Athletics Humble Yankees With Rally in Ninth; Giants Pound Out Victory Over Phillies
Bob Meusel Jazz Dances Game
Into Hands of Eager Mackmen
Right Fielder Lets High-Soaring Fly Escape His
Clutches and Fall for a Triple; Rommel Tames
*4Babe** Ruth. Who Spends a Hitless Afternoon
By Charles A. Taylor
Hob Meusel did one of the latest jazz dances in right field yesterday
tfter noon at 5 o'clock, and while the dance was on the Athletics, tucked
,\vay a ball game by a score of 4 to '?). It was a shame, a beastly shame,
i lie way the situation of the day before was reversed amid chortles of glee
from Connie Mack. The under dog had his day yesterday, and even "Babe"
lluth was placed on the dunce's sent. Not once did the famous swatter
-each first baso. And this fact fittingly introduces Mr. Rommel, the Phila
Not a bit dismayed was this Rom- ?
,cel person at the happenings of the
day before. He went to the mound
uck full of grit and nonchalance and
? band of sluggers coralled by Miller
huggins prow tamer and tamer as t'.io
ram? progressed. It is true that the
Yankees eight times hit the ball into
.i-.- territory, with a home run, a
triple ?nid two doubles included ?::
Ifccir score, but just when the telling
unch vus (iue it never came.
Probably the most disappointed par?
ticipant in the battle was Nelson
"thicken" Hawks, of San [Francisco.
The "Chicken" was snatched from Giil
gary, of the Western Canada League.
last fall and claims Frisco at his home
town. The particular scout who dug !
i his child out of the wilds is not
Inown, but whoever he was, ho did |
Hawks Hits in the Pinch
The "Chicken" made his presenc
felt in the very first game of the Yan
: e training trip by producing h i'.u
in the pinch, and according to the
scribes who accompanied the Hugmcn
through the Southland, tour times in
:? row did this "Chicken" produce the
The score was 2 to I in favor of the
v.aiting cellarites yesterday when
Midget Huggins summoned Hawks to
do the batting for Waitc Hoyt. With
two men out and Ward sind Schang on :
? yase, waiting for a blow to turn the
tide, the "Chicken" drove a liner over
short and "Tillie" Walker was so ea
fiummuxed as the ball came at him
lut he missed connection altogether
and the ball rolled on and on until the
?ien on the paths had crossed the plate
and the "Chicken" himself was snuglv
roosted on third.
Thi . should have won the ball game
i the Yankees, but it didn't, 'flu;
inth inning must be played, and the
? :ng> in some of these "ninths" have .
nado baseball history. The aged Jack
?>uinn had been sent to the rescue of ?
the youthful Waite Hoyt in the eighth, i
ml old Jack got away nicely in his j
irst inning. But Jack's second stanza ;
? as far less noetic. Bob Meusel spoiled ;
'iie rhyme with his jazz dance.
Cy Perkins was the first batter to
"aee Quinn in the fateful, fitful frame.
Cy looked innocent and harmless, for
up until this occasion not one hit had
?ounced from his bat. But the long
pent up energy of this fiery catcher had
o lind an outlet some time, and a high
naring smash to extreme right center
as the answer. Lanky, but handsome.
'?ob Meusel saw the ball mounting sky
? ard, and immediately began his one
upping. Almost to the exit gate did j
i'jusel dance hi?, way, only to have the |
ball elude his clutch and fall for a j
Athletics Win in Ninth
Welch, the next number on Mack's
' rogram, shot a single to left, and
1'erkins tallied with the run that tied
the score. An extremely nervous Quinn
now allowed Galloway to insert a sacri
? ce hit which moved Welch to second,
iommel caused n momentary hush by
aiming, but Jimmy Dykes hoisted the
? all to left and Welch brought over the
The Athletics did the first scoring,
ho fourth inning serving as the open
ng. Frank Brazill led off with a smash
.ver the head of the subdued Ruth
PHILADELPHIA (A. I/.)| SEW YORK (1.-1-)
n'i r li i>o a c ih r h po i n
Dykes, 2I>.. ?5 0 J 0 1 I'IKenvlf. 2b. 4 0 1 3
wiit. it... ?JO h :: u o I'cclt'p'lt, es. 3 0 1 -
C Walk?, If 4 (I ii ii 0 1 Rutil, If_ 4 00 1
Brailll, 1IC 4 1 - 9 1 0 Hipp. II)_ 4 1 \ 10 0 0
DuRan, 3b.. 4M i l I OlMoiisel, vf.. 4 0 1 3
Perkins, .-.41 i S 0 0 modle. .:... Hl 1
Welch, er.. 4-J S 2 DO Ward, Sb... 411 3 0>
(iallmray, s* id 'J :: S 0 Sdiaiif. v.. S 1 0 B
11. nun-.. |>. 3 0 1 I 111 Host, p_ -01 0
?Hawks ... 10 1 (V 0 0
Quinn. |>_ 0 0 0 O :? 0
MoNslly, ..000 0 00
i. I< 33 413 Si 10 1 Totals . .33 11 S 27 11 1
Huit.mI tor Mom In .?overall Inning,
vllan for Bodio in tIsr- ninth inning.
Philadelphia.. 0 0 0 2 noon 2?4
Now ?ork....O ? 0 i o o 2 o 0?3
Two has" lilts?Dykes, Fewster, Ward.
Three-base, hlt.s?-Meua< I, lim;.Ill, Welch.
Perkins. Home run ? Pipp. Stolen base?
Brazil!. Sacrifie is?Galloway, Rommel,
Double plays?Powstcr rind Pipp, ?Vteusel
..mi Pipp, n>-,-.:.:!: nurd Ualloway,; Peckin
paugh, !'i??,c..|- and Pipp; l>ugnn, Uallo
way and Brazill. Left on bases?New
Vork. ??: Philadelphia, t>. Baa? on bal?n
Off Hoyt, 2; off Rommel, 2. Hits?Off
Hoyt, s In T innings; off Quinn, 4 in 2.
Struck out?By Hoyt, 2; by Quinn, 2; bv
Rommel, 2. Wild pitch?-Hoyt. Passed
ball Hcha'.ifr. Losing pitcher ? Qulnrr.
l'm pires?Nallln, Wilson and Dlnecn. Thus
? J :IT.
and had ensconced himself at third
before the ball was on its way back
to the infield. Highly elated at his
deed, Brazill took udvantage of a long
wind - up by Hoyt and hotfooted it
across the plate in conjunction with
a passed ball.
Joe Dugun perished in Peckinpaugh's
mitt and Perkins fouled to Schang.
Welch made things look a lot different
by tripling to Ruthville, and when Gal?
loway singled to deep short Welch tal?
lied. Peck was so peeved that the threw
the ball widly to iirst and Galloway j
raced to second. Rommel grounded out
The Yankees, or rather Wally Pipp,
orodueed one run in their half of the
same inning. After Babe Ruth had l
swung vainly at the iierce cast wind ?
rhat blew across the field, Pipp mel |
me just right and the ball never stop- I
ied going until halted by the fence in '
right center. A rather poor relsiy made i
Wally's trip around the bases some-!
"Chicken" Hawks, as already told,!
put the Yanks one run to the good in
the seventh, only to Have Bob Meusel
\i\?.7. dance the game away.
Long hits were numerous. Pipp made j
a homer, Meusel a triple and Fewster
and Ward doubles for the Yankees.
Brazill and Welch each got three-bag- j
gers for the visitors and- Dyke3 I
knocked out a two-bagger.
Meusel hit the sox sign in left with I
his three-base smash and the official j
scorer made the necessary notation, so >
that Bob may obtain the promised hose. ?
Clarence "Tillie" Walker, after doing
practi?ally all the hitting for Connie's
men oh opening day, subsided conaid- ?
erably yesterday. "Tillie" failed to j
get a hit.
The logical pitchers for to-day's !
conflict are Shawkey for the Yankees j
and Naylor for the Athletics.
Ruetlier Lasts But One Round
Under Bombardment of Braves
Dodgers Lose by 11 to 4; !
Nicholson Stars at Batj
With Four Slashing Hits I
Special Dispatch to The Tribtine
BOSTON, April 14. ? Few major
league pitchers have received such a
warm reception when making their
iirst appearance with a new club as
?-.as received by Walter ("Dutch")
Ruether, of the Brooklyn Dodgers, to
lay, when he faced the Boston Braves.
When the smoke blew away the Braves
" iiad won by 11 to 4 and six of their
i leven runs and seven of their sixteen
Kits had been made off Ruether in one
and two-third innings.
To make the situation more depl?r?
enlo from a Brooklyn standpoint, the
two hits and one run oil' Ruether in
k the first inning liad been made with
I two out, and the live hits and five
' runs off him in the second inning were
also made after two were out.
Ruether was ousted by Uncle Robbie
in the second inning, when the Braves
had bombarded him for doubles by
O'Neil and McQuillan, a triple by
Powell, a double by Barbare and a
single by South worth, all in a row.
John Miljus finished the inning and
a hit off him sent in a run that went
Braves in Batting Form
The Braves had their slugging
clothes on and batted in a run off
Miljus in the fifth, but the your.;1.
right-hander made the best showing of
the Brooklyn pitchers when he allowed
one run and three hits in four and one
ihird innings. Clarence Mitchell, the
spitball southpaw, pitched, the seventh
and eighth, and was uot ? success, so
to speak. The Braves were becoming
a bit leg weary and let him down with
-ix hits and four runs in the two
Hugh McQuillan pitched for the
?rave?, and when the Dodgers got to
iim ?or two runs in the first inning
rhcy thought thc> c'-fe on Easy Street,
?s Rsether had .inown great form in
;he spring p;-t*?ticc, but at the end of
two innings the score was G to 2
against the Dodgers, and it was never
better than G to ',', against them.
The only bright spot in the Dodgers'
playing^ was a marvelous one-handed
catch off Borkel to his left in the first
inning, after Nicholson had tripled. It
robbed Nicholson of a home run. To
offset this, Ivy Olsen let a throw from
Griffith go through him at second, and
Peter Kilduff did a fumble that cost a
run. It was a very bad day for the
Dodgers and their performance was
loose in all departments.
Three Hits for Southworth
Fred Nicholson, the outfielder the
"?aves took from the Pirates last
winter in a trade, bats right-handed
und plays Jvft field against left-handed
pitchers. He was making his bow in
i Braves' uniform and his entry was |
as brilliant us Ruether'a was gloomy, j
Nicholson was up four times and got
i, triple, a double and two single;!.
Bill Southworth, who came from tin
Pirate* .-with Nicholson, made thee hits
lot JtaJfPA i? lour, iuall Mg? ?cured
BROKLTN (X. L.) I BOSTON (N. L)
ab i- li p? a t ab r h yo a r
Olson, ss... 40 1 il 1 lIPowoll, cf. 5 2 t 400
Johnston, SU 2 l 0 2 2 Ojllarbar?. ?ss. 5 1 2 CIO
Griffith. r?\. 512 1 0 OiSouiliw'li. rf 4 4 3 100
Wheat, If.. 4 01 2 lO'N'l?'n, If.. 4 0 4 100
Myers cf_ 4 00 :: 1 O Boaokel, 3b. 3 0 0 0 0 0
Konetchy, Ib 122 0 2 OJlolke, Ib... 4 0 2 SI?
KlUlufV, 2b.. 402 1 4 1 Forcl, 2b....2 0 0 02 0
.Miller, c.., 401 5 '?'< 0 O'Neil. c... 4 3 2 810
Keiithcr, p.. 100 0 lOMcQuft'n, p. 4 '.' 1 0'! 0
Miljus, |>... 1 00 1 2 0!
Mitchell, p. loo o 00
'.N'i'l, . 100 0 0 0
Totals ...30 4 9 24 18 2 Totals ..35 1119 27 7 0
?Batted for Miljus lu seventh.
Brooklyn ....2 0 o 1 n 0 1 o o? 4
Boston .1 5 0 0 1 0 1 3 x?11
Two-base iiit.s?Griffith, Konetchy, Bar?
bare, Powell, O'Neil, .McQuillan. Nicholson,
HolUe. Three-base hits?Kiiduff,. Powell,
Nicholson, stolen base?Southworth. Sao
i : i Boecfkel, Ford. Double play?Myers
to .Miller. Left mit bases?Brooklyn, S;
Boston, 4. Base on balls?Off Mi! lus, 2;
off McQuillan, 4. Hits--Off Ruether, 7 In
12-3 innings; off Miljtis, 8 in 4 1-S; off
Mitchell, 6 in 3. Struck out?By Ruether,
2; by Mll.lus, I: by .McQuillan, t!. Pas.sed
ball ? Miller. Losinfr pitcher ? Ruether.
Umpires?Brennan and ISmslio. Time, 1:40.
four runs and stole a base. He stole
two bases in the opening game and is
thought to bo leuding both major
leagues as. n burglar. Ray Powell
contented himself with a triple and
Indians Overcome Big
Lead to Beat Browns
ST. LOUIS, April 11.?Cleveland
came from far behind 'to-day and de?
feated St. Louis, 12 to 9, evening up
the series. Wood'.; double in the sixth
inning scoring Speaker and Burns, put?
ting the champions in the lend.
CLEVKLANO (A. I?) I ST. LOUIS (A. L)
(.'> r )i i> :i ? ah r ?t o ;. e
? ..?? . If :i 0 0 2 0 0 Tobias, if.. ,13 S 4 ? ?>
Kran?, If.. 2 o o I 0 olflerber. ss.. 4 1 2 :. (ill
.rusto?, lti :: i i i ii ? si-i,-, ib... ;. i :t io 3 i
linns. Hi.. 1 I 0 I 0 'Ja., i son, (if. 4 0 1 il il |i
si... ik.r, i if i :? :? 2 0 OJWetsel, If., m o o 0 0
Smith, rf.. 2 1, n o 0 0 Williams, ir 4 o i o 00
W.m'I. rf.. 3 n 1 2 0 OIQleaaon. 2b, ." 1 S 2 2 0
Oaudner.3b 4 !? '-' 2 t 0 Lamb, 3b... 4 1 1 l 2 i
s, weil. sa. J 3 ? 4 4 1 Scvrieid. e. 4 1 1 3 2 0
Ste'flOii, 2b. -I ? 2 t> Sothoron. p. 2 0 o 1 10
O'Neill, e. 4 0 0 4 1 0 Cul lop, p... lu 0 0 0 0
MalL?, p.., 0 0 0 0 1 0 r.unvell, ]i.. 10 0 O 0 0
Morton, p. ! 0 0 o 0 OliSmftli _ 10 0 <> 0 0
ivm. i>... oooo o o
Od'wald, pi oo o 2 o
l'i.?'skie. p. 0 0 0 0 0 0
?Gnuiey... 0 n o o o o
C.iMwrl!.. 1 0 0 0 O o
Totah.. ."S 12 12 27 11 1; Totals ...401113 27 112
-Batted for Burwell in ninth innlntr.
tBattod for Petty in fourth Inning. tBat
tca for Odenwald in eighth inning.
?i iveland , ..0 2 0 .". 3 2 0 0 fJ?12
<t, Louis.8 1 6 0 0 i? 0 0 0? ?'
Two-base hits?sow ell, Gardner, Williams,
U'oofl, ?everoid. Three-base lilts?Sewell,
lerbor. Home runs?Gardner, Sewell.
Holen bas*?StephenaOrh Sacrifi?e?Gr?noy,
?ouble playa?-Sewell and Johnson; Oden?
wald, Stephonson and Johnson; Sewell,
Kephens'on and Burn?; Gerber, Gleason
ni,i sister. Loft ou base?Cleveland, '?
il i.oii.s. 10. uase ..?i baila?off Mail;?.
>u Odenwald, 3; .itf Sothororr, 31 off Oullop.
\, i >fi Mails, 3 in --?: nnlngs; o?r
dorton, 8 m < l-:;: o? Petty, : In -'-;:; off
)dehwnld. 8 in 4; oft Covelesklc, i in ?':
ht Sotli?roti, ? '- 1. none ?'in. in iifth;
? (lullop. '?'? In I .'-;: off Uurw-ii'. t in y<?i.
ini.-u mi? By ? ?ib iiwulil. 1; by Morton-. 1;
ly aothoron, -; by Oulluy. 1. Umpirea-r*
?idebtaad and. ?v*tu?. Ti?t=r3?2?.
COAT' YOU COT
HOW ?v\UCH SET
You Back ?
T?Y \T oro an?> v
YOU CAN GST A
BGTTCZR IDEA OF
GOODS IrJ ?T !
/Th?s-rg! ??hO'T That
\ A IwPiRVGUOU? GAPMENTJ
\_? IT LOOKS Fiwe
^-i OW You Too
LOOK ?t The
UN4NG IM IT? ~
ISN'T ?T Tne CLASS f
LET M6 ?SHOVA? You
HOWU ?T LOOK5 If-i
The BACK -" I'LL
White Sox Tumble
After Tiger Rallv
In Seventh liming j
Double by Heilman in the
Ninth Gives Detroit Vic?
tory in Opening Contest j
?ETR01T, April 14.?Detroit inau?
gurated tlie American League baseball
season here to-day by defeating Chi?
cago, 7 to 5, by means of a seventh in
ning rally that v;as productive of four '
runs and that tied the score. Heil- j
mann's two-base hit in the ninth with
two on was responsible for the winning
runs. The field was heavy ?nd a drizz- ;
ling rain fell during- nearly all of the j
.a t h o a c
Tl.oper, rf. ;? 0 0 2 0 0
Johnson, ps.. 4 0 0 4 3 0
Collins. 21).. 4 0 0 2 8 0
Shoeh, lb... y I 0 H 1 o
MoB'Jl, rf_ 3 o I :; n (i
Krik. If. 4 0 2 2 1 0
Mulligan, 3b. 4 2 2 1 Hi
Schalk, c_ 4 3 2
ab r h o a e
VouilB, 2b. .22 1 I 4 0
Hush. si... 2 0 2 5 4 0
(Obi), of... 4 1 1 2 0 0
Voasb, If... 8 0 l) r; 0 o
Heiltiinu. if. 4 0 3 1 0 ii
Jones, 3ii... :: o o 0 1 1
iluber. '?b.. 0 o o I 0 o
hlue. lb .. 4 0 0 11 0 0
Ainsinllh, r. 4 1
Kerr, p. 2 0 1 o
Morris, p.. 100 0 1 ?lUonaril, p. 1 0 0 0
Iswh'lancl, p21 .
itKligstead.. 11 1 0 no
ItWoodall ..10 1 0 0 0
|5Hh1u . 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals... .32 5 8?25 13 2l Totals. ...310 10 27 14 1
?One out when winning- run scored.
tBattert for Leonard in llfth inning.
iBatted for Jones in seventh inning-,
5Ran Cor Woodall in seventh inning.
Chicago .0 0 2 0 2 1 0 0 0?5
Detroit .0 0 0 0 1 0 4 0 2?7
Two-base hits?Heilman (2). Schalk,
Sutherland, Cobb. Mostil. Sacrifico hits?
Bush (2), Hooper, Johnann, Cobb. Doubl?
plays?Falk to Johnson, Young to Bush to
Blue., Sheely to Johnson t.6 Sh?ely. Left
on bases?Chicago, t! ; Detroit, 9. Basen on
balls?Off Kerr, I; oft Leonard. 1; off
Sutherland, 2; off Morris, 8. Hits?Off
Leonard, 5 In five innings; off Kerr, fi in
six and two-thirds innings. Hit by pitcher
?By Leonard. (Kerr). Struck out?By
Kerr, 2; by Leonard, 1. Winning pitcher,
Sutherland; losing pitcher, Morris. Um?
pires?Owen and Chill. Time of same?
Two hours and fifteen minutes.
Schacht Gives Senators ?
Verdict Over Red Sox
WASHINGTON, April 14. ? The
locals knocked Pennock out of the box
and hit two, other Boston pitchers op?
portunely to-day, winning the second
game of the series, 8 to 2. Schacht
pitched effectively for Washington and
seldom was in danger. Score:
BOSTON (A. L.) ! WASHINGTON (A. L)
abrli po ao| ab r h po ti e
Vltt, Sb_ 20 1 0 5 O'Judge. lb.. 4 0 1 9 ;
Foster, 2b... 4 02 i 0 1 ..Milan, rf... 2 3 .", .1 i
MenoskT, If. 4 0 1 1 "? llPice, cf- 5 0 1 1 C
Loibold. rf.. 4112 0 0?swis, If_5 1 3 4 0 0
Mclnnto, lb.. 80 0 ?? 0 0'? Harris, 2b.. 3 1 2 S 5 0
Collins, cf.. 3 0 0 4 0 1 'Shanks. 31>. 2 0 1 0 10
Scott, es.... 3 02 3 4 1 O'BourkO, m 5 0 0 4 7 0
Huol, c. 310 1 SOGharrity, c. 3 3 0 3 o o
Pmnook, p.. 1 0 0 0 1 0 Schacht, p. II1 1 0 1 0
liussell, p... 1 00 0 10
?Kerr . 10 0 0 0 0!
FullwtOU, P "?o 0 0(1
,11111.? . 100 0 0 0
Tot.iU ...30 2 7 24 14 4 Toi als '..3881227180
??Batted for Russell in 7th.
i?Batted for Fullerton in 9th.
Boston .0 1 0 0 1 0 ft 0 0?2
Washington. .1 0 1 '.! 0 1 1 3 x?S
Two-base hits?Leibold, Lewis. Three
base hits?Foster. Stolen bases?.fudge,
Harris (2). Sacrifices?Mclnnls, Collins,
Judge. Harris, Shanks. Double play?
O'Rourke to Harris to Judge. Left on
bases?Bopton 7, Washington 12. Bases
on balls?Off Schacht 4, Pennock 3, Rus?
sell 2, Fullerton 2. Hits--Off Pennock.
9 in S 2-8 innings: Russell, 2 in 2 1-8; Puller
ton, 1 in 2 innings. Hit by pitcher?By
Fullerton (Harris). Struck out?By Pen
nook 1, Schacht 2. Wild pitch?Fullerton.
Losing pitcher?Pennock. Umpires?Mo
rlarlty and Connolly. Time?1 :i<o.
Swift Leads Weslevan Not Team !
MIDDLETOWN, Conn., April 14.?
Robert P. Swift, of New Britain, Conn., j
to-day was elected captain of the Wes
leyan tennis l^nm for the season.
Sporting News in Bulletin Form
Yankees lose to Athletics in ninth inning.
(??ants overwhelm the Phillies by 10 to 2.
Champion Dodgers badly beaten by Boston Braves.
Fordham nine tosses off game to Tufts.
Major Stevens wins Remount Purse at Bowie with Madclle.
Favorites again come through in Pinehurst tennis tournament.
Yacht America, first cup race wcaner, offered to United States government.
Penn crews reach New Haven for regatta with Yale.
Racing officials to oppose Betts tax bill at State Senate Committe hearing.
Tex Rirkard inspects Jersey City's available sites for Dempsey-Carpentici
bout, to he fought July 2.
New York race tracks to reject Ross entries if Trainer Bedwell and cx
Jockey Shilling are connected with Canadian's stable.
Governor Miller to give professional boxing another chance if bill reor?
ganizing present commission is passed.
By Pirates in Two
Innings; Reds Lose
CINCINNATI, April 14.?Pittsburgh
bunched hits on Rube Marquard in the
sixth and eighth innings and easily-de?
feated Cincinnati to-day, 7 to 2. Errors
by Bohne were responsible for Pitts?
burgh's runs in the lirst and fourth
The Reds could not do much with
Cooper and were dangerous in only two
CINCINNATI (N. I,.)
PITTSBURGH (N. I..)
ah r h pu a e
IMffbK', If... ." 1 2 2 0 0
Carey, II_ 5 0 o !? o 0
MaraiiTlllc, fs 5 1 1 ! ?< 0
ltaniliart. 3h. 2 1 2 2 10
Wi'lttcd. rf.. 4 0 0 10 0
all r r po a <?
Paskert, rf.. 5 o 1 2 0 0
Dauhert.. lb. SUO 12 0 0
Holme. ?.ti... 2 0 1 0 4 2
Duncan, If.. 3 0 0 2 o 0
?r. moo i oo
Tleruev. 2b.. 4 2 2 3 1 o F(ni9ec,a, 2b . 4 1 1
Oriinm. 1!).. 41 1 8 0 0 rCrane, ss... 3 0 0 3 4 1
Schmidt, c. 4 1 2 5 0 OIHanrrave, o.. 4 1 3 4 10
Cooper, p... 10 0 0 1 0 MaiqiinnJ, ?.301 0 30
?Bressler ... loo 0 00
! Totals.37 7 10 27801 'totals.33 2 fl 27 14 3
) "Batted for Marquard in ninth inning:.
Pittsburgh.. . 10010 3 02 0?-7
Cincinnati... 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 o 0?2
Two-bat"; hist?Barnhart ?2), Marquard,
Tierney, Grimm, l'onseca, Bohne. Stolen
bane ? Maranville. Sacrifices ? Whitttsd,
Barnhart. Left on bases?Cincinnati, H ;
Pittsburgh. 7. Bases on balls?Oft Mar?
quard, 2; off Cooper, D. Struck out?By
Marquard, 2; by Cooper, 4. Passed ball??
Margrave. Umpires?Moran and Rlgler.
Dr. Munn Offers Four
Tennis Cups at N. Y. U.
Four cups have been offered by Dr.
John P. Munn, president of the New
York University Athletic Association,
for open tennis competition. One cup
will be contested for each year, and
each winner's name will be engraved
upon it. Another cup will become the
permanent possession of the winner,
while a third will be given to the run?
ner-up. These cups will be for open
competition by the three upper classes,
freshmen being barred.
A fourth cup will be presented for
freshman competition. All matches are.
in singles. The varsity tennis schedule
-May 4, llutgers, at New Brunswick: 7,
Fordham, at Fordham; 13, Columia, at Co?
lumbia; 20, Havorford, at Haverford, l'a.;
21, Bucfcnel!; 27, C. C. N. T.
Bribery Bill Passes
HARRISBURG, Pa.. April 14.?Offer
or acceptance of a bribe to procure a
defeat in any athletic contest in Penn?
sylvania is made punishable by a tine
of ?rom S100 to .$5,000 or imprisonment
of not over live years, or both, under
terms of the McBride bill, approved to?
day by Governor Sproul.
Acquits Jack Dunn
In Blue Law Case
Manager of Orioles Tried
Under Indictment for
Playing Sunday Baseball
BALTIMORE, April 14.?Blue laws,
so far as thoy apply to^ Sunday base?
ball, wei-e given a hard blow here to?
day when a jury in Criminal Court
acquitted "Jack" Dunn, mantfcf.' of the
Baltimore International Leagrt? team.
Dunn was tried under an indicim*nt
based upon the fact that Sunday game?
have been played at Oriole Park.
When the foreman of the jury an?
nounced "Not guilty" as the verdict
the large crowd in the courtroom
started a demonstration, which, was
silenced by Judge Duffy.
The same law under which Dunn was
indicted provided for the death pen?
alty for those convicted of "bias- ,
phemy," according to Joseph N. Ulman, I
of counsel for Dunn, in his closing ;
address. That same law, said Ulman, |
was written into the statute books of
the state at a time when they branded j
and burned men for slight offenses and ?
hung some people because thoy thought
they were imbued with supernatural j
Mr. Ulman pleaded with the jury to
cast the law aside and declare it is ?
obsolete and without effect under con?
ditions such as exist at the present
Delaware Falls Before
Drive of Penn State
STATE COLLEGE, Pa., April- 14.? j
Delaware proved to be Penn State's !
eighth straight victim to-day, Bezdek's !
sticksmiths pounding out a 7 to 1 vie- ?
tory. Two big innings did the work
for the Nittany Lions.
PENN STATE i DELAWARE
r h po a e r h po a e ?
.Merakle. 2b..0 2 1 2 0|M'llson. 2b_0 1 1 00
Killinger, 8b..1 1 1 3 21 Donohoc, if_0.1 3 00
I'llery, lb....:'. :; 7 1 0 Uantz. rf.0 1 2 0 0
Haines, cf...l 1 0 0 0| McDonald. lb..0 0 1l 00 !
I/iglilner. If...2 1 2 0 0iUnderwood, 88.1 1 1 4 1
Kooliler, rf...O 2 1 0 Oiliotlirock. cf.. .0 0 0 10
Korb, S3.0 1 1 1 0;Marvel, e.0 1 :: 00
Ilmmhaiigli, c.O 0 13 0 0 foll?n?, p.0 0 0 HO
l'homd.-. i)-0 1 2 lOiHobblns, 3b...0 0 3 2 1
jDotter, cf.Ill) 0 0 0
Total.; .1 13 27 11 2 Totais .17 24102
Penn State... 00041020 x?7
Two-base hits?Marvel, Klllin?er. Horn* i
run?Ulleiy. Sacrifice fly?Koehler. Stolen I
bases?"Wilson, Ullery (2), Llghtner, Koehl- ?
er. Struck out?By Thomas, 12; by Col?
lins, 2. Base on balls?Off Thomas, 3 ; off i
Collins, 3. Balk?Collins. Umpire?Goch
Two Games for Bears
Jeff Tesreau and Buster Brown, man- '
ager and captain respectively of Tes
reau's Bears, have arranged a double
header for Dyckman Oval, near the
Dyckman Street subway station, for
next Sunday afternoon. In the feature
came the Bears will clash with Hobo
ken, champions of New Jersey, and in
the opening game the Highbridge Ath?
letics will be the opponents of the
Bears. The first garxie will be started
it 1:30. Tesreau and the Kelleher ]
brothers will be on the mound for the !
Birmingham, 5; Nashville, 3.
Mobile, 3; Atlanta, 1.
New Orleans, 4; Chattanooga, 0.
.Memphis, 2; Little Rock, 0.
Louisville, 5; Toledo, 0. I
Indianapolis-Columbus (rain\ I
St. raul-MilwRukea~j?rain}. i
Standings in Major Leagues
Sew York, 10; Philadelphia, 2.
Boston, 11; Brooklyn, 4.
Pittsburgh. 7; Cincinnati, 2.
St. Louis?Chicago (rain).
STANDING OF CLUBS
i S\ g
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS _
Philadelphia, 4; New York, 3.
Cleveland, 12; St. Louis, 9.
Detroit, 6; Chicago, 5.
Washington, 8; Boston, 2.
STANDING OF CLUBS
?hilft'phitt.. 0 ? ? ? ?j?__
^iiiicnIokM jy, 0} I'j "l| l'l 1! j! ~j\~ ;
s'e? York at Philadelphia.
Brooklyn at Boston.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati.
j_: St. Louis, at Chicago,
New York. ?
St. tauig.. ?
.rhila'phla,. ? I 11?
Games lo?T7| 0| l| ?
il l! il l! il
Philadelphia at New York.
Boston at Washington.
Cleveland at St. Louis.
Chicagp at Detroit.
Peim Crews Take
Trial Spins Over
Quakers in Two Drills
in Preparation for Races
Saturday With the Elis
Special Dispatch to The Tribune
DERBY, Conrt., April 14.?The two
University of Pennsylvania crews had
the Housatonic River to themselves
this morning, but this afternoon both
the Yale and the Pennsylvania crews
worked out over the Henley course.
The Pennsylvania crews reached Now
Haven at 8 o'clock this morning, had
breakfast at the Y Club and went im?
mediately to the Yale boathouse and
(?ame to Derby immediately afterward.
They found their shells awaiting them
and launched them before noon for
their lirst row over the course.
The two Pennsylvania eights rowed
a mile upstream and buck again in
short stretches before dinner. Late
this afternoon the two eights raced a
half-mile, the first crew winning by
three-quarters of a length. All the
Quaker oarsmen appeared in first-class
condition. The two Yale crews this
evening took only conditioning prac?
tice. No timework was attempted be?
cause of the strenuous time trial over
the course last night.
This evening Coach Guy Nickalls
promoted Larry Gardner, of the 150
pound crew, to No. 4 of the second
eight. Gardner, is twenty years old,
weighs 167 pounds, is 5 feet ?) inches
tall and prepared for Yale, at the
Monden High School.
Columbia and N. Y. U.
To Cross Bats To-day
Columbia jand New York University
will stage their annual baseball game
this afternoon at South Field, with
both teams in fine condition. The game
will be the first for the New York Uni?
versity boys under the tutelage of for?
mer Captain Ed Delaney. To-day's
contest was originally scheduled for
The probable line-ups:
Columbia. N. Y. U.
Schnaars, lb. Liss, 2b.
Brophy, rf. Batea, cf.
Tedford, ss. I'lynn, su.
Freeman, If. AVelnheimor, if.
Cohen, 3b. lllrsehfield, p.
Smith, of. Ferguson, lb.
Moeschfn, 2b. Krann, 2b.
Clark, fi. (roeller, rf.
Price, p. Sheehey, p.
Cuban Chess Master
Again Beats Dr. Lasker
HAVANA, April 15.?Jos? R. Capa
blanca, the Cuban expert, won the
eleventh game in the international
cht'ss match shortly after midnight
when Dr. manuel Lasker, the German
Dr. Lasker failed to make his forty
eighth move. This is the third game
which has been won by the Cuban
While they adopted the Queen's
Gambit declined for the ninth tyine in
the eleventh game of their match, Dr.
Lasker and Jos? Capablanca selected a
new line after making the first seven
moves, as in the first, fifth and seventh
games. Dr. Lasker was in possession
of the QB file when they ceased.
ELEVENTH GAME?QUEEN'S GAMBIT
17 Q?Kt3 KR-B2
18 F?QR4 Kt?Kt3
19 P?R? Kt?Q2
20 P?K.'. P?Kt3
21 Kt?K4 R?Kt
22 Q?B3 Kt?B5
23 Kt?Q6 Kt?Q4
24 Q?R3 P?-B3
25 KtxB QxKt
27 P?Kt5 QR-B
2S PxHP RxP
29 RxR RxK
30 PxP PxP
21 R?QB (Sealed)
1 P?Q4 P?Q4
2 ICt?KB3 P?K3
3 P?B 4 Kt?-KB 3
4 R?KtS QKt?Q2
5 P?K3 B?K2
t? Kt?P,'J Castles
7 R?B R?K
8 Q?P. 2 P?B3
? B?Q3 QPxP
11 BxB RxB
12 Castles Kt?B
13 KR?Q B?Q2
14 P--K4 KtQ?Kt3
I 5 B?B R?B
16 P?QKt4 B?K
Phillies to Ban Gambling
PHILADELPHIA, April 14.--Detec?
tives will be assigned to the Philadel?
phia National League baseball park ?
with instructions to arrest any one at?
tempting to gamble, William P. Baker,
president of the club, announced to?
night. Plans to prevent gambling were
discussed to-day at a conference be?
tween Director of Public Safety Cor
telyou and Baker in the former's office.
?Phila. Jack O'Brien's Health System
ATHLKTKCINSTITUTE \ Kntranee
MADISON KQ. GARDEN I 2Rth St.
Flesh Reducing Body Buildin ;
Boxing Taught. No Punishment
Phono Mudlson Sq. ',540-7883-? 139.
L? otiMili Red Phone Book, Page 710
BASEBALL TO-DAY. 3.30 P. M.. POLO
<?rounda, "Yankee? vs. Philadelphia.?aovi.
Is Batted Hard;
Quaker Pitching Ace Lasts
Less Than One Round:
Walker Gets Three Hitg
. By R. J. Kelly
PHILADELPHIA, April 14.- -Aided by
some fine pitching by Artie Nehf, the
Giants handed the Phillies a sound
trouncing in the second game of the
series here this afternoon. The final
score was 10 to 2. The work of Nehf
was in direct contrast to that of the
New York twirlers in the opening game
yesterday. He yielded only three wide?
ly scattered hits up to the eighth
inning, when he eased up and allowed
the home players to save themselves
from a shut-out.
While Nehf was holding the Phillies
in check the Giants slammed out four?
teen hits. These included two doubles
and a single by young Curtis Walker,
who is patrolling right field during the
absence of Ross Young.
The bespectacled Lee Meadows, Wild
Bill Donovan's pitching ace, started on
the mound for the home club, but lasted
less than an inning. George Smith,
formerly of f'oiumbia University, wr.s
rushed to the rescue, but he fared little
j better. The newcomer was bumped
i more or less frequently until the
j eighth, when he was taken out for
1 Lefty Weinert.
Giants "Strong in Fielding
? The New Yorkers played a very
! snappy fielding game. The only error
for the Giants was made by Goldie
I Rapp on a grounder by Parkinson in
j the fifth inning, but. the miscue was
offset by a fast double play a moment
later. It was a busy afternoon for Mc
Graw's outfielders, particularly for
Eddie Brown, who made live put-outs in
The Giants started to maltreat
Meadows at the outset, and before the
first inning ended they shoved six runs
across. Burns, the first batter, walked,
and sprinted to third on Bancroft's
single to center. Frisch followed with
another single to the same field, scor?
ing Burns and putting Bancroft on
j second. Walker sent both runners home
by dumping a two-bagger near the
right field foul line. He took third on
! the throw to the plate, and completed
i the trip on Kelly's single to center.
A hurried consultation was called,
| and it was decided to give Mr. Meadows
J the air. Smith stepped to the mound
j and made a pretty good start by
! fanning Brown, but*Rapp and Snyder
! each singled to center and Nehf
j walked, filling the bases. The three
j runners moved up a peg after Williams
pulled down Burns's long fly to center.
, Bancroft also walked, but Frisch ended
the agony by lifting a fly to Stengel.
Singles by Bancroft and Kelly and a
i pair of infield outs scored one in the
Giants Pounce on Smith
The Giants plastered Smith for three
hits in the seventh. Walker singled to
; center and stole second. Kelly walked
and Brown singled, scoring Walker.
j Kelly raced to third and Brown took
j second on Meusel'a throw to the plate.
j Miller nailed Rapp's foul fly, but Kelly
tallied after the catch. Snyder con
; nected for his third hit, a single to
? left, and Brown scored.
Not one. of the home players got fur
| ther than second base until the eighth
I inning, when they scored on a two
? bagger, a single and a sacrifice fly.
i They added another in the ninth on a
double by Williams and Meusel's sin?
gle to left.
Ross Young was in uniform this af?
ternoon for the first time since his ac?
cident at Memphis ten days ago. His
injured knee has recovered to such an
extent that he played nine holes at golf
NEW YOHK (N. IO riilLiuKI^PITfA (X. I..1
no r h po a r. al> r h po a c
I Bura?. If.. 1 1 0 2 1 0! Stengel, rf.. 4 02 5 10
Banc'ft, es. .') 2 2 i 2 OjRawlirjgs, 3b. 40 1 3 2 0
! l'afrs'n, ss 1 0 1 1 1 0 Williams, cf. 4 11 4 0 0
i Frisch. 21). 5 1 1 3 4 OJ.Meusel. If. . 4 0 1 1 2 !l
' Walker, cf. 5 2 il 2 O 0 Wrlghts'e. 3b 3 0 1 1 4 0
? Kelly, lb.. 4 2 2 7 uCiiPii.riiir.son. ss 4 0 u 2 " I
King. lb... 0 0 0 0 10 J. Mil'r, lb 4 1 1 s 1 ft
Brown, rf.. 4 1 1 G 0 0 Wheat, c... SOI 2 10
? Kapp, 3b.. 4 1 1 1 2 !? Meadows, p. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Snyder, o.. 5 0 3 1 0 o J. Q. Smith, p 2 0 0 1 10
?Nehf, p... ,1 0 1 1 2o:*Brug(ry ... 00 0 0 0 0
i Weinert. p.. 0 0 0 0 0 0
I Totals . 35 10 15 27 13 1 ? Totals ... 32 2 S 27 12 1
?Hatted for J. Smith in eig-hth inning:.
New York.G 0 0 10 0 3 0 0?10
j Philadelphia .0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0? 2
Two-base hits?Walker (2), J. Miller,
; Williams. Stolen bases?'Walker (2). Sac
| riflce hits?Burns, Kapp, Bruggy. Double
piayB?Frisch, Bancroft and Kelly, Rapp
and Frisch; Wrijrhtstone, Rawllng? and ,T.
Miller. Beit on bases?New York, 7;
Philadelphia, 6. Bases on balls?Off Nehf
il), off Meadows (1), off J. Smith (5).
Hits?Off Meadows, 4 (pitched to fivo bat?
ters In first inning); off J. Smith. 11 in
.???ht Innings. Hit by pitcher?By 'Weinert
(Brown). Struck out?By Nehf (1), by J.
Smith (2). Iyiaing- pitcher, Meadows. Um
l pires?Hart and McCormick. Time of
Tufts, ?; Fordham, 2.
Georgetown vs. Lafayette, Washington. I
Pcnn vs. William und Mary, l'liildelplda. :
Nary vs. Mt. St. Mary'?, Annapolis.
Colgate vs. Norwich, Hamilton, >". V.
Tufts vs. Seton Hall, South Orange. N. J. i
W. Va. vs. Marietta, Morganstown, W. Va.
To look back to tfce cloth
of 1620 is to look forward
to-day to long and satisfac?
Our ^Forefathers' Cloth
faithfully reproduces the
hardy fabrics worn by the
Rich, quiet tones?butter,
nut brown, gray, oxford
olive green. Black, too.
The style of 1921, of
No more serviceable suits
our entire Spring stock.
Smart stitched hats of
the same goods?
^Forefathers' Cloth, but
not forefathers' style!
Rogebs Peet Company
at 13th St. "Four at 34th St
Broadway Comers" FitfciATe,
at Warren at 41st St,
Game to Tufts. 6-2
Culloton Outpitehes Oppo?
nent, but Mates Toss Off
Contest; Settled in Eighth
Loose fielding and inability to hit
with men on the bases cost the Ford
ham baseball team its game with the
Tufts College nine at Fordhara Field
yesterday afternoon. The score was fi
to 2. It was the first contest of the
season for the New England aggrega?
Culloton. of Fordham, had the better
of his pitching argument with Morrell,
but ragged fielding by his teammate?
offset the local twirler's ?ood work.
The Maroon pitcher allowed eight hits,
but kept them well scattered, except
in the eighth inning, when three safe?
ties, an error and an infield oat gaw
Tufts three runs. Morrell yielded ten
The visitors got two runs in tas
opening inning. W. Fall?n, leading off
for the Brown and Blue, received the
only pass Culloton issued. Loud sacri?
ficed. Callahan shot a grounder down
the first-base line that went through
McLoughlin. Schermerhorn, the Maroon
right fielder, came in for the hail, bot
it" took a bad bound and rolled under
the canvass fenCu encircling the field.
Both Fall?n and Callahan scored.
Tufts >rot three more tallies in the
eighth. Loud started with a single,
and Callahan bunted to T. Fall?n, who
threw to second in a belated attempt
for a force out. White bunted to Cul?
loton, but McLoughlin dropped the
throw to first. Loud scored as Malle?
tossed out Weafer. Finnegan singled
to left, and both Callahan and White
crossed the plate.
Roche, the visitors' center fielder,
was the star of the contest, gathering
in six difficult flies.
ab ; )
MrX'hlln, lb 5 t ; S 1 2
Hal'...ran. If 4 1 2 2 Of
Buckley, cf. 5 0 1 1 0 1
Sch'lioni. rf 4 0 '.! 0 01
Cous'eau, c. s o 1 o 20
Jordan. 2b.. 3 0 0 2 0 0... -
I'.Fall?n, lib 3 0 2 4 1 I Kiricstoln, lb. 4 0} < ??
Maltey. as.. 40 0 0 21 Roche, cf.... ?1J '",
Culloton, p. 3 0 o 1 3 ?.Morrell, ?... 30* ???
"Donovan ..10 0 0 00
Meya?, 2b. o o o o 10
tMarneU ... 1 0 0 0 0 0
W. Fallm. Jb. 4 1 ? 11 ?
Loud, 2b.... 411 221
t'uilahan, c. 5 22 rij
Woafer, rf... ?1? 2??
Whit?, H.... 400 22?
Firnegan. If.. 40? ?JJ
Total?. ...36 2 10 27 10 5 i Total*.M?l?f ?*
*?Rattod for Jordan In the 8th.
t?Batted for Culloton In the 9th.
Tufts .2 0 0 0 0 0 0 S I?J
Fordham _0 o 1 0 1 0 0 ? 0?
First baso on errors?Tufts 6, Torch???
1. Two-baso hits?Fall?n. Hallort-.n. b*e
rifico hita?Loud, Morrell. Stolen Baa?
Halloran. Left on hases?Fordham '.
Tufts 6. Bases on balls?Oft CtlUoton U
oil Morrell 8. titruck out?By Morrel. ?,
by Culloton 8. Umpire?Warner. Tln?
TT'S an old story, but we need to remind ourselves,
?** when we are about to buy our Spring clothes?
that a Suit on which you can save $5 or $10 at the
beginning may really cost more than that diff?r?
ence in the end if it requires frequent trips to the
tailor to keep it presentable. And on top of that, all
the pressing in the world can never give it quality,
and finish, and faultless style.
Haas will give you all of these, in
your choice of the Spring's choicest
fabrics, made to order, at $35 up.
72 Chambers St.
One door west of BVuy
105 Nassau St.
One door north of Aun St.
11 Cortlandt St.
(4Im> tirVa/M?***?. D. C?Itll ??i>n* leant* Am.)
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