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Yankees End Stay at Camp With 2-1 Vietory Over Dodgers?Local College Nines Win
Shawkey Holds Brooklyns Hitless for Five Innings Shore Proves Invincible in Pinches, Fanning Bernie Neis on Three Pitched Balls With Two Runners on Bases; Bob Meusel Geta Triple By W. J. Macbeth JACKSONVILLE, Fla., April 3.?By winning the eighth game of their series with the Dodgers this afternoon by 2 to 1 the Yankees made the spring series stand five to three as the teams prepare for the road trip that starts to-morrow night. The Huggins men have taken three in a row since they began hitting last week, and the midget manager has fond hopes of landing in New York with a majority of the series in his bail bag despite the handicap of tive straight which the Dodgers rolled ur? at the start. Bob Shawkey and Ernie Shore held* the Brooklyn hitters in check to-day. Shawkey etood them on their heads with five innings of perfect pitching, and Shore, while not so effective, held them to one run and was invincible in the pinches. With men on second and third and two out and a hit needed to. win the game for the Gowanus out fit, he fanned Bernie Xeis on three pitched balls in the eighth. The Yanks scored their first run in the secona, when Bob Meusel, the newly appointed regular third base man, boomed a fine line three-bagger to the center field fence. Aaron Ward drew a pass from Sherry Smith, wh'o was the least effective of all four pitchers to-day, and Fred Hofmann brought in the run with a sacrifice fly to Xeis. Ward took second after the catch and tried to acore on Bob Shawkey's line single to right, but Neis made a fine capture of the roll ing bail and a finer throw to the plate and Ward was caught as he slid for the pan. Vick Opena With Single Vick opened the fourth with a hani single through short on which C. Ward made a game play but couldn't get the ruftner. Meusel rammed out his sec? ond hit. a nice liner to left. on whicii Sam made third, and A. Ward hit him in with a boundcr through the closely drawn infield. There seemed a good chance of more runs for the Yanks, but sparkling catches of long fiies by , Wheat -and Myers killed the golden opportunity. Xeis scored Brooklyn'-* only run in the seventh when he singled over sec? ond and advanced on Johnston's out, which might have been a t'.ouble play except that Bill Dineen, the field um nirc. was in the line of fire for a throw by Shore to second and Ernie had to throw out Johnston at first. Wheat flied to A. Ward. but Myers broke a bat with a single over short. *eoring Xeis. and the Dodgers escape a shut out. When Chuck Ward was at bat in the sixth he let out a roar over a called strike that Ernie Shore breezed over. Hank O'Day asked for the bail. where upon A. Ward chirped across the dia? mond: "They're all the same. Hank." meaning no doubt that Shore had a lot of "stuff" on the sphercs. Which he did. Bob Shawkey's exhibition in the box was the best shown by any pitcher. Iiociger or Yankee, in the series. He allowed no hita in the five innings he toed the slab and only tiftoen men faced him. He gave. one base on balls and that was swept away by a snappy double play engineered by Fred H*ofi lnan. who caught Taylor off first in the third with a quick throw as Smith ?truck out. A Pair of "Erniea" When Ernie Krueger was oti the bases in the eighth, with Ernie Shoro ii the box, the chorus of "You can do i;. Ernie!"' and "Atta boy, Ernie!" from ail hands was rather disconcerting. An evidence of Shawkey's effeciive nesB is shown by the fact that he i pitched only thirty-eight balls in the five innings he was in the box. A nice double play saved Shore trouble in the sixth. With Krueger on third and Cadore on first, Olson slashed a hot one to Meusel, who made a neat stop. shot the bail to Ward. forcing the pitcher, and Aaron p.voted like a whirling dervish and landed the bail in Pipp'3 hands ahead of Ols.on. 1: looked a? though Sherrod Smith was in for a bunch of hard luck in tho first, but the hard luck fell to the lot of the Yanks inatead. (ileieh was safe on Smith's error when Sherrod failed to touch first base, and after Peck had sacrificrd Ward erred on Pipp's bounder. This put men on first and third and one out, with Ruth up. But. "Babe" cracked a terrific liner straight into Koney's mitt. and an easy double play checked the Hugmen. Fred Hofmann got his first chance to catch a full game in the series, and acquitted himsolf nobly. His quick. snappy throwinj* Vppt the Dodpors sticking close to the ba.-es, and his only misplay was the f-xcusable muff of a foul fly from Wheat's bat in the ninth. Bri?lil Wins at Trapa LAKEWOOD, X. J., April 3.?Luther .T. Bright won the Saturday shoot of the Laurel House (lun Club here thib ar'.frr.ooi:. H s ?rore was 88. 6?94. Other good scorcs were W. H. Thomas, vi. 4_88; C. A. Fox, 87, 3?90; F. B. Porter, 79, 8?87; R. D. Farrel, 85, 5 SO; Sheriff Harold Chafey, 90, 3?93; James A. Rushton, 90, 2?92. Mptzjr?r to 0>arh in South COLUMBIA, S. C, Apri! 3.-Sol Met'/.ger ,'orrner University of Penn aylvania and Washintjton and Jefferson College football coach, has si^ned a five-year cortract to coach football at the University of Sputh Carolina, ac? cording to an announcernent h'-ro to night. Metzgcr, who now is director or phyBica! training at Union College, will hejjin h's work here next rail. 2,500 Tires Must Be Sacrificed ftteck ennslata ot '?'? Stand ard ?'?<:???? *i A nr '/'/'.''? eh, I?"? dtone, P.?publli Ki> Al! H'.z**, NKW Orlalnal Tlrea, Not Rebulll rion't YVitil ' Itnv Now! *?? v? Wfiiiry 1 .: ;k;* ?'. ',ur ?t?ri will convince :'<>j w< i,*vi! tl - larg**l *?? ? -? .. ? i/,wi;?i ',?!.'ih ?/? ? .>k li Anywhen KlKKVTIIINt, I Olt TIIK AUTO OR MOTOR BOAT E. J. Willis Co. 85 Chambers St. KaarB'way ?-..-? 22 v- - i ''? ? Worth 3824 The Scores XEW YORK (A. L. i ; BROOKLYN <>>'. T, ) ab r h po a ej tlirhpo >t Cllelch, lf. ..5 0 0 1 OO.Olson. 2b ...4 0 1 0 10 IVrk'gh, SS..2 0 0 0 5 0Xets, rf _4 1 1 1 10 Pipp, lt) ...4 0 112 OQ'.lolmslon. 3b .4 0 0 0 10 Uuili. cf ...4 0 1 3 0 0 Wh.-at. lf_4 0 0 1 0 0 Vlck, rf ...3 11 1 OOlMyen. cf ...4 0 1 5 0 0 Meu.iH. 3b..4 12 0 1 f? Konstchy, lb 3 0 0 13 10 A. Ward, 2b.3 0 1 5 4 0 ('. Warcl. sa.2 0 0 1 2 1 llorinann. c.3 U 0 5 2 llTaylor, u ...10 0 1 10 Slmwltoy, p.'JOl o 20IKrueger. c. 101 n o 0 Shoro, p .10 10 1 OlSniilli. P . J 0 0 0 .: ) ?d'Doul ...10 0 0 0 0 C'adoro, p ..201 o 40 Total* . ..82 2 8 27 15 1 Totali . ..30 1 6 27 13 2 ?Ruttrd for Shawkey ln sixth lnnlng N'ew York.0 1 n 1 0 n 0 0 0?? Brooklyn . o o o o o o l o o? Runa batted ln?l!y Hofman, 1 . by A Wattl. 1 by Myera. 1. I/>ft on ba.ip??Now York. 8 Brooklyn, 4. Twv-basu lill?Olson Tliree-bas lilt?Meuael. SacrrJca hlt?Pecli Snrrinrf flv l' ? ? ? 11 s a.!;. Flr?t basn on orrors?-New York. 2 !>n;hle play. Hofman, Pipp, Meuscl: A. Waril .ii '1 ripp: Konetcliy (una.?Ai*tcd). Olaon, C. Ward ajij Konetchy. Rii*os on balls?Off Smith. 2, o(T Caclcre, 1: ofT Shawkey, 1; off Kliore. 1. Btrtiel; out?By Cadore. 4; by Shawkay. I; by Shoro, 4 Ilits?OfT Smith, 7 in 5 Imiinns; off Cadore. 1 ln 4; o(T Shawkey, 0 ln 5;*off Shure. 5 in 4. I'mptrea --O'Day ajul Dtnecn. Time of game?1:33. Army Niile Loses To Boston College Bv Score of 6 to 5 Sprcial Correspovdmce WEST POIN'T, X. Y., April 3. ? In a slow-moving contest which went into semi-darkness Boston College defeated tho Army at baseball to-day, 6 to 5. It was the opening game of the local season. The Army staged a rally in the ninth, during which period the cadets drove Maloney from the box, and threw u scare into the visitors by tally in,p three runa. The performance was indicative of the fighting spirit of the cadets and was pleasing to their supporters. Cor rigan's line work in left field was a feature. In fact, the Boston defense was strong throughout. The score: ARMY BOSTON ab r h po xt an r h po a e Purcell, rf...r, 1 1 1 o 0 Corrlgan. lf.r. 0 2 610 Wilhide. 2b.4 0 0 0 5 0 lionU, ss .42 1 0 0(1 Lystad rf..4 1 4 1 1 0 l>empsey. ef..5 1 2 100 lloniien, lb..i 0 1 8 i'O nn>iia!i. c.40 1 10 0 o Beasley, ss..3 1 2 I o o llalHgaji. lb.5 1 2 7 0o Johns'n, 3b.5 11110 Comcrford, 3b.4 2 1 Oiiu lilailc. Lf.. .4 0 ii 1 0 OIHaley, 2b ...3 0 1 241 Poat, c ...i/O l j. 00 Madden, rf..40 o lou A Kelly, p i 0 1 o 0 2 Maloney. p....1 0 o 0 3 0 Brrlcson. c.'Jo 1 6 0 0;B Kelly, p.,0,0 o ooo McC.rath, p 1 II o i) 11 Parweln, p. 1 0 0 0 0 0 ?Easiraan ii 1 0 0 0 0 TotaU 37 ' 12 27 10 ?".' Totals . .39 6 10 27 S 1 tlSattod for Perweln ln nlnth. Anrfv 0 2 0 0 10 l(o"!n:i <'oll?go .... 0 1 1 1 0 1 Stolen basos- Bond, Halay, 2. Snnrifl,-e hlt? ITonnen SacriBco flya?Oregan, Wllhldo Hlta? OfT Kelly. 3 in 3 lnnlnga: off Mi-Graili ?. in 3 Ini ngs; off Perwein. 4 ln 3 lnnings; off Maloney, 12 In s 2-3 innlnga Banos on l.alla--()(T Kollv. 2 : off Mcti ath. 1; <>ff Perwelii, 1; ofT Maloney, '4 flit by pitehor?By Kelly (Haley). Struek out?By kelly, 5: by MeGralh, 2; iiv Ponvf-in 3; by Malonoy, 8. Wlld pib-h?Maloney 1'a.sf'il ball? tJregan. Time of game?2:44. l.'mplres? C'ulluin and Marshall. 3?5 Minnesota Star Guard To Enter Dartmouth MINNEAPOLIS, April 3, -Bob Butler. fastest man of the Minnesota football team last fal!, who won. a place on several all-conforencc and one or two all-Western mythical elevens, is lost to the 1920 Gophers. Butlor. who runs the 100 yards in "ten flat," and vvhose all-around play at cuard, particularly his sensational work in gettine; down on Minnesota kicks and downing the receiver of punts featured 1919 game;1, has quit the university. He will go East to school in the fall. Dartmouth is his cho.ee, as he played on the- Green's freshman teom and is eligible for the varsity now. N. Y. U. Opens With Vietory Over Wesleyan Each Side Contributes Nine Errors in Ohio Field Contest; Score Is 6 to 3 Xew York University opened its bnse- \ bail season yesterday afternoon in an nu.-;picious manner by defeating the Wesleyan University team on Ohio Field. by the score of 6 to 3. Tho con? test was loosely played, each side mak? ing nine errors. The heavy condition of the field accounted for most of the misplays. ln spite of the poor support accorded him, Ed Delaney, the Violet star, pitched a brilliant game. He issued one pass in the nine innings and struck out twelve batsmen. In the flnal inning. with two men on the bases, he retired the sido with six pitched balls. Xew York University made the flrst score of the game iYi the second inning, | when Ferguson reached base on Joness error, stole second and rode home on Liss's single to right. Wesleyan evened matters in the next inning on Webb's single, Tomlinson's sacrifice, a passed bail and Jones's foul to Ferguson, who made a brilliant catch. but allowed Wcbb to beat the throw home. Tho local collegians added four runs in the fourth on a series of tlmely hits and several misplays by the visitors. The Red and Black then threatened to forge ahead in the sixth, when De laney's support began to weaken. Two tallies were chalked up before the Violet twirler again came into his own and retired the side. ? By way of clinching the vietory, the Violet scored two runs in the seventh. Baker and Weinheimor reached flrst on an error and a hit, respcctively. Daily scored both runners with a double to center. Tha score: N. T. D. WESI/BTAN ab r h po a e ihrApn tr Uss, 2b . ..:: 0 li 0 13.lor.es. 3b . .10; l :; 2 nromley. rf..f>12 0 0 o! Hatemtn. (r. 5 0 0 1 no llnkcr, lb ...5 2 0 SOOiRoote. e ....10011 ln UVi.i'mer, lf.,5 2 2 0 0 Oitlonnellv. p.,5 0 0 0 0 0 DratTon, e . .8 0 0 18 0 0 iJacoba, lb ...511 7 II Daily, cf . .102 2 ft 0!T,a\v*on. 2b ..3 0 0 2 11 Ferguson, 3b.110 3 1 1 Italnes. lf 3 00 0 10 Ray. ss -30 0 0 2:1 Wcbb. ss ...4 2 8 1 6 1 Delaney, p.,.100 14 OlTomllnson. rf.3 0 J 1 0 0 (?lletier .10 1 0 0 0 Trrtals ...30 0 8 27 8?! Totala . .86 3 8 24 12 5 ?Ratted for Boote in nln'h Inning. Wesleyan.0 fl 1 0 0 2 0 0 0?3 N v. r.0 1 0 0 :; n 2 0 1 -6 First base 011 errors?-Wesleyan. 4: N. Y. U., 3. j Two-baso liits?Daily, Wcbb. Sacrlflce hlts?Law so,:. Tomlinson, l,l.v?. Sacrlttco fly?Jones. Stolon liases?Ferguson, Uateman, Uootc. Italiuw. .laoob!-. .I(,i. 1/i'ft 011 bases?Wesleyan, 0; N. Y. 1'.. 10. ' Double playt -Delaney 10 Ferguson; Rooto to .laeob* to Boote. Itases on balls- Off Delanoy, 1; off (V.n nalley, 3. Struck out?By Delaney, 12; by L'oti nclley, 6. Hit by pltclior- -By Delanev. 1 (Boote). Passed balls?By Draffen, 1; by Roote. 1. Uraplre ?Mr. Stvcnson. Time?1:55. Trail for Olympic . Marathon Will Offer Fine Test ANTWERP, April 3.?The course for the Olympic marathon race, the prir. cipal individual event of the Olympic games, has been officially selected and promises an excellent test for the long distance runners of the world. The start of the race. provisionally set for August 21 or 2H, will be made from the Royal Palace at Laeken, just out side of Brusscls, and the finish will be made in the Olympic Stadium at Antwerp. The distance will be 26.56 miles, including the final laps over the stadium track proper. Leaving Laeken the runners will follow a little used road i'rom the palace for a few kilometres, making a detour which will bring +hem to the main highway between Brussels and Antwerp. This road is almost as level as a table and leads through five or six small villages, as well as the larger city of Malines. It was from this city that the Germans bombarded Antwerp. The marathon runners, howeve., will not pass through the city of Malines proper, but will race along the boule? vard surrounding the city, which has been built over the ruins of Malinelfs ancient fortifications. There is but one hill, of not more than 1 per cent grade, near Malines, and this is the only obstacle which the competitors will have to surmount during the twenty-six and a fraction mile race, The roadbed is of brick, but dirt footpaths parallel the road 011 both sides, and these paths are broad enough for two runners to travel abreast. The villages along the route are ex t.remely small, and as all trafnc will bc stopped (luring the race and the course well guarded there will be no interference with the runners. Giants Continue to Make Show Of Red Sox; Latest Score, 5 to 0 Toney and Nehf Present Barrow's Men With the 6th Consecutive Defeat From a Special Correspondent KNOXVILLE, Tenn., April 3.?The Giants' nteam roller crushed the Bos? ton Red .Sox for the sixth consecutive, time this afternoon before a gathering of 3,000 inhabitants of the third largcst eityin Tennessee. The score was 5 to 0. Jiiir Fred Toney and Arthur Nehf, the $40,000 Kouthpaw, presented Ed Barrow atirl his men with their second I shut-out of the series. As the* result of the victory the Giants need only one more game to clinch the series, and according to manv of the New York player8, this victory will come Monday when the teama^play again al Ashe ville, N. C. Th^game scheduled for to-morrov/ at (hattanooga has been cancelled because the ball park in that city is several feet under water on account of the overflowing of the Ten? nessee River. Kleven games have been decided so far and of this number the Giants have won eight. To-day McGraw'a men I again outclassed their American League rivalg and there was no (juestion as to who was goihg to win after Frank Friach, the Fordham lad, smashed out a double in tho first inning with the banes crowded. Allow Only Four Hita Toney and Nehf both pitched with i akill, and during tiie nine innings not a i Boston player reached third ba?e. Toney wcrked the first five innings and allowed a Single and a double. Nehf offieiatad in th< last four and held the '.'<>' 10 Q \>H\r of I l ngleS. Harry Harper, the Hackensnck f.V.'.i Kouthpaw, worked the fir:<t. six innings '.i,t thfi fved Sox, and it was while he ?????'" on ihe mound that tho Giants cored all of tlie(r runs. l! was Har per'n firsl garne of the year, and he was both wild and inoffective, ln tho second h i ii ?: he made two of the wild e*t. pitchei ever Been in any ball park, lliirfj'-i' - Idnexn and Frinch's two baggei gave the Giants u three run lead ln i he (1 il i'i'iIng, W ith ' he counl two and thrco, Burns slnglod over Mr Nally's head, Voung wulked., Flotcher Htruck out, Htalz walkcd, ?nd th* bnseH '-"? Jummed. Frisch fo'lowed with u ? ' ' ?' i!'ii;i?, Yoting I ...."i'. . uiiui ??'??? ?' "i'ur'j pttu ot U my...-?'irir.r.j'WA.t*"* <*M-nfca anothe^ _. ?________ The Score M:\V TOllK r LtOSTON ab r liim ae! ab i h po Iliinia. )f ...412 n ? 0, Hnn;?r. rf .400 - Young. rf ...4 11 3 0 0 McKally, 2b..4o0 l Kletcher, aa.,2 0 0 2 0 0 Mfiimky, lf.,4 0 2 1 Sleklng, u.,11 l 1 3 0 McJnnb, lb..4 0ol.i 0 0 Doylo, 2b ...4 0 1 4 4 0 Klbel. rf _40 1 2 10 i-'uix, cf ...2ln 2 0 OiStack, 3b . .3 0 0 2 3 1 Uauff. cf ...10 1 n OOlMlllor .1 ...2 0 0 1 2 0 Friach, 3b ..4,0 2 1 3 0 Derlne, o ...'101 n Kolly, lb ...40012 I 0 Harper, i> ...100 o McCarty, c.210 0 0 0 tFoater .100 0 Oon/.aloa, e.,100 1 OOlKarr, p ... 100 0 Tonoy, d . . .2 o ii o lo "Snyder . . I 0 o o o ol Nehf, p . 1 n ii l *o; Totala . 33 5 8 27 18 0] Totala .310427121 ?Batted for Tonoy ln sixth lnnlng. tBattod for Harper ln sljlh lnnlng. New York .3 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0?S | Boston .0 I) 0 0 0 0 0 8 0?0 Two-baac hlta Young. Doyle, Kanff, fYiarli Me fany. Blln-1. Btolcn bnao Bunm. lllls -offToum 2 ln :. Innings; .,1T N>!f. 2 In 4 lnntngj; off Hanwr. 8 ln 0-iiinlngi: eff Karr. 2 ln 8 Injilnga. I'lrat I o*e on orror \ra York, 1 J_>ft ,m basea--Now York. .'.. ItcwUHi. Ilioxie on balla?Off Nehf, 1 ; ofT Marpnr. 5. Stnu-k out- Hv Nehf. 1 bv Har i>-r. ?, lry Karr. 1. Doubln play Kll>el and Mo InnlH Wild plu-hm?Harper (2). ' run in the second inning. McCarthy 1 bit down the third-base line. Stack lumbled the ball and then threw wild to Mclnnis, McCarty going to socond. Harper wild-pitched tho catcher to third. The southpaw wns not satisfiod, however, and on his next toss wild pitched McCarty acioss tho plate. The Giants pickcd up another run in , tho fifth. Young doubled to right, but was caught off the base by Ilarper. Sicking, who replaced Fletcher at short, walked. Doylo hit a low liner to right. The ball got by Eibel and Slrk ing scorcd all the way from first, while Doylo perched himself on second. Larry was left marooned there, for Statz struck out. Kauff replaced Ktatz when Benny Karr went in to pitch for the Sox in tho Bcventh. In the eighth our Benny slammed the ball high and far into the air. II. was hoadod for a spot on the olhor side of tho right-field fenco, but, unfortunately, tho ball landod against a troo and boundod back Into tho field. Instead of a horner Benny got only two basoM. Joc Kelly, tiie scout of the Yankeea, is still with tho team. Joe puid strlct atUntion Lo the work of Harry lllllor, Barrow'n young-ter, at third this af? ternoon. Miller made aevaral great ni Iding plavg, It was reportad that HmtigiM will give the tfox Ping Bodie il; in rattfo. U? X?**??*.'?bfia ?n Smwm^ .. -- The Days of Real Spbrt -.b7briggs Princeton Loses Out to the N a v y In Eleventh, 6 to 5 AXNAPOLTS, Md., April 3.?-The ' N'avy baseball team opened its season here to-day by defeating the Princeton nine in a keenly contested game by the score of 6 to 5 in eleven innings. The fielding of the vlsltors was very ragged and seven errors were charged against the men. The midshipmen out hit their opponenta, 10 to ? and drove several of the Princeton pitchers to cover. L. Baker, Kelley and Gaines shared the twirling burden for the home aggregation. The score: PRLVCKTON I .VaVA I^L'ADflMT ab rhpo i? ah r h po a <? l-ee rf . .3 1 0 0 0 0 Milne-r. ?9 001 l ll WaUon, cf . 4 1 1 4 10]Pino. 2b .. ,5 11 7 li Stnibing", 2b 4 0 1 ? S0;Poo!e. lf . . fi 1 2 4 0 n M'Nomar. lf.fi 0 0 3 0 OiHump'vs. lb.'lniH on rrlmble, O...4 0 2 9 0 0 Stubba, rf ...330 l ' 0 i. Garrlty, 3b..4l3 2 2 3 Hawllngs, tf.n l 2 2 00 Mi'Pbm. aa.olO 1 4 0|H. Baker, 3b 5 0 1 2 11 VVlnton, lb.,6 0 1 R 0 0| Oloughl*-, o.J 0 l 2 9 1 Savage. p-100 0 U0.I,. Hakmv p.2 0 0 0 10 warb'ton. p.2 0 0 0 1 0 Kelly, p .0 0 0 o 10 Flsh'man, p.l 1 l o 0 0 Galnea, p .100 0 10 St. .lohn, p.l 0 0 0 0 21 MTlraln, rf..2 0 0 1 0 0 Totals . ..41 5 S 30 11 r.1 Totals . 7.44 8 9 83 11 4 Princeton ....00.00010040 O -S ?aral Acaderny 02 2 0000010 1?6 Stolcn tiasea?Cloughley, Rawllngs, Watson. SacrlfloH hit?Rawllngs Three-base hit?Trimble Double plays?l'liui and Huraphreys; McPhee and Wlntnn. Stnick out?By Savago. 2; by Warhtirtou 0; by Rak?r. 3; by Ualnes, 1 Baaea on balla Off Sa?a?e, 3; off Warliurton, 1: off St.. .lohn 1. off Raltor, 1; off (Jalnes, 1. Wlld plieh?Kaker Hit by pltcUer?By Siv?go (H Baker); bv War burton (Kellyi; by St. .lohn (Stubbs). Balk?St. lohn. Umpiros?Byeta and Stump. Tlmo?2:30. > Virginia Blanks Yale, 3 toO, With Single Hii CIIARLOTTESVILLE, Va., April 8.~ Encountering air-tight pitching. Yale lost to>Virginia to-day, li to 0. Taylor held the Eli batsmen to. a single hit, a short fly back of shortstop at the open ing of the fifth inning. Kelly was'also in .form, allowing the Southerners only three bingles. Two of these came \n the fourth inning, and with a sacriflce fly gave Virginia two runs. The score; VIRGINIA I TALE ab i h po a e abrhpoao BumM, BB..4 0 0 1 7 01 Murphy, as...2 0 0 132 Mahoo<l, nf..4 0 0 2 0 0 Rawyer. 3b 4 0 0 2 3 0 Moran. lf...3 12 0 0 0; Orano, lf ...400 0 00 Petway. rf. .3 11 0 0 0] Kahany, cf.4 0 0 4.0 1 O. Kuyk, o.2 10 l) 3 Olllolmes, 3b... 3 0 0 2 00 Hout, 2b ...8 0 0 1 2 l.I'arsons. rf .2 0 0 100 l>. Kuyk. 8b.il 0 0 3 1 0 Diamond. lb..3 0 0 7 00 Baiur/an. lb 3 0 0 10 0 0 Poters c 301 7 lo Taylor, p. .2 0 0 1 10;Kelly. p ... 100 010 ' | Calhoun, p... 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 16 8 3 27 14. lj Totals ...2701 24 8 3 TaJe .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?4) Virginia .0 l 0 2 0 0 0.0 x?3 8tolen basai?Murphy. Paraons Raae.n on lialls T?!!- Taylor. 3; off %ly, 1; off Calhoun. 1 Sacriflrx) hit?Murphy. ^llt?? Off Kellv 3 ln 6 Inulugs. Stnick out?By Tavlor, 8; by Kellv 4 by Calhoun, 2. Pasned balls--*; Kuvk. Petera. Bacrltlc-ii fly Hout Time of gamo? 1 31 ttnplres - Payne and Hall Gibson Says He'll Quit Unless Schmidt Signs P1TTSBURGH, April 3.?George Gib? son, former catcher for the New York Giants, who is now manager of the Pirates, threatened to resign to-day un? less Barney Dreyfuss, president of the Pittsburgh club, agrees to meet Catcher Walter Schmidt's demand for h raise in salary. The" latter refuses to join the team unless his request is granted. Gibson realizes that tho loss of the star backstop would weaken his teum to a considerable extent, and declares that he will not start the season under such a severe handicap. ? Yale Netmen Triumpli ANNAPOLIS, Md., April 11. Yain overwhelmed the Annapolis midship? men at tennis to-day, taking five out of six strings of singles and three straight matchos in the doubles. Mc Izer scored the Navy'a only win ove* Wilder. Chicago Gymnasta Win MADISON, Wis., April 3. The Uni? versity of Chicago gymnasts defeated Wisconsln to-day, 193.076 points to 174.75. Tasche, of Wisconain, with '?lb. 020 points, wns high individual scorur, four-tenths of a point higher than Inlow, of Chicago. Frano I<cu<Im BowlerH PEORIA, III., April 8.?J. Prano, of Chicago, sroring 070 in the individual*, lunded atnong tho tlfteen leadera at tbe American Howling CongreRs here to duy. Hia Hcores were 284.228 and 210. I/ehlgh Beats Swarthmore BETHLEHEM, Pe,., April 8. -Swarth more'* baaeball team loal to Lehigh i this afternoon, 6 to 2, The winners I made all of their runa in the aeventh im4 tn/tHh ^Mnir,wLi 7^Y)\viJ ' ??T?j,/ HARD HiT ' 7/ IM/W uKUMi KHT ^ GranflandRice (Copyrighi. 1920, New York Tribune Inc.) The April Call Gypsy-Heart, it's April time, April of the Orchard Lane, April where the roses cliinb Through the sunshine nnd the rain; April of the far, green moors At the golden edge of spring, April of the olt-of-doors Though the v:ind is blustering. Thre'e the ivfyisper of a drcam Winding out through green and gold. Winding out by hill and stream, Through the siarnj night's enfold; Through the ping and red and white Rlossoms by the road unfurled, . Where the lilies leav to light. In the moming of the world. t Gypsy-Heart. why should we wait Ti.ll the April drcani is gone? Life is at the Moming Gate Calling us to follow on; With the flags of lointer furled Where the hills and valleys glenw Life is waiting down thr world For the vagabovds of drcam. The Way of the Athlete In theory the decision to split up a portion of the world series receipts for second and third place should have a benefical effect. It should add keenness to the pennant race and keep more clubs hustlinp; up to the rinal day. In practice, as it has worked out among the Yankees, j it has mcrely made a number of bail players more i avarocious than they were before. They have been squawking all the spring because ' they figured the split was $70 shy, due to the inclusion I of ground keepers and secretatries, where as of the $600 they received, not a cent was actually earned. It was merely a gift to which they were lepally but not morally entitled. They had done nothinp; to deserve it. With a fine bail club they were lucky to finish even as high as third, lucky because Mays happened to arrive in the nick of tim?. About one more squawk of this nature should bring the club owners to abolish any gift to second and third place clubs. Kor apparently the more money many players get, he less they are oontented. The Case of the Yankees The Yanks certainly have no loud roar coming over any treatment they have received. Yet they have cont.nually been one of the big dis appoinments of bauebnll nol because the talent wasn't there, but largels because il was either too fragiie or too listless. They have never yet gone out and made a good, hard fight for the pennant. * They have been content to merely drift along with the line-up always broken through injuries or sickness or something else. If they are to win any pennant this season they will need something more than the batting and pitch ing they vvll carry. They will also^ need a large addition of fortitude nnd keenness for battle, two details in which they hav? been sadly lacking. As it stands now they will likely be very popular with other clubs if they- constant squawking over third place money i'orces the two leagues to call the entire scheme off. Money and Sport Over two months ago we offered the suggestion that the grea'ter amount of money there comes into sport, the worse it is for sport. The athlete is entitled to his percentage from the actual receipts. et the more he gets, the less interestedr upon the average, he seems to be in handling his daily play. A Merry Life One bail player, when he finds that flve box seats for his/guests had been overlooked, threatens to tear down the grandstand and plow up the diamond. Otiiers refuse point blank to carry out contracts which they had dictated. Some years ago, when they started fighting for their rights, they found the press and the public with them. But neither the press nor the public is going to stand for much more of the 1920 spirit that has crept into the game. Baseball is a great game, but 1918 proved that the country can live without it when the Work and Fight order chased a whole fiock of embattled athletes to the shipyards. What, Indeed? What is so rare as a day in spring , After winter has sounded taps? When the brassie shots seem to rise and sing Over the bunkers and traps? What is so rare as a back-spin cut That drops by the waiting cup, Where the duffer gobbles a 10-foot putt? Just <(.s- they wake him up? "lf Dempsey is barred," announces an exchange 'Carpentier will automatically take over the heavy? weight championship." Why? Shoic me sadder words to say_ "Seven down and eight to play." Connie Mack has spcnt five years in the cellar but the quaint part of it is that he spent four of these before prohibition arrived. Columbia Chess Teani Makes Another Sweep Duplicating then- sensational por -ormance against University of Penn sylvania the chess playera of Colum bia university, intercollegintc cham pions, scored another clean sweep yes? terday who,, they took into camp to the tuno of 7 o a team representing the Scovii Forcmen's Association of Waterbury Conn., at the Manhattan .Choss Club. The Now Englanders ie cently dcfoatod Yale by ?i 'J. The aummary Bda Coluinbla gcovl| ,,??,,.,??? M. A Schnpiro. i ,\ i? Dnvla n 2 C. II. iHlllleHou. 1 || ,.,...? ? 5 ;; woifwn , ,v ,',? \"?, 4 o. ,N. .racohy... i N A ,.,,,,,,-u n .. <>. l-'rlnli jr., i A ,, |lh.i.,,i. ,, fi V. Worden ... i A n,-i , , ' " o 7 m. b. ko.?. i ,,. ,,?!;;;::,?- ::;.:;;? Tolal- . 7 Totnl.7o Ooant AthletM Win BERKELEY, Calif,, April 3, The Uni voraity oT California dofeutco the Uni varaity oT Illinois track and Celd team 1 iaro to-day by a acoro of 74 t* 6?, Exliibilion Games AT \\ ASUlXOTt IN Ten InnltiffH MnllerlcM Urigby and O'Nelll; Walker UiutlHhuw nnd Curren. Ex-Yankee to Coach Nine LEWISBURG, Pa., April ,!.- Wnltcr A. Itliiir, former catcher of the New York Americans, will coach the Buck nell bnseball team this spring. While ii Btudont iit Buckncll Blnir playcd an outflold position. Hc signcd up with the Willittinaport Hci-Sute team in 1006 ns a catcher and three yenrs later joined the Yankees. He played in New York two ytvars nnd returned again in 1912 after a seaoon with the , pocheiter International Lesguo team. ' Interlake Title Yacht Races Carded for Erie, Pa. VERMILION, Ohio, April 3.?The Interlake Yachting Association's 1920 regatta will be held at Erie, Pa.. July 11 to 17, it was decided at a meeting of member clubs in annual spring meeting here to-day. The Erie organization will tow all sailing craft from home ports and back. The regatta was set for one week earlier than usual to permit participa Uon in the eventa of the International Power Boat Racing Union n\ New York. For many years the regatta has been held ofT Put-In-Bay Island. a -1? Stewart Rejoins Phillie* B1RMINGHAM, Ala? April 3.?The Philadelphia Club of the National League to-day purchased "Spuffy" Stewart, infielder, from the Birming ham Southern Aaaociation Club for a cash consideration and two player* whose names were not announcea Stowart formerly played with th* i'ltUlbujrgi. iNation*la, Fordham Beats Vermont Team By 3 to 1 Score Culloton, of Local Collegc, Holds Visitors If itless in first Seven Innings The Fordham baseball team defeated the University of Vermont nine in a hard-fought game at Fordham Field vesterday afternoon by the score of 8 to 1. Cullton and Klbbee, the op posing twirlers, engaged in a stirring pitching duel. The former, however. had the edge on his opponent and held the visitors hitless for seven innings. The Marson aggrejfcation got off to a good start and tallied in the second round, when Buckley, the star^center fielder, tripled along the right-field foul line ard completed the circuit on Lefevre's slngle to right field. The Bronx collegians scored twn more runs in the sixth frarae. Mc Loughlin drew a base on balls and Hal loran was safe on Harris's error Keough then go* an intield hit, filling the bascs. Buckley followed witn a ,.,. ...,.: ,.r .,, | )st base and, -when _ie Innis threw wild to the plate in at tempting to catch McLoughlin, two runs were tallied. The visitors registered their 1 one run in the eighth inning. Tryon got the first hit off Culloton by beaiing oul a slow roller to lirst base. He then moved to second on Garrity's infield out and came hcme on Kibbee's bingle to rjtrht field. Start, the Fordham shortston. made several brilliant fielding play* and waa easily the star of the contest. The score: FORDHAM VERMOXT ab r Ii po a ?' ab r h no a ? M-Loug'n, ll>._ 1 0 8 0 0 TTamV.ton. < 100 Halloran, rf.SlO lOOiBiwk, cf 4 o 0 Keough. lf...3 0 1 0 0 0 Conlin. L'b . tno 1 ; ? Bui'kloy, of...''. 1 1 4 0 0 Mclnnis. Ih 4 00 ? n I.efcvre, 3b...3 0 1 10 1 Haxrla. 3b ..3 00 ! . Fahey, 2b ...30 0 0 1 1 Tryon, rf .311 1 ? Siart. aa ...3 0 0 3 3 OlUarrlty. ;f .8 0 0 0 >i Conslneare, c.3 0 1 10 0 u Kpiilane. c.SOO J 3 n Culloton. p...30O 0 3 0 Kibhf*. p .381 0 S d Totals .. .26 3 4 27 7 2| TotaW . . :?'>? ! t 24 I.: : Fordham . 0 1 0 0 0 2 " .) i Vermont . 0 0 0 n o i 0 i <i - First baso on er~ors?Vennotil. I I-', lam, Ttiree-baso hlts?Buckley. S.irrifl.-o hlt?Mclxrafh lfh. Stolen bascs- Ifomiltoii i. " ,-? Fordham, "; University of Vermont 3 Baaea or balls?Off Culloton, 1 . off Klbbee ' S r ?By Culloton, 10, hy Klbbee, 6 Hil py pil ic By Klbbeu (Halloran). liiipirc -- Mr l~liz!=iiDiu->na Time of gamr 2:10, Columbia to Open Baseball Season With N. Y. U. Nine After more than a month of niarkinjf time, the Columbia baseball t*am will raise the curtain on its season Wcdnes day afterjioon, when New York Univer? sity comes to South Field for the an nual clash between the two metropoli tan rivals. The contest will be the first of a schedule of twenty-one games for the Morningside Heights team, fourteen of which will be played on the home diamond. The initial tussle will mark also the return of'Coach Andy Coakley to Co? lumbia after an absence of two years. After developing the championship ag gregation of 1916 Coakley's plan-- for the following season were frustrated by the war, and in 1918 he was di? placed by Frcd Dawson, who came to Columbia to coach three sports fo I ball, baseball and basketball. When Dawson resigned last November Coak? ley was immediately appointed to suc ceed him. The veteran diamond mentor has an abundance of material, especialty in the box, where he has three veteran twirlers to fall baek on. The total n.m ber of candidates was fifty-six and a score of these were dropped from the squad reccntly. There will probably be another slico made shortly. In the intield alone is the !ine-up still uncertain. The catching depart? ment will be taken care of by .Tohnny Ackermann, who has bcn ihe varsity receiver since 1917. Assisting him will be Myers and V\\ Farreli, both fresh men. The twirlers will be Norman Meany, H. A. Koenig. a southpaw, and Tommy Farrell, all seasoned veterans. The reserve force consists of a num ber of new men, whose ability under fire is still to be tested. Captain Al Schnaars will tart the season at first ba.--e, and Johnny Hauck. last year's lcader, will b- at third. The two other posts in tho inner works are not yet definitely filled, but Sam Weinstein will doubtless return lo second base, which he held down tesl season. At Bhortstop Frank Cai former footbal! captain. is a leading contender. but he is receiving stiff op position from Breen, who cami to Co? lumbia from Holy Cross, and Wexler Canapary also has been uaed by Coakley in the outfio.d. where twq* vacancies exist. "Pep" Goodman, the heavy-hitting veteran, will again be in right field, nnd Tedford Beems ti '-ave the call at center. Either Canapary or Carroll will start in left field. )-?? Holv Cross Nine Lo*es WASHINGTON, April 3. T'ne Georgetown baseball team, which de feated the Yale nine here on Thursday, beat Holy Cross this afternoon by 'he score of 7 to 3. Al.TOR-TlltF.i* - BODIES 1 BES Fine Line of Auto Bargains Easy Payments Arranged; Demonstratl -ia, Automobili s Tri ??? ? All at Fair and Honest Prices - No Prfioteering New Arrivala it,'.-,-u, \ Before Removal-Auto BodySale We Move lo Now Quarters Nfav - Any BodjJ, Top, Shielda, SeBta w AT ANY FAIR OFFER We Have Open and OI-1 Bodiea Now Hii'l l's.-.i in Splendld V .'.. ? 'li'Ps. $M lo 116; Wlndshlelda J' ? up TIRES AT A BIC SAVING We Beat All Pt-icea Quoted inywhere! Jandorl Automobile Co. Katalillahod ln 1M''.? Tel Clrcle '-'. ?'? Body Depl 313-S16 W. 5%th m .nr [B'way) BIUIM0S^^.lfflWU? Pricea and Terms t? Suit. REPAIRS BY EXPERT MECHaN 1CS Th* Bran?wie>-B?lk?<?Ueitiiei C*? 4 ' N'?NiM/i,W'?M?rS -??