV TWC HAtft ANO BWCT Mlf
smseiess Tut umpire rolbd Tfwcr it
-nE.R.UeS OP FIGM.TVNO
WOMEN'S ATHLETICS 0. K.,
BUT NOT STRENUOUS ONES,
SAYS RESEARCH PRESIDENT
H
Many Sports Are Beneficial to Them, Says Daniel Chase, but
Others in Which They Participate Now Arc More. Harmful
Than Many Suppose.
By Joseph Gordon.
, rr rOMEN are going in for athletics too strenuously. The danger
of women's athletic activities docs not lie in tbe fact that It Is
" under-developed, as stated by cortaln exploiters of amateur
sports. Tbe fact is that It la being over-dovolopcd and to such an extent
that its over-development threatens Its existence., Tbe Idea of girls com
peting In hammer throwing, hurdle Jumping, distance running and other
sports which require a great deal of physical endurance is a hindrance to
tho physical development of women."
The abovo statement was made yes-1
terday at tho opening address at the
Sixteenth Annual Convention of the
Athletic Research Society by Its new
ly elected President, Daniel Chose.
In a statement given by Mr. Chase
to The Evening World he said ho was
not opposed to women's athletics. In
fact ho was In favor of them, pro
vided that tho health of the athletes
was considered and that as far as
possible tho standing of women's ac
tivities was put In charge of women
directors and coaches.
"Many spoils are beneficial in tho
development of women, but a great
many In which they participate now
are more harmful than many sup
pose," said Mr. Chawo.
"Take for Instance basketball
games played by girls under rules
meant for boys. In Itself basketball
Is a lino game for girls all throwing
games arc. Hut the rules under
which most of tlw games are played
make them too strenuous for girls.
Rules, taking this fact Into consider
ation, should bo mado so that girls
may play without any fear of injury.
"Another great sport I am in favor
of is swimming. Girls can excel In
that branch of sport without Injury.
It Is not no much a matter of endur
ance, except long dUtance rnoes, and
It helps develop girls and women. It
in one of tho most wholesome snorts
wo have.
"Sprinting and rciaj racing are also
JkAvsSkwmm
J
- - - 1 iyj
Po.ceu. HD
(IS ROOMD3
. WHEH EITHER WW
UNCoHCIOUi rK
WITH E RANDY.
fine sports for girls. I am a great bo
licver In games for schoolgirls which
will be of bqneQt to them. It is next
to impossible to maintain golf courses
at the average school, but It is pos
sible to give elementary Instruction in
golf, and occasionally, If there la an
opportunity, to take them out to a
course for a practical lesson."
Asked If ho was In favor of sending
teams to compete In tho events for
women at tho Olympic games, Mr.
Chase replied:
"I am In favor of sending over
teams to compete in all events which
nro not too strenuous for girls. There
are sprints, runs, swimming sprints
and other swimming events. Then
there Is basketball. If tho rules are not
liko thoso under which most of oui
presont games are played. But I am
opposed to their competing in ham
mer throws, high hurdle Jumps, long
dlstanco races and other enduranco
tests."
Mr. Choso spoko encouragingly jf
tho future of women's athletics, and
cited tho progress mado In New York
Stato In tho last three years. In al
most every school which reports
there has been progress, especially
among tho glrlu of tho Junior section,
seventh and eighth grades, and In tho
first-year high school.
DEMPSEY OFFERED
MATCH IN ENGLAND
When Jack Dempsey arrives lifre a
little more than a week from now, he
will find himself confronted with a
brand new offer for a bout In Europe.
Dan McKetrlck. the tltlcholder'a East
ern representative, yesterday announced
that he had received an offer of 40 000
pounds sterling ruaranteed and 37 per
cent, of tho gato receipts for a bout be
tween Dcnipcy and tho winner of tho
Dick Bmlth-Joo Ileckett Engllnh heavy
weight title struggle, which will bo held
oon. The offer camo from Charles
Rose, manager of thu Cryttal I'alace,
London, for a bout to ba held thero dur
ing Derby Week In May. According to
McKetrlck, Crytal I'alace has a capa
city of 50,000 and standing room for an
additional 20,000. McKetrlck said he
transmitted tho offer to Manager Jack
Kcarnu, who U now with thu champion
In lxa Angeles.
DOSTOIV I'SrVEHMTY IlOOKfc OAMC
WITH tlUTGKRS ELEVEN.
BOSTON, Dec 30. A football game
betwen Boston Unlverilty and Rutgera,
to t played at New liruoawlrk, N. J.,
era Nov. 17, 123. la announced by the
official lasal Institution.
AT x
s " li I
J
S
WEEHA.M MAO 3(tftS
MCORVt OUT AT?v
woowi , 40 -VNirreT
Roughs "tore, oowu
CRIQUI WON'T BOX
UNTIL HE MEETS
KILBANE HERE
PARIS, Dec. 30. As a condition of
the terms governing his coming world's
championship match with Johnny Kll
bane, Eugene Crlqul has undertaken to
engage In no mutches prior to Memorial
Day, hla manager, M. Eudellne, has an
nounced. This declaration net at rest
reports that a bout was being arranged
botween Crlqul and Danny Fniah.
Tho meeting between Crlqul and Kll
bano will take place at the Tolo
Grounds In New York, tho European
featherweight champion receiving an
option of $25,000 or 20 per cent, of the
gate receipts as his share. All tho other
details remain to be settled after the
arrival of Crlqul and his manager In
the United States about the middle of
next March.
It Is doubtful If thcte can be anything
certain about a KUbano and Crlqul
match taking place here, as the world's
featherweight tltleholdor ts still under
the ban In this State. Until that ban Is
lifted he will not bu ablo to box here.
If thero is n rhangn In tho Hoxlns
Board, luUs, regulations und even sus
pensions ordered by the present burd
may bo side-tracked. Otherwise Kll-
bane Is still "on tho ground,"
FIRST CLASS EXAMINATIONS.
Field Executive William Roth, in
charge of examinations, has JiiBt Is
sued the following Instructions:
SIGNALING I'lcaso note that boys
taking tho first class examination are
required to send and receive mcssageo
using cither tho semaphore or Inter
national codes, Including tho conven
tional codes, including tho convention
al siKns.
Following la a list of conventional
which Scouts are required to know:
Oo ahead Hit
Und of meeaaEO AH
Understand BN
llepeat or error UP
from KM
Hlsnals not plainly Ulbla OHZ
Movii to your right Mil
Move to your left Ml,
Move up MU
Move down , Ml)
!' red flair V
L'se, white, flag WK
Nullilns for you QlttJ
Poor spacing QHC
Bend slower QUB
Am rloalng station CI,
Walt AH
Separation TIT
Knd of word Interval or front
Knd of sentence Tuo lntirvata
COOKING.
I'lcuso note thnt under Cooking the
boy Is required to 1k able to explain
tho preparation of two of tho follow,
lng articles as may bo directed by tho
examiner: Eggs, bacon, hunters' stew,
flMt. fowl, fame, panrnkus, hno-rako,
biscuit, hardtack or "twist" baked on
a stick
NATURE STUDY.
Dtscrlbo fully from observation
ten epcclCH of trees or plants, hy their
bark, leaves, flowers, fruit or scent.
This ilnts not meafl that the boy ts
only rcqulied to know the bark and
nothing else nor does It mean that be
is only to know the loaves, but bo Is
. . , .
" - '"
fruit and Kent. Pleaao note that thla
Lew Tendler and
Matched for Bout at Garden
Will Go Fifteen Rounds to a
Decision Jan. 19, Weights
to Be 135 Pounds.
By John Pollock.
Immediately after tho bout between
rancbo Villa and Torry Martin at
Madison Square Garden last night
Frank Flournoy, matchmaker at tho
Oarden, signed up Lew Tendler, tho
crack lightweight of Philadelphia, and
Pal Moran. tho New Orleans light
weight, to meet In tho star bout of
fifteen rounds to a decision, at 135
pounds, weigh In at 3 P. M., at the
Garden on the night of Jan. 19. The
managers of both fighters accepted
the terms offered them by Flournoy.
This will be Tcndlor's first fight In
the Oarden In many months.
As Gene Tunney. the Greenwich
Vlllago light heavyweight. Is laid up
with a cold, bis manogcr. Frank Bag
ley. was compellod to nsk for a post'
poncmcnt of hla bout with Jimmy
Delaney from Jan. 8 to Jan. 16, and
his fifteen-round go with Chuck Wig
gins of Indianapolis at New Orleans on
Jan. 15 until either Jan. zz or s.
The flsht nromotf r of Oklahoma City
whn uln ui ih Tunnty-J mmy Dtianey
ht there on Jin. W doclli to briny
o(f a bout between ble fellows liefore that
contest. They hn Juit ulcneil P I'lHX
Mlike, of Bt. Paul, to bo uaini unrry
Foley, of Hcattle, In a ten-round, decision
bout, on the night of Jan. 12.
Pancho Villa, th flywelsht champion. ho
fougHt Tsrry Martin at the garden lait
night, will be a -n busy fltitr for the
next few weeks. hla manager has Just
signed him up for two more fights. The
first will be with Frankle Mason, of Kt.
Wnyne. Ind for ten rounds, at the Arena
A. O. of Uoston. on Jan. X, uhlle his second
will ba with Bud Taylor, of Chicago, for ten
rounds, at Milwaukee, on the night of Jan.
13.
Joe Woodman ha Juil received a cable-
Tho Evening World conduct a
column of genera) and looal inter
eat to Boy Scouts each Saturday.
Bronx and Manhattan Items should
b sent to Headquarters, while
8cout leaders of Westohester, New
Jersey and Staten Island are In
vited to mall their notes to the Boy
Scout Editor, The Evening World,
No. 68 Park Row, New York City.
Brooklyn Scout news appears
each Tuesday and Queans and
Long Island note each Thursday
in tho Brooklyn-Queen 8aotlon of
Tho Evening World.
. J
means from observation as well us
from book knowledge.
TROOP NO. 564 CHALLENGES.
Tho basketball team of Troop No
C8 wishes to arranso games with
other troop teams. Team weight, On
to 120 pounds. Kindly communicate
with L. Sanford, Manager, No. 77
West 101st Street.
MONTCLAIR'S HOLIDAY CAMP.
Montclalr, N. J., scouts and thcli
fathers are spending part of tho holi
days nt tho camp In tho Itamapo hills.
Illg competitions of dads versus lads
are scheduled In snowshoeing, skating
and skiing. Tho grounds cover over
S00 acres of woodland and every scout
has the privilege of building a cabin,
provided ho docs It by his own labor.
The camp now has r-hacks, lean-tos
and cabins enough to houto over 100
campers. Some of the boys hav-
shown great hkill In building and ur
I 'I3'10 taste In fixing up their cabins
1 erhvor J " rcat"n,,.. ,T
described by visitors an "quite elab-
orato una niceiy rurnisnea, containing
even a victrola."
I 4
Pal Moran
gram from Australia asking him tn rhlp
on the next ship whleh sails from Vancou
ver, H. f., on .Inn. W four American fight
ers. la fcalherweiahts and two iiarm
weiirnia, rar bouts in mat country. ine
Dtmnntrr ways that the American flahtcrn
now ooxinx in tnst country are ngnunir so
well that the Australians want to see more
of them in action.
Leon Tlalnes. matrhmaktr of tho Arena
A, C. of Philadelphia, has comptete4 Ills
card of five right round boutn for his spee..
lal show at the Ice I'alace In that city on
New Years Day aiternoon. rancno VII
s. Ilattllng Murray in the main go, carl
Tremalno vi Jslws White Joe TIpllU vs.
nny Mitchell. Harvey Hrlght ts. Lew Me-
t'arUnd nnd Joe Collettl vs. Charley nay.
Mike Carrier, the West Bide welterweight,
ho has not fought In so-n time, hn been
signed up to battle Joe Renter of Newark,
N J., In the star hout of twelve rounds at
the Coliseum at Hlaten Island on next Mon
day afternoon.
Johnny King, owing to breaking Ills hand
In his last fight with Jack'8tnn In Water
bury. "HI be out nf the ring for some time.
His msnager, Mike O'Keefe, has Imported
Voung I'ettr Msher, another promlilng mid
dleweight, who wilt make his debut at the
Arena A. O. Jan. V.
A Serio-Comic Near Tragedy
And an Ability to Write It Up
For 'What Did You See?' $100
Louis Stroening of Brooklyn Saw Something Umwcai
and He Graphically Told Evening World Readers
All About It Other Weekly Prizes.
Louis btroenlng of No. 13 J Graham Avenue, Brooklyn, got a $100 start
towaid his nest year's Christmas fund to-day by -Alnrlng the priro for thi.
week' best contribution -u the "What Did You See To-Day?" page vi
I'he Kvenlng World.
Mr. Stroccilng'a contribution, "The'
VIlBslng Passenger," was a really un
usual happening with a happy ending.
Other prlie winners of tho week, a
full list of whom tire printed on the
"What Did You See To-Day?" page,
Include.
GENERAL.
Second Award, $50 FLOR
ENCE E. BRADY, No. 48 Holme
8treet. West Hoven, Conn.
Third Award, $25 MRS, ELIZ
ABETH A. BROWN, No. 9010
Pleasant Street, Queen Village,
L. I.
UNIVER8ITY AND COLLEGE.
First Award, $50 DAN R.
MAUE, Columbia.
Ssoond Award, $25 BENJA
MIN LICHTMAN, College of City
of New York.
HIGH SCHOOL.
First Award, $50 ANNA R.
FREEMAN, Girl' Commercial,
Brooklyn.
Seond Award, $25 HELEN
MOORE, New Haven State Nor
mal. This Is Mr. Strocnlns's story
THE MISSING PAS8ENGER.
Just as I nntered a loft buildinj
on Washington Street to-day I
saw the freight elevator tattle at
the first floor. The operator
looked startled. He- looked up,
exclaimedi "Great Scott!" nnd
quickly reversed hi levar, whatn
upon the car shot upward. Pres
ently he cam down again, and
on the floor of the lift lay a
young man uncontoiou. This
elevator is only a platform no
id, no top. Tho operator told
me later that he had taken the
young man aboard at the fifth
floor. He faintsd a the car
started and had fallen against the
wall, from which protruded an
Iron bar. Hi coat waa caught on
thi piece, of iron, and a tho si
evator descended the young man
had hung there on the fifth floor
unseen until the operator looked
up when he reached the ground
and mined hi passenger. Tho
young man seemed no worse for
hi experience.
Hiiro tb thu ono wntteu by Miss
Brady:
MAY BE HE DID IT ON PURPOSE
w.hMo vli'tln(4 a. 'iiend St'
RaphaP HoiplUI, New Haven,
Whilo vlnting a friend in St.
I heard a commoVon in the Mr
I ridor. Two irltenes, with .
Will Be Opposed in Semi-
Final Round at Pine
hurst by Brown.
riNCIIUnST. N. C. Dec 30 Nor
man It. Maxwell of Philadelphia, former
North and South tltleholaer nd on of
the leading favorites tn the midwinter
tournament at Plnehurat, went down to
defeat at tho handa of William Itaeklr.
of Upper Montclalr In yesterday's second
round or match piny, 7 up and fl to
Play-
Reekie lvll be oppoaeld In tho semi
final round by T. Russell Brown of
Montclalr, who defeated J. C. McDonald
of Sleepy Hollow 2 and 1 at tho end of
an uphill battle In which ha was 2
down at the tenth hole.
John I Da I ley Jr. of Rochester, and
Donald Tarson of Youngstown survived
In the lower bracket. Dalley came
through at the expense of John D. Chap
man of arcenwlch. nnd Parson won
against E. L Scofleld at Mtamford at
tho nineteenth ,'iola of a match In which
the ultimate winner waa 4 down with
only 6 holes still to play,
JUNIOR GOLF TITLE
WON BY FORBES WILSON
riNEIIUnST. N. C Dec 30. Tlic:
final contest In tho Plnehurat Junior solf
championship, decided yesterday over
thn first nine holes of the difficult No. 3
course, was won by Forbes Wilson of
Worcester, Mass. Ila defeated George
T. Dunlup. Jr. of Summit, N. J., 1 up.
Wilson disposed of tho nine holes of
tho match In O. winning with a finely
plnycd par 4 on tho lost hole. The win
ner, son of White AVIIson, the Tork
Hiirtior and 1'lnchurst professional, is
twelve, yenra old, Dunlap, who Is thir
teen years of age, had hold the Pln
hurst Junior tltlu for the last two years
a . g
DARTMOUTH IS WINNER
OF HARDING TROPHY
UKE PLACID. N. T.. Dec 30
Dartmouth 'won the President Harding
Trophy for college outdoor winter sports
In competition at the Lake Placid Club
yesterday with a total of twenty points.
The award represent the second con
secutive victory for Dartmouth. McOlll
w&d second with 13 points and New
llampshlro third with a score of 10.
Other scores were: Williams, 8: Yale,
; Wisconsin, S.
stretcher, paised m on the run.
When the excitement died down
I Inquired the cause. A nura told
me that one of the student nures.
very popular in the men's ward,
had been operated on recently for
appendicitis, afterward " being
placed in a room on the third
floor. A rnMe convalescent, with
a broken leg, whom ha attended,
decided to visit hsr. He got up
the stairs all right, but coming
back he fell down the who's
flight of stairs and broke hi
other leg. Now he la taking the
kidding of hi ward mate in good
humor, being consoled by tho fact
that hi nurse toon will bo back
on the Job of taking care of him.
This is Sir. Mauc's:
NEWSPAPERS TO THE RESCUE.
From my window I saw a large
automobile that had been stand
ing at the curb attempt to climb
the grade to Broadway. The
wheel were without chain and,
after spinning on tn ley pave
ment for twenty minute, thy
had carried the car juit about
twenty feet ahead. Tho driver
appeared about to giva up the at
tempt in despair whsn a mn oar.
ried a big bundle of newpapra
form a building and threw umi
of them beneath the (pinning
rear wheel. Instantly the oar
moved slowly ahead, and as it
progressed moro paper war fad
to the wheeli. In thi manner the
level going of Broadway was
easily reached.
And this ono Miss Freeman's:
GOOD TO TEACHER.
By running hard thi morning I
managed to catch a tubway ex
press at the Franklin Avnua
Station juit aa the ball was ring
ing for the train to Isav. Th
side door began to slid shut. I
saw a girl galloping thre tp
at a time down the stair, and
the uccedd in pokinq her arm
into th car before th door
cloaed. Inttantly the automobile
door shot open and tha girl held
it for her friend, who was a trifl
luwr. Both of thm stood in
the doorway, despite the yell or
"All aboard!" by the guard, until
an elderly lady, whom I recog
nized a one of our Girl. Com
mercial High teachers, mild
and pushed her way into tha car
and to a seat Than the girl
permitted tha door to el and
away wo went.

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