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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 20, 1921, Image 18

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Two American Rhodeq
Trowbridge and Rees Score;
British Universities in Tie
Former Princetonian Takes Hurdles, Wliile Nebras
kan Wins Shot Put; Rudd Fails to Land First
Place in His Two Starts; Montague Victor
By Arthur S. Draper
Spoeiol CabU to Tho Tribvno
LONDON, March 19.?American Rhodes scholars at Oxford Univer
-417 played an important part in the annual Oxford-Cambridge dualtrack
and fleld meet, held at the Queen*a Club here this afternoon. However,
despite the fact that the Yankees accounted for two first places, the result
was a tie, each team winning five of the ten even-ts decided. The method
of scoring points, which provides that only first places be coanted, was
re-roonsible for the deadlock.
?*'* Five Arocricans competed for Oxford.<
G. A. Trowbridge, the former Princeton
hurdler, had an easy time winning the
120-yard high hurdlo race, while A. J.
' Rees, foraerly of the University of Ne?
braska, won tho weight event, heaving
the 16-pound ball 39 feet 2 inches. H.
?J. White, former Bowdoin star, was
second in the running high jump, and
B. W. Smith, who ran for Johns Hop
kins Iristitute two years ago, flnished
third in the quarter-mile race.
The running of H. B. Stallard, of
Cambridge, who was a member of the
record-brcaking relay team which com?
peted at Philadelphia last year, was the
outstanding feature of the meet. He
won the mile event in the fast time of
4:22 after a great struggle with W. R.
Milligan, of Oxford, and W. G. Tatham,
of Cambridge, who flnished second and
third respectively.
Fast Paec by Stallard
4 Stallard set a fast pace when he
* jumped to the front at the gun and, al
though he was never headed, the fact
that he was close pressed all the way
accounted for the fast time. Milligan
and Tatham, who also were on the Ox?
ford-Cambridge team which defeated
the University of Pennsylvania and
other American college teams last year,
were in fine form, finishing only about
12 yards behind Stallard.
Trowbridge got away to a slow start
ia the hurdie race and it looked as if
he might be beaten until the half way
mark was reached. Patridge, of Cam?
bridge, was leading at the time and the
former Tiger timber-topper flashed by
the Cambridge man to win by five
yards. Trowbridge, it seemed, simply
waited for the sprint, feeling sure that
he could take Patridgeos measure. The
time was 15 4-b seconds, one second
?elower than the world's recprd.
Rees, the other American winner,
had no competition at all in the 16
pound weight event. The Nebraska
man bettered the best effort of H.
Waterhouse, Cambridge, who flnished
second, by more than a f oot. when he
threw the iron 89 feet 2 inches.
E. A. Montague, the British cross
country champlon won the three-mile
race in 14:54, thus rcpeating his per?
formance of last year, but tLe time was
not as fast as was expected. In win?
ning the 16-pound hammer throw,
Nokes, who was not conceded an out
side chanee to, land first place, estab
lished a new varsity record. The dis
tance was 160 feet, 5 inches.
Rndd Fails Miserably
B. G. D. Rudd, of Oxford, the 400
i meter Olympic champion, did not fair
very well in the 100 and 440-yard'
races. The title holder was beaten by
Abrahams, of Cambridge, in the cen
* tury and in the quarter-mile Rudd took
the dust of G. M. Butler, also of
Cambridge. The Oxford star flnished
second in the 440 and third in the 100,
but he did not show the speed for which
he is noted.
Most of the pertormers in to-day's
events will compete in the dual meet
with Cornell in the United States next
summer, and it is not improbable that
: the two British institutions will de
? fend the world's two-mile relay cham
pionship at Philadelphia next month.
The results of the various events, in
which first places only courrted, follow:
100-yard dash~Won by H. M. Abfahams.
Cambridge; G. M. Butler. Cambridge.
?second; B. G. X>. Rudd, Oxford, third.
Time, 0:10 J-G. __
Throwing tha IS-pound haxnmer?Won
by H. C. Nokes. Oxford; N. F. Burt, Cam
' brldge, second. DIstance, 165 feet 6 Inches.
One-mile run?Won by H. B. Stallard,
Cambridge; W. R. Milligan, Oxford,
', second; W. G. Tatham, Cambridge, third.
Time, 4:28.
Running high jump?Won by BJ. S. Burns,
. Cambridge (with 5 feet 10 Inches); H. J.
Whlte, Oxford (5 feet 9 lnohes), second;
R. J. Dlcklnson. Oxford (5 feet 8 Inches-,
third. v
44?-y?rd roa?Woa by G. M. Butler,
Cambridge} W. G. **>. Rudd, Oxford,
' aecond; B. W. Smith, Johns Hopklns Uni?
versity and Oxford, third. Time, 0:49 4-5.
Puttlng the 18-pound ahot?Won by
? A. J. Rees, University of Nebraska and
Oxford (39 feet 2 Inches): H. Waterbouae,
Cambridge (88 feet 1 Inch), seconds C. P.
Best. Cambridge (37 feat 2 Inches), third.
Three-mile run?Won by E. A. Montague,
Oxford; W. T. Marsh, Cambridge. aeoond.
' Time. 14:64.
Half-mile run?Won by B. D. Mouataln,
Cambridge; Kent Hughes, Oxford. aeoond
.C. K. Davis. Cambridge. third. *Cime!
13o-yard hurdlee?Won by O. A. Trow?
bridge. Princeton and Oxford; t,. F. Par
tridge, Cembridge. aeoond; J. Bppe. Ox?
ford. third. Time, 0:16 4-6. "??'*"'- w*
Running broad Jump?Won by L. 8 T
Winner Abroad
f*A. TROWBRIDGE, fonnor
^** Princeton hurdler, who won
this event for Oxford in the axtnaal
dnal meet against Cambridge in
London yesterday.
Denby Gives Navy
Teams Permission
To Leave Academy
One Game Abroad in Each
Branch of Sport Author?
ized Under His Program
ANNAPOLIS, Md? March 19.?One ol
the first acts of Secretary of the Navy
Denby in connection with the Naval
Academy has been to provide for a defi
nite policy of athletic contests for aca?
demy teams away from Anns.polis.
He has given to the superintendent
of the Naval Academy deftnite authority
to permit the teams in each principal
sport to engage in one contests a sea?
son away from Annapolis. This is in
addition to the games in various sport3
against the Military Academy and the
annual entry of the crews in the Amer?
ican Henley.
The first exercise of this general au?
thority by Superintendent Scales will
be to permit teams of midshipmen to
enter the relay games of the Univer
Bity of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia.
. ? ?
Engineers Country Club
Picks Thomas as Head
The Engineers Country J31ub has
elected the following officers: Presi?
dent, C. G. M. Thomas; vice-president,
N. M. Garland; secretary, Addison S.
Pratt; treasurer, J. R. Malone.
Golf committee?N, M. Garland,
chairman; P. H. Hoyt, R. E. Lar^ndon,
C. F. Zeigler and W. H. Tew.
Green?Arthur D. Peterson, G. H.
Tobey and Aubrey Weymouth. Handi
cap?R. E. Larendon, C. F. Zeigler and
E. M.Mendel. Caddy?W. H. Tew, Ray
Thompsou and F. H. Hoyt.
Golf professional?Captain ChafJes
Clarke.
The club has engaged Deveroux Em
met to reconstruct several of its
greens, and Mr. Emmet will act in a
consulting capacity to the club. A
change has been made in the eigh
teenth hole which renders the shot- for
the- green a little less difficult. The
eighteenth and sixteenth greens have
been French drained, to secure proper
sub-surface drainaze.
kKoimd He Received in France
Gave Yale Her Crew Captain
Hord Returned From War
With a Shrunken Hand
and Became anOarsman
Bpeeial Oorrespendmee o/ The Tribune
NEW HAVEN, Conn., March 19.?Al-r
, though most Yale oarsmen win their
places in the varsity shell only after
years of preparation and training, Ste
j phen Young Hord, tho present crew
captain, ia ? uniquo example of a stu
den^ almost a non-athlete, who has
stopped into the boat in the middie of
hia college course.
Nearly all the members of the Yale,
Harvard, Princeton and Pennsylrania
crews have learned the art in prepara
tory schools. The Yale and Harvard
crews almost invariably row at St.
Paul's School, Groton, or one of the
. Boston schools before enterihg the uni
f. varsity.
Hord, however, came to Yale- from
Andover, where rowing is not one of
the regular sports, and he was not.even
a member of his fresbmgn crew at Yale.
He toek up rowing as a conditioning ex
; ercise to restore a hand that waa
. wounded, even slightly shrunken* in the
World War.
Hord waa a member of the freshman
class in 1917, having done no rowing in
a preparatory school. When America
a entered tho World War he enlisted.
, He reached the front Just in time to
. combat Germany's final drive, and he
% was one of the marines who broke the
|bone of the German advance upon
Paris. He resumed his university
. course in January, 1919, and deter
rnined to take gymnasium practice.
Professor Mother Abbott induced Hord
toattempt rowing.
V.Jfe** feined the ajfnad, but did not
get into faWa two eiyly races of that
-?? although he displayed remark
able early promiae. But he was picked
for tho eVents with Princeton andHar
vard, rowing at No. 2.
Last year he rowed in every Yale
vsrsity race. He started the season
at No. 6, but, after pulling a star
board oar in that event, was shifted by
Coach Guy Nickalls to No. 4, remain
ing there throughout the season. He
was elected captain at tho end of the
season, attesting,to the esthnates of
the coacheB, rowing officials and his
fellow oarsmen. .This season he has
been executive head of Yale's rowing,
for thatis the position which the eap
?*n? Yale oc<-aP>es. He h'as gone to
No. 6, and probably will pull. the most
powerful and flnished oar in the var
sity shell. His injured hand has been
cpmpletely restored.
??ud ,*?- twenty-three years old and
weighs 175 pounds. -He is six feet tall
and hves m Terre Haute, Ind. He is
a member of the university Student
Council, in fact, secretary of that body.
He also -s undergraduate member of
the Univeraity Athletic Board of Con
trol. Ho is a senior in the academic
department of the university.
Wilhoit to Play ou Coast
SALT LAKE CITY, March 19.?Joe
Wilhoit, outflelder, to-day was signed
by the Salt Lake club of the Pacific
Coast League, it was announced here
to-nlght. He was purchased from Mem
phis, to which club he was sold by
Toledo when he refused to -report thia
season.
' a ,n
Reds Defeat White Sox
FORT WORTH, Tex., March 19.?
The Cincinnati Reds won a well-played
exhibition game from the Chicago
White Sox here to-day By T to 3. Rixey
and Luqud twirled for the winners. The
Sox went errorless.
MSny wide awake jpersona eeeare their
j-osttlons through a Sitaatlon Wanted ad
la Tba TrtbUna. 18 worda, 25c?Advt, i
Si^m<**a<*i"i?'ji'<w ?i.'iiiiinnuiii.iiiilmiL,i?uM,i
iri?iw..gn?itj- iir,,.
Scholars w
? ii i..u?T> ii ??.i
Rimiey Beaten
AfterBreakiiig
Swim Record
Loses to Amherst Man in
50-Yard Final; Giebel
Breaks Mark in 220 Race
Although he broke the flfty-yard
record in a preliminary heat, Edwin
Binney jr., of Yale University,-was
beaten out.by inches by R. P. Damon,
of Amherst, in the final of the event
laat night at the Intercollegiate Swimr
ming Association's ? individu&l cham
pionships in the Columbia University
pool. Binney clipped tw.o-fifths of a
second from his , own intercollegiate
mark in the afternoon, when he swam
two lengths of the seventy-five-f oot;
pool in the sensational time r?f 28 4-5
seconds. His old record, made at New
Haven two weeks ago, Was 0:241-5.
Lco Giebel, of Rutgers, also broke an
intercollegiate. record in winning the
220-yard race, in 2:271-5, but this is
not likely <to-be accepted as official.
The standing intercollegiate record of
2:81 was made in 1914 by E. J. Cross,
of Princeton. Sinclair," the Navy plebe,
has a mark of 2:26, but as he is a plebe
it is not considered an intercollegiate
mark.
The Yale team easily outclassed its
rivals and finished with a total of 26
p,oints, which was far in advance of
Amherst and Rutgers, who toad 5. each.
Columbia was next, with 4 points. The
Blue mermen gained first honors by
virtue of winning three of the five
events and placinp in the other two.
Damon's victory over Binney was the
surprise of the evening. The Amherst
veteran went into the lead with the
gun fend was never headed. Binney
was in close pursuit of the flying
leader, but coul.d not overtake him. A
bare three inches separated the two at
the tape.
In creating his record in the 220
Giebel swam a well timed race, and
was content to let Pratt, of Yale, set
the pace until the sixj,h lap, when the
Rutgers flash went to the front to win
by ten yards.
Columbia was disappointed in getting
but feur points, as Louis Balbach, who
took third place in. the fancy diving
contest, was considered a certain win
ner. It was rumored around Morning
side Heights lhat Balbach had risen
from a sick bed to compete in the meet.
Coach Kennedy, of the Blue and White
team, stated last night that Balbach
had a temperature of 103*. degrees in
the morning, but inaisted on compet
ing, The other Columbia entry to
place was William Mahar, who finished
second in the plunge.
The summaries:
200-yard freshman relay?Won by Penn?
sylvanla (Loeb. Medholdt, Holst, Gcnth
nei); Brown Univeralty (Jones, Smith,
Haples, Mazet), second; Princeton (Pole,
N?wiy Montgomery, Smith), thlrd; Navy
(Smclalr, Kanaganul. Dyer, Slmonton),
fourth. Time, 1:42 3-5.
Fancy dlving contest?Won by J. K.
Pollard, Yale with a total of 105 pointa:
M. S. Armstrong. Pennsylvanla, 101.3
points, socond; Ij. Balbach. Columbia, 101 2
points, third; H. M. Driscoll, Princeton,
fourth.
60-yard race?Won by R. P. Damon,
Amherst; Edwin Binney, Yale, aecond;
V>&lter Emory. Navy, thlrd. Time, 0:24 2-5
221-yard rauu?Won by Loo dtebel. Rut
pers; C. D Pratt, Yale, second; H. D.
Marfhall, Yule. third. Time, 2:27 1-5.
v?1,??<!">Tar<i .racerT^?u J>Y u Thuraton,
Yale: Leeming Jelllffe, Yalo, aecond; Wal
ter Emory, Navy. third. Time, 0:56 2-5
Plunge for *distance?Won by Ralph
Meag-her, "yale. 75 fect; William Mahar,
Columbia, 74 feet G inches, eocond; B, J.
Woods, Yale, 74 feet 3 inches, thlrd,
Point score?Yale, 86; Amherst, 6; Rut?
gers, 5; Columbia, 4; Pennsylvanla. 3;
Navy, 2.
Nebraska Picks
Dawson, Former
Columbia. Coach
LINCOLN, Neb., March 19.?Fred W.
Dawson, former Princeton athlete, has
accepted the offer to/ coach the 1921
University of Nebraska football team,
it was. announced to-night by Athletic
Director Fred M. Luehring. Coach
Dawson is expected to arrive ih Lin
,coln within two weeks to start spring
training. Henry F. Schulte, 1919 and
1920 football coach, will remain at the
university in charge of track and intra
mural athleticS.
Sihce graduating from Princeton, in
1911, Dawson for five years was foot?
ball coach of Union College at Sche
necicady, N. Y. During the war he was
head freshman coach at Princeton. In
his college days Dawson played at full
back and quartev and was captain of
the varsity.baseball team.
? ? . i
O'Gatty Knocks Out
Keyes in the Fourth
Jimmy O'Gatty, of the East Side,
knocked out Okey Keyes in the fourth
round of the feature bout at the
Pioneer S. C. last night. Keyes was
floored for a count of nine, and after
he regained his feet O'Gatty sent in
a right to the iaw that finished off his
fellow East ^Sider. Keyes floored
O'Gatty in the first round, but Jimmy
bounced back to his feet in a jiffy.
O'Gatty, weighing 150% pounds, had
five pounds the better of Keyes.
In the twelve-round semi-final Ber
nie Bedou, of France, lost the decision
to Johnny Snyder, of Boston. Snyder
floored the foreign bantamweight in the
fourth and seventh round. . The refereo
stopped the fight between Patsy Bogash
of Connecticut, and Johnny " (Kid)
Lewis, of New Jersey, in the fourth
round. The bout was a false alarm.
- m ,r
Qeveland Hockey Team
Wins Way to Finals
CLEVELAND, March 19.?The Cleve
iand hockey team^to-night defeated the
Boston A. A. team by a score of 3 to 0
in the final game of the first group
series of the United States Hockey
Amateur League. This gives the Cleve
land team-the group championship and
ehminates Boston from the race.
Clevcland will meet the Eveleth
(Minn.) team in the final champion
Ehip series, two games being played at
Eveleth on March 29 and 80 and two
at Cleveland on April 1 and 2.
?.? a ' .
Eastern League Fails
To Adopt Schedule
SPRINGFIELD, Mass.; MaYch 19.?
The directors of the Eastern League
met here this afternoon and after a six
hours' discussion failed to adopt a
j laying schedule for the coming season.
A waiver price of $750 was voted and
a player limit of sixteen set, to take
eflfect twenty days after the opening.
Previous to the meeting baseball
writers from eight cities met and
foraed the Eastern League Baseball
Writers Association, fortv-one scribes
enrolling.
Jerome Geto the Decision
. Frankie Jerome was awarded the
judges' decision over Frankie Daly at
tne end of their twelve-round bout at
the Commonwealth Sporting Club last
night. The verdict was unpopular, as
a majority of the spoctatora thought
the latter waa entitled to the award.
Interleague Results
Yankees, 6; Dodgers, 3.
Senators , 7; Philliea, 4
Reds, 7; White Sox,%
Pirates, 12; Red Soxi~9.
fin Events for Oxford iii Athietic Meet With
I ?"! ,j i
Three New Members of Yankees and an Old Familiar Figure
FANS ,who, follow the for
tunes; of the Yankees wiU
, aee. Mitchell, Schang and
McNally in New .York uniforms
for the first .time when the team
hita the Polo Grounda early next
month, Battering "Babe". -also
will be among ' those V presentl
j&fi/my
Toole Selects Umpiles
For International League
The following* list of umpires under
eontraet to the new International'
League-for the season of 1921 was an?
nounced. yesterday by John Conway
Toole, president:
Joseph' rO'Brien, William A. Mc
Cowan, M. J. Stockdale, Augie Moran,
Doll Derr, Edward T. Cleary, Gamer
James, William J. Kelley and William
D. Cerpenter, reserve. x
GranflandRice
(Copyright, 1921, New York Tribune Inc.)
Spring on the Off-Trail
Come on, you vagabonda, and follow down the way
The red road - that's leading to the crimson heart of
a May;
And little we'll be earing if it's winter or it's spring,
As long aa we can meet a pal or find a song to sing.
Come on, you driftwood, and toss aside your load,
Here's the Gate to Spring again and here's the Open
Road;
And never mind the rest.of it?the blossom-bordered
thrills
Where we can fiiid a friendly hail tfiat echoes from the
> hills.
Why You Cam't Tell
In assembling the early spring dope. which involves
Clevelandand New York as leading pennant contend
ers in the American League race, there are the usual
complications.
For example, it was not Cleveland, nor yet Chicago,
that put New York out of the running last season. it
was Washington.
The Yankees trimmed the Indians thirteen times
against nine defeats. They upset the White Sox twelve
times against ten defeats.
But where'Cleveland beat Washington in fifteen out
of twenty-two: games, all the Yankees were able to get
was an even break in the twenty-two game test.
Cleveland beat Washington in four more games than
New York did, and Cleveland led New York by three
games. The remainder is easy enough to figure.
Queer Jumps
Figures,'take queerjumps' when you peer at them
from certain angles.
Detroit beat Washington thirteen times, doing much
better than* the Yanks did in the full series.
Yet Huggins's team beat Detroit fifteen times out of
twenty-two starts. These particular figures, taking
in as many-as sixty-six ball games, show that Detroit
is stronger thaVWashington; that Washington is as
strong ,as New York and ? that New York is much
stronger than Detroit. Figures may not He, but at
least they can tie you into knots.
The Brooklyn Syatem
. Over the national wing of the big show Brook?
lyn won.her pennant by stopping New York without
any aid.
The^Dodgers trimmed the; Giants fifteen out of
twentywtwo games. In their inter-gamc series they
flnished eight, up on. thei Giants and landed the pen?
nant by a margin of seven .games.
It isn't unlikely that the pennant rape will be de
cidedagajn,this'season'bya hand-to-hand conflict be?
tween the i same two clubs.
Advance Warning
Som,etking\seeina to vihisper -where the sky is blue,
Those who.wish to find mejn a week. or. two, .
Will Itave to search some bunker or underneath a tree
To grab me while I'm toaiting by the seventh tee.
Something seems to tell me, xohen I hear the phone,
I shall grab my hat up, leaving it alone.
I shall grab my hat up, dashing through the door,
Topping through the heather, slicing through the moor.
When Jim Barnes on his last round can take two 7s
and then lead a big field by twelve strokes in a seventy
two-hole test, the iridications seem to be fairly ripe
that he is acquiring^the needed toueh for St. Andrews
and the British open". Long Jim is moving at a faster
clip this spring than he held a year ago, when he fin?
ished fifth at Deal. And he is now about due to hit a
big championship on top of his best game.
As we have arisen to remark before, there is quite
a bit in how you happen to arrive on the rim of a
championship test. And no one can tell to a certainty,
whether it be a prizefight, golf, football or tennis. One
week you can play your game up to the last whirl
without a quiver. I And perhaps a week later, without
any particular reason, you are all to the quagmire,
floundering in Futile Swamp. -
His Chance
In the meanwhile, with the Dempsey-Carpentier
embroglio as it is, just how is one JessWfllard getting
along for his desired come-back?
Willard has the greatest chance in the world to re
gain his title if he is willing to trade the proper amount
of hard work and careful training for it. But he was
the laziest of all champions when it came to any sur
plus work, and he wilf never reach the top again by
loafing up the hill.
? He hrfs a long, hard grind ahead, where he will need
the finest trainer he can get. But if his laziness and
his conceit still remain intact, he might as well lay in
another supply of arnica and courtplasteV, for he will
need it again.
The Football Rules Committee failed to order any
numbering of the players, but we hardly believe that
Harvard will decide to hold out another year in this
respect, with all her leading rivals in line. H there
isn't any advantage, then there can be no further ex
cuse. If there is an advantage to be gained by leaving
numbers off, the Crimson can hardly care to win in
any such way where the slogan ol the game is sup
posed to be "a fair field?-and no favor."
What with "Chick" Evans's Golf Book, published
by Reilly & Lee, Chicago, and'Tilden's The Art of
Lawn Tennis, published by the George H. Doran Com?
pany, of New York, two of our leadrag sports are draw
ing their literature from fountain sources of expert
play. Both books are instructive, informative and en
tertaining. What more can you ask of a book, no mat
ter what it is wrltten about? V
uss&taatszia&stmm
Champion Penn Team
Turns Down Series
With Western Five
pHILADELPHIA, March 19.?The
University of Pennsylvania bas
ketball team, intercollegiate cham
pions of the East, to-day declined
to play a series of games with the
University of Missouri, winners of
the Missouri Valley championshipm
Pennsylvania'g management ex
plained the team had just completed
the hardest schedule in its history
and some of the men were in poor
physica) condition. ? Four of the
squad are needed for the baseball
team, whose schedule begins in one
week.
It also was pointed out that the
difference in interpretation of rules
between the West and the East
made such a series more or less un
satisfactory.
City College Baseball
Team Plays 22 Games
Of the twenty-two baseball games
that have been arranged for the City
College baseball team, as many as ten
contests will be played on opponents'
diamonds. The first of these will be
with the Army on April 2 at West
Point, to be followed by the game with
Drexel Institute on April 23 at Phila?
delphia.* On April 30 the team will
meet the New York "Aggies" at Farm
ingdale.
The schedule'follows:
April 2, Army at West Point; b. X. Y. U.
at C. C. *f N, Y.; 9, St. John's Cllege at
Brooklyn; 13, Manhattan Colleg? at C C
?' :?? J-i 16. ColumUia Uniwsitv at
. n,il.bu":.2^' ?P^n- 23, Drexel Institute
:it Philadelphia; 27. Brooklyn Polytechnic
Institute at C. C. of X. Y.; 29, UniversUy
of Weat Virginia at C. C. of N. Y.;,30
New York Aggies at Farroingdile.
May 4, Seton Hail College at C. C. of
N. Y.; 6 (charter day), University of North
Carollna at C. C. of N. Y.; 7. St. Francig
College at C. C. of N, Y.; 11, Fordham
University at Fordham; 14 (high school
day). Manhattan Cbliege at C. C; of.X. Y.;
16, St. John's College at C. C. of X. Y. ?
3 8. Stevens Institute at Hoboken; 19, Ca
thedral College at C. O. of X. Y.: 21,
Seton Hall College at South Oriange; 2"!
Xiagara University at C. C. of N. Y. ?
28. St. Stephen'a College at C. C. of X. Y.:
30 (tentative). Albany College at Albany.
Nichols Wina Golffmal
ORMOND BEACH, Fla.. March 19.?
The Volustia golf championship tour
nament closed to-day, witb W. J. Nich?
ols, of tho- Brooklawn Country Club,
winning over E. Beckwith, of the Au
rora Country Club. The final score
waa 5 up and 4 to play.
Millar to Lead Green Five
HANOVEB, N. H., March 19.?Joseph
A. S. Millar, of Asbury Park, N. J? a
sophomore, to-day was eiected captain
of the Dartmouth basketball team for
noxt season.
Collegiate Mat |
Title Retained
By Penn State
Cornell Finishes Second
With Tigere Close Third
Columbia in Last PUu^
Fr*iri a Special Correspondttt
PRINCETON. N. J., March l*
Pennsylvanla State College retaiaed
the intercollegiate ' wrestling cham
pionship here to-day with a total SCOT|
of 24 points. Cornell came secMji
?with 13, while Princeton was thirf
with 11, Yale got 10, PcnnsyiV,ni* 5
Lehigh 5 and Columbia 3. The Penj
State grapplers had a fairly sure tia?
of it througnout the entire meet and
let in points at all time?. At the eoj
of the aemi-final round last night it
looked as though Yale might be a ?_
sible contender. FW"
Four Elis survived to tho final roond
to Penn State's three. However th?
middie Key3tone Staters left 'liJu
room for doubt when all three of he
cmaining men won their bouts. Thet
clinched the intercollegiate title in ta?
115, 125 and 175-pound clajres, ??i
further increased their lead by* wia
ning two second places and a thiri
Cornell won the majority of her porntt
in the two lightest clAsses, taking set
ond place in each. When McBride, the
Ithican 158-pounder, threw tap'tsis
Ashby, of Penn, she made su?e her
position for second place.
Princeton's only scores were made hy
her two enhampions, Morrison, the
phenomenal little <145-pounder, and
Captain Carpentcr, of the unlimited
class, but these were enough to give
her a close third place, one point ahead
of Yale.
The final round proved a disappounV
ment to Yale's supporters. for not one
of her four men who reached the final
bouts won a firsfplace. Only one ct>
tured a second place. Penn secured
her thirteen points on three falls on
prelijarnary bouts and one third place,
while Lehigh secured one second and
one third. Columbia's total of fonr
points were attributed to Hart, who
won the 135-po_id class.
As far as the individual champion
ships went, Hart, of Columbia. who
was>four years metropolitan champion
in the 135-pound class, probably hae
the most difficult time. ln the sem
finals yesterday, after six gruelliug
extra periods, he won a 20-second- de?
cision over Captain Detar, of Penp
State, the champion holder of last
year. To-day, in a no less hard-fougM
battle. he defeated Captain Mallon, of
Yale, by a 14-second decision after tvo
extra periods.
The summaries:
115-pound class?Won by Watson, Stat*
College; Mackey. Cornell, second; Schwarti
bach, Lehigh, third.
125-pound class?Won by Garber, State
College; JRobsfls, Cornell, second; DavUi
Penn, thlrd.
lao-uouiid class?Won by Hart. f'olum
hia: Detar. State College, second; Maltet,
Yale, thlrd.
146-paund class ?Won by Morrlson,
Princeton; Bertolct, Lehigh, second; Bea
jamln, Yale, thlrd.
158-pound rlass?Won by Melirfde, Cor?
nell; Mowrer. Staio College, aecond; Loeaer,
Lehigh, third.
17f.-pound e.lass?Won by SpangW, Slate
College; Wright, Cornell, tsccoud; Darrell,
lale, third.
Inlimited class?r Won by Capi-nter.
Princeton; Mackey, Yale, aecond; 11c
Mahon,"State College, third.
Final ycore?Penn State. 2-;; Cornell, li.
Prineetoti, 11; Yale, 10;. Peiin^ylviiaia, I,
Lehigh, 6; Columbia, 4.
,-?
Penn Five Closes
Season by Beating
Princeton, 27-20
Special Correspondencc of The Tribvn*
PRINCETON, N. J., March 19.?Tk<
University of Pennsylvania defeated
Princeton in basketball here to-night in
the closing game of the season for boti
teams, by a score of 27 to 20.
The Princeton boys put up a ??'
fight against the championship Penn
quintet, but could not overtalce tlw
Philadelphians, once they wcreinfront
The score at half time was; Penn, U;
frinceton, 10.
The sensational work of Captaia
Danny McNichol was again the featnre
of Pennsylvania's victory. The Eed
and Blue star scored 21 of his tetffl's
27 points, by registering 15 fouls and3
field baskets. He was not up to hi*
usual form in foul shooting, as he lasdt
but 15 out of 21 tries. Legendre was
the star of the Tigsr outfit, but W
ejected on account of four
fouls.
Princeton scored the first point ob?
foul by Opsie, bujt Penn went into the
lead with a field basket and was never
headed. The Philadelphia boys at one
time were nine points in front ?'
Princeton and only'a game fight kept
down the score.
The line-up: _______ __~-?
Princeton (20) Pos. Pemi (tl)
Opie.R. P.?a*
Jeff ries.L. F.Bo?!n,f.
Dickinson. C.????Gr^!!
Bergen.L. G.Vowel?
Legendre.R. G.McNksol
Goala from floor?McNichol (3), Ottf*
(2), Voegelin. Jeffrles (2), Opie, L*??wt?
Goals from foul?McNichol. ii out or J.
Legendre. 9 oat of 12; Opie. 3 out of *
flubstitutions?Princeton. Cleaves for Di?'
ens, Wadleigh for Opie, Dicklawn VJ
Wadleigh, Opie for Cieaves, Davis tor W
Kcndre, Cleaves for Dickinson, "J"1"!
for Bergen. WLnfield ror Cleavcs: PM*
Sullivati for McNichol. Rudino for Ve*f?
lin. Mackintoah for Rosenaat, Mf* _
Graves. Referee?Tom Thorp. Colttmsa*
Time of halves?20 minutes.
o ?
Tiger Freshman Five
Beats Penn Yearling*
PRINCETON, N. J., March 19.~Tli?
I Princeton freshmen defeated the re?-;
j yearlings here to-night in a basketM^
i preliminary to the struggle hetweep w
two varsities by a score of 2? w ?
The Tiger first year men got off to ?
I poor start, but came back in the seconc
i half and completely outp'syed their w
j versaries.
The summaries:
Penn (22) Positions Priacet??'*^
Goldblot .CF. vYSt
McNichols .11. K.?? ivl"S
Brew _,.C.? 'til
Bryden .!.. G. Foster tew*
Dessen (capt.).R. <i. clt
Field goala?Princeton. Klasa (2). *?
rea (4), Wright (3). Lc-b (.;); P??. DJ
aen (2), Brew. Leopold, Goldbict (.?. '
goals?Princeton. Loeb (7); ^aDi.l'^<i%
(101. Subgtitutes?Princeton, < "i5*onci1
Wright, Wright for Cla-rk: ^e"?- ? f*S
for McNIchola. McNichols for "^','1..
i?old for McNIchola. Time of n*1 S^
Twenty minutes, Score at ,en<,? */,p?^
half?Penn. 11; Princeton, .. Bde,w
Deering. Vmplre?Green._'
Kin?eUa Man^^Box^
Walter Kinsella, the world'* #^
pion squash tennis player, 35
branched into the fight game ??f*l
aoon atart colleeting a string ****2|
era. Kinsella will begin buainew^
the services of John Cox. the **???
Miss., heavywelght. John is wMf;"
enter the ring after a layoff ol j
ten months.
Balttim
Pricea and Terma U?
REPA1RS BY EXPERT AT
The 8f.?tn#wlcfc-_l*'*-J?#

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