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THJ3 SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, WEDNESDAY; .MARCH 3, 1920.
"Babe" Ruth for the First Time Dons a Yankee Uniform and Hits the Ball to the , Sky Instead of ta the Fence, Mm 1' " V tail 'HIT 'EM HARDER!' CRIES 'BABE' RUTH WHITE IS ANOTHER TINKER, THfeY SAY Homo Run King Handles Whiz-'Shortstop From Catholic Unl zing Oroundors After Fierco Whacks at tlio Ball. WITH BODIE AS MVAL crsjty Makes Good Impres sion in Giants' Camp. KELLY FOR CHASE'S SHOES Yankees Practice in Detach- His Playing, if Continued, monts Gflolch Is Picked as a Regular Outfielder. t By WILLIAM D. ITAXVA. Special to The Gun and New Tobic HmLo, Jackbonvilu:,, Kla,, March 2. Prac- Will Solve a Big Problem for McQraw. By DANIEL. Special ta TUB 8fN and Nsw Toik Itnalp, Ban Antonio, Tox March 2. Clear tlco In detachments was had by the & warm min and the best ball park New York American Leairuo ball day- In which It yet has been their pleasure era to-day. Soma had moraine practice, to d "'n training greeted the eomo were out only In tho afternoon, and O'ants to-day when they Btarted their some were out on both occasions. With drive, toward tho National League pen their leader. Millar Huwlns. still ah. inant, Practlco sessions wora held both n, ',i .iik ts. t... ),. .mi .m Imornlnir and afternoon, under the Buper u.a.v -iiu ,,,. ninWM mill VWlu " - . , . 1 v h on of Chrlatv Malhowson. It had to suit ball players, tno day's work was both placid and rudimentary. Bob Con nery niraln was In charge, and sent tho men through only the first principles of practice, at tho earne time leaving tho been expected that John McQraw would arrive Jn tlmo to wo the work after lunch, but to-night he still had not made his appearance, Ho Is on his way from Cuba, and la bringing Larry Doylo and reasoned players to do as they thought j Mlko Gonzales with him. best Babe Ruth had his first work as a Tahkeo, This afternoon ho eased' his btg bulk Into a New York uniform and joined In tho'drllt. Ho took his turn In the batting practice, and without break ing any fences he hit them rather high than for, but tt was the first time ho has Had a bat In his hand since last fnll. Ruth beamed to enjoy the practice and was Anything but lazy. When he wasn't bat ting he was Jumping around Melding bunts' with Bodle hitting to him. and his constant cry was, "Hlt 'em harder !" He was very fast with his hands at Scooping Trhlzztng ground balls over uneven ground. Ruth and Bodle, are rivals for the centre field Job. but they teamed up together like aid pals, and wound up the afternoon with a run around the field. Pitching Veterans Practice. In the morning the pitching veterans, Bhawkey and Mogrldge, practiced for tho first time, as did Herbert THornmh len. These three, with Carl Mays, did all their work in the morning. The vet erans aro going slowly in this cool weather, though it wasn't a bad day for tho purpose. Thcro was no wind, and activity begot the desired glow.. For the present tho veteran pitchers are after leg and wind exercise moro than anything else. Still. Shawkcy and Mogrldge pitched A whllel Chick Fewster, probable successor to Frank falter, had a cold and didn't turn out at all. So far as a regular Infield Is concerned, tho Yankees for the mo ment aro pretty deficient TIpp and Pecklnpaugh haven't arrived, Fewster Isn't feeling well. BaKer says no is through and Pratt Is the only regular doing duty. Pratt took part In to-day's work, but Is a patient veteran and didn't extend himself. Jack Quinn, after his enthusiasm of yesterday In tho box, took his -work to-day on a much subdued scale. He was" on the elevation a while at that. Ditching to batters. Sam Vlck.' tho outfielder, and Muddy Ituel. the catcher, were new arrivals. Vlck looked on, but Rue!, more enter prising, rigged himself out In a uniform and started. In. Trie winter nas im- proved him physically. He Is more robust looking. He never was frail, how ever, notwithstanding he may have ap peared GO. f . Pick Clelch for Ilesular. Connery called for an Infield practice in which the stations were covered as follows: Glelch at first. Rico at eecond, Hoffmann at short and Ward at third. HIelch is an outfielder and Hoffmann a catcher. Tho former met tho ball In practlco cleaner than any other partici pant In the batting. Thoeo who pitched to tno, batters were Smallwood. Do Vltalls,' Bodle, Quinn. and McQraw. Some of the daring ones already aro predicting that Glelch will bo an out fleldor regular this year, forgetful that tho way a man shows up In March Is no guide at all to what may be expeccd of him In June. This has been demon ' strated w often that it Is a wonder any body makes another spring prediction. Young Dan Murphy, the Toledo catcher, Is an industrloua youth. After hustling at a lively clip In the outfield he did some infieldlng and showed eorao In telligence by lobbing his throws. It Is expected that Hank O'Day of the National Leaguo and Bill Dlnneen of the American will umpire tne New York Brooklyn scries. Ilugglns lor eomo tlmo has been trying to Induce Dlnneen to como South and Robinson wants O'Day. The umpires, too. would bo useful In expounding revised rulings In tho balk and other playing rules and instructing pitchers In tho way they should go under tho changed requirements. In the opening workout "tho flowers hat bloomed In tho spring, tra la" were, Arthur White, a young shortstop from tho Catholio university of Washington, and our old friend George Kelly, the first baseman, 'who was bought back from Rochester late last season. White had not been on tho field moro than an hour when some of the critics were ready to pronounce him another Joe Tinker. Of course Tinkers come only ever go peldom, but to the credit of White it must be said that he handles himself far better than would be ex pected of n young man who has had no minor leaguo experience.. The collegian la fast, knows how to, play n ball and has an nrm which worked to perfection. Whether ho will last remains to be seen. If he can keep his fielding form and do some real hitting McQraw will be ppared the trouble of looking about for a possi ble successor to Arthur Fletcher. White Gets Stamp of Aprrovnl. White rot his early baseball training at tho high school In Framlngham, Mass., and from-there went to the Cath olic University, ivhere ho was a foot ball player as well us a baseball expert and a track athleto. In 1913 he played with the Camp Devens nine, and last summer he played seml-proferslonal baseball ltj and around Worcester. White has the stamp of approval of such know. lng ones as Arthur Devlin and Jess Burkctt, tho old major leaguer, who coaches the Holy Cross College ball players at Worcester. White Is a rather likable chap and quite unassuming though why he should be otherwise would bo liard to explain. When asked whether he ever had been offered a chance In the minors he laughed, "Yes, I had many an offer from the Kaatern League last year, but I decided that if I was going to play any minor league ball I wanted to be eent down after a trial by some major league team. So here I am, trying hard and if trying will get mo there I am a regular right now." Perhaps of greater Importance In Its connection with the Immediate needs of the Giants was the spectacular work of Kelly at first base. Kelly demonstrated that he was ready to Jump right Into mi Chase s shoes, and make a good Job of the Jump, too. While he chuckled and refused a direct answer when asked If he had done any playing in Cali fornia this winter. It was evident from Kelly s work that he had done some mighty serious preliminary work before Joining the squad hero. His all around fielding and his throwing couldn't have ocen better. HIGH LIGHTS AND SHADOWS IN ALL SPHERES OF SPORT Copyright, 1930, by Tha Sun-Herald Corporation. " AN ANTONIO, Tex., March 2. Tuko It1 from Gcorco SIsler, the star first baseman of tho Drowns, tho Yankees wilt win tho American fceaguo pennant or come mighty closo to turning tho trick. SIsler and, "Baby Doll" Jacobson joined tho Giants at St. Louis and accompanied them as far oa Taylor, Tex., -where tho Browns aro doing tholr ' spring tralnlnff this year. Tho first baseman mode eomo rather Interesting com ments on major league baseball In general and in tho coming raco of the American League In particular. "Figuring tho olght clubs In tho American League on paper tho Yankees eecm to havo a great chance to win tho pennant this year," said Staler. "They will beat the Clovelands to tako that flag, for Trls Speaker's bunch figures to possess as much strength as Hugglns'a cluu. Babo Ruth Is going to help the Yankees even moro than you may Imagine. I count on his hitting fifty liomu runs during the soason, and I also expect him to drtvo tho ball Into tho centra field bleachers at tho polo arounds. llo is everything that his strongest admirers say ho Is a great batsman apparently without a fault. Somo pitchers, I under Btand, have said that thoy Havo found out his weak point at tho bat, but I do not bcllevo that they havo. If I wero pitching to Ruth I would 6end them over high and In close, for I think that ho would find It harder to hit them thcrq than clsowhcro. But as for a 'weakness that Is another matter. Ills weakness one day may turn out his groovo on tho next afternoon." "How about Huth's mentality?" SIsler was asked. "Wel," he replied, "that is another proposition. I have heard that ho Is outguessed cosily by a tmart pitcher. But even then his mechanical superiority gets him out of muny a tight situation. New York will find that Ruth's hitting and tho knowledge that they, have a man of his calibre on tho team will mako a now club out of tho Yankees. Incidentally, while nououy is claiming any pennants for the Browns our club may como through with a big surprise. It is not a championship proposition on paper, but it is not always tho paper champion which goes Into tho world's series." Tho Browns may surprise but they will havo to set another nlaver or two beforo they turn that trick. Thoy havo SIsler for first and Gcdcon for second, but they have a couplo of "weak sisters" on the other side of the inneici. jimmy Austin at third baso is through as a malor leacuer. whllo Gerber, tho shortstop, though a good fielder is not a heavy worker wun me oia ciaymore. irj . Solve Problem for HcGravr. SQUASH AT HARVARD CLUB. Straight Games Rule In Opening of Wintrr Handicap. Squash tennis players of Harvard Club began tho first of their winter handicap tournaments, a Class B ovent, with an entry of fifty members on the club courts yesterday. All but 'one of the matches ended in straight games. In tho extra game affair George H. Breed, one time amateur fencing champion, gave a good account of himself against John Mun xiofci a player who- is very close to a TSa3 A rating. Tho latter played from minus fire aces, whllo his opponent began counting from plus six aces. Tfiere was one ctage In the second game, which ho wan, when Mr. Breed easily held his own, but he tired toward the close of the ! Kelly's exhibition if continued on the plane on which It was Btarted. will solve a big problem for McOraw, who is confronted with the necessity of get ting a first Backer to take tho place of Chase. It Is nulto an accepted fact that Chase has played his last gams wltli the Giants, and that trouble with his eyes has forced him to quit baseball and go Into business. Good first base men are scarce. A really acceptable man couldn't bo bought for money. If Kelly falls it will be a caso of trying out alike Gonzales, the catcher. After him, who knows? But Kelly looks like a fairly safe bet. The opening sessions wem Huuut peppery as any of the first practices In which the Giants vet have taken part. Tho youngsters let go with a vim, and Matty encouraged rather than held them .back., The weather was a bit not anu there was no wind to speak of. In the morning there was a short batting prac tice with Bill Ryan, the former Holy Cross man, who was' recalled from Buf falo ; Hubbell and Snover doing the toss ing up. Snover will be watched closely for he seems tq havo the carparks of a major league star. Tho veteran out fielders shagged a few and then took a run around the field. The Infield was a rookie affair, with Horie of Avenue A on first; Jimmy Cooney on second, White at short and Bates at third. In the afternoon the work was morcf extended and more Intensive. Tho in field started with the rookies of he morning, but they soon gave way to Kelly at first Stats, the outfielder, at second; Eddie Sicking at short and Frlsch at third. COLBY DROPS HARVARD. Wateh villi, Me., March 2. Harvard has been dropped from Colby's foot ball schedule' for next falL A game with Norwich University at Watervlllc. on October 9, has been substituted. Other games for Colby with out of State teams are November 13, Holy Cross at Port- A Baseball Players' Paradise. Sari Antonio Is tho best place to which the Giants havo come to train during the eighteen years of John McG raw's regime- as manager. Of course the weather man has a chance to spill this pronunclamonto, but on the 'strength of what we haw seen thus far there is no questioning tho fact San Antonio provides the finest ball park In the Texas League, splendid weather conditions and tine hotel accommodations. At Marlln the park was nothing to boast about and the culinary accommodations were absolutely Impossible. It was only the repeated promise to remedy this shortcoming that made McG raw return there year after year. In 1918 conditions at Marlhi became unbearable and a shift was made to Gaines ville, Flo. There the weather was fine and tho cooking In keeping with tho climate, but the ball park at the University of Florida was out of the question as a training place for any kind of a professional baseball club. So McGraw made tho shift to San Antonio and he shifted wisely. "This parte Is by for the best I have ever played In at a training camp," saia lou wcuirty, tno catcher, wis evening. "Tho grand stand is placed Just right so that it cuts off any wind which might como up and pitchers can work out In safety. However, I am told that there Is verv little wina nero in tno spring and that tho weather Is even and worm. If to-day's conditions arc samples of what wo may expect this is bound to be a very successful training trip." Matty too was full of pralso for the ball park., Tho infield is particularly fine. Aside from its attractions as a place in which to train a baseball club San Antonio is a city of varied Interest. Tho hotel at which the team is quartered Is next door to the famed Alamo. Four Big Clubs Training Id Texas. Last year Florida was tho magnet for major league baseball clubs doing their spring training. This spring finds Texas returned to its old placo of preeminence. Four big leaguo clubs aro doing their training in this State. They are the Giants at San Antonio, tho Browns at Taylor, only a short distance away; the Cardinals at Brownsville and tho Tigers at Waco. Florida still runs Texas a closo second, as tho Yankees and Dodgers aro at Jacksonville and the Reds are at Miami. The Red Sox, who 'trained at Tampa last year, have moved northward to Hot Springs' but will do a lot r their conditioning In Texas en tour with tho Giants ' To tho Cardinals, and tho Athletics will have to go tho doubtful dls tinction of playing a series furthest south. Thcy.aro booked for four games on Mexican soil. Hero is a chanco for the banditti to help tho great Amer ican game. , BIG GOLF MATCH i CHANGES ARE MADE SET FOR AUGUST 7 1 . IN TEPIS RANKING International Will Freeedo'Ri.Norris Williams 2d Moves National Opoa'-Tournoy' at Toledo. Golf clubs all over tho United States aro envying tho Inverness Club, of Toledo, Us great good fortune in land 'Up Ahead of Wallace F. Johnson. Wallace F. Johnson of Philadelphia, named fifth in tlio national tennis rank ing. Is to chanco placcB with It Norrls lng tho national open championship In Williams, 2d, of Boston, ranked sixth, a year which Is to be made a banner . as the result of a recommendation made 10 ox-States one by the. visit of tho great British, by tho ranking commltteo to tho ox quartette, Horry Vardon, Edward nay, ' ccutlvo committee of tho United States Georgo Duncan'ond Abo Mitchell. Not Lawn Tennis Association, onlv is Inverness tA havo tho champion-1 Howard Voshcll of this city, , but as If such an atfracllon were j tan champion, la to movo up enough there is to be added an m- , tn t,on t0 t ,fth nHAnnl mntn tiMlMi will Itlrftrflt ' 1 ship, not this city, metropoll from four- 4U II... mnt,h will IntM-l-.t ll, and bo talked about In every corner of 'Passing Nathaniel W. Nlles of Boston tho world whero tho game, is played, . 1 and Willis E. Davis of California. This added match will bring together Theso' changes aro necessitated by erTwtr that according to an announcement mado last th0 ranking commltteo last fall for Its night by W. D. Vandcrpool, BecrOfary "task of rating tho players several scores of the United States Golf Association. or, tha church cun Interellv acrlen had This dato Immediately precedes that for tho national open championships, which begins on Tuesday, August 10, Mr. Vandcrpool also announced that ho had received tho following letter from Henry Gultano, secretary of tho Royal and Ancient Club, dated February 14: "With reference to your Inquiry re garding dates of tho championship tour naments In your letter of the 7th ult, to Mr, Low, I beg to state they aro as fol lows : "Ladles' championship, May 20; en tries closo April 23; draw on April 26. At Newcastle, Ireland, "Amateur championship begins June 7; open championship begins Juno 28." The ladles championship of Great Britain to be held at Newcastle,' County Down, will bo of special Interest to' women In this country, as a number of the leadlng.players have announced their Intention of competing abroad. The Newcastle course has the reputation of being one of tho best in Ireland. " DARTMOUTH SEVEN BEATS PRINCETON Tigers Weaken in Fourth x tra Period of Came. KONEYS DEFEAT THE JOHNSTONS, 6TOS Dodgcn Indulge in Seven In- nmg Practice Game. Jacksonville, Fla., March 2, The Dodgers had two hard workouts to-day Manager Robinson gave them one hour of batting practice In the morning and a seven Inning ball game In tho after noon. Tho teams' were led by Jimmy Johnston and Ed Konetchy. The Koneys won by 6 to S. Robbie used none of this regular pitchers on the mound. Schrelber, tho Jacksonville boy; Vlnces, a minor leaguer belonging to Chattanooga, and Conlan, the Chicago semi-pro, .worked for tho Johnstons. Mohart and Mlljus pitched for the Koneys. A sharp wind caused '"your uncle Robbie to save the old guard, although Marquard and Mamaux warmfd up In batting practice. jonnston piayea tnird, with Baird at short; Elliott behind the bat and at second, Schmandt at drat. Miller at second baso and catcher and Marquard, Taylor and Hood outfielders. Koney was on first for his Bide, Kllduff at sec ond. Ward at short, Cadore at third. Krueger. Heltman and Mitchell In the outfield and Beyers behind the bat Marquard showed that his broken leg had completely mended. He had a busy time In left field. Ho also batted hard and ran tho bases without effort He. looked to havo his old time steam in the box. ffiIAX?- i'-a;and November 20. WesT Point at air. Munroe passed him ana .won, la 11. j-wt point. BERKELEY-IRVING FIVE WINS. Ti'lnmph Over Cutler School Quintet, 28 to 14. Bcrkcley-Irvlng's school basketball team yesterday defeated the Cutler School quintet on Berkcley-Ining'a court by 23 to 14. The winning team led from tho start and had a C point ad- Mintage at the close of the flrrt half. The fcoro at this stage was 16 to 10. The lineup: , - Berkeley (2t. Cutler (14). Chllda flight forward Bratrner Culver Left forward Chaie Maurlee Centre 3IeKlvla Foraman Rtrht cuard....Muachlemer Jaraiae Lrt suara Sllllsun Coals from fleld Berkeley. Irvlnr Chllda (, Maurice 4, Culver 2, Forsman, Talia ferro, Cutlr-r Brawner S, Chaae. Ooils 'rom foul Brawner J. Subilltutea Berke-Itr-Irvlng Taliaferro tor Jardlne. Cutler mgfins for 3iucniemer. uereree jir. Brown. Berlteler-Irvlnc. Time of halves I minutes. AMERICAN OARSMEN IN OLYMPIC RACES Strpng CretVM to Be Sent for All Five Races. That the United States will hav n ft,n representation Jn the Olympic rowing regatta at Antwerp next August could bo gathered from a statement yesterday oy r red R. Forjmeyer, ex-secrotnry of the National Association of Amateur Oars men, when ho said that this country vum txna a single and double eculls and crews for the pair, tour and elcht. cared eventa. Nothing definite about the pans ror selecting the crews could as yet be learned, but Mr. Fortmcyor added that the matter would como up for offl. clal treatment at the annual convention w. ..... n. i. j, me last Saturday m March at the New York A. C On March 13 there will bo a general meeting of the American Olympic Com mittee at which .delegates from all branches of sport are expected to attend and outline what their resnectlvR nssn. datlons Intend to do in the line of send ing teams to Belgium. The N. A. A. O. win oe among tne lot, and Mr. Fort meyer expects to announce what his as. soclatkm Intends to do. James Pllklng ton, president of the organization. Is a aeiegate, and he will, also have a voice in the matter. YANKEE SKATERS INJURED. Joe Moore and C. Flti Forced Oat or Dominion Tide Races. Wl.Vjrrrai. March 2. Inlurlea forced the withdrawal of two American Bkaters. Joe iliooro of Lake Placid and C. Fltz of Chicago, from the Dominion skating championships, which opened hero to night Al Lcltch of Lake Placid won tho one mile final, and Charles Jcwiraw of Lake Placid finished third In three races. The summaries: Quarter Mile, Final Goodman. Winnipeg, first: Taylor, Winnipeg, wcond: Jcwtraw, Lake ritcld, third. Time, 44 4-3 eecond. iiair Mil', nn.i uooaratn, Winnipeg, nrr; Patrifk, Winnipeg, eerand: Jewtraw, take linir. Winnli Pl.pld. third, time. lrM..1 One Mile. Ftaal-Ltlteh. Lake Placid, tint; Stelntnelti.v CbJoaKO, eecond: Jewtraw, Lake mew, torn. Time, aai VAN IIEIC IN SIX DAY GRIND. Claus Van Hek, sprint and road cham pion of Holland,, has been picked as the dark horse In the six day bicycle race starting in Madison Square Garden-mid-night Sunday. PlllLADtKPHlA, Pa., March 2. Dart mouth defeated Princeton 3 to 1 here to night in tho most exciting and thrilling ico hockey game that has been played here tills season. Four extra period's wero necessary beforo a decision .could bo reached. Princeton tired during the last two extra periods, and this gave the sturdy seven from Hanover their oppor tunity. Tho Tigers were first to score when Khrct shot one through the net in tho first period. Cody tied the score for Dartmouth In the second period on a well executed shot. Tho third period was scoreless, as were the following three extra five minute periods. In tlio fourth of tho' extra periods Dartmouth, using every artifice of tho game, managed to score twice, the first coming 18 seconds after play started on a shot by McMillan during a scrimmago In front of ftie Tiger goal. Thrcshle scored the third and last counter three minutes and four seconds after play started. Princeton (3). Dartmouth (1). MaiwcU Goal..-. tl(h Halfbt ....Point Nearner Pell Corerpolnt Tbreetile Kejes Centre Uoa Kbret Left wing CYxlr Knox niirht wing Rothscblld Terry tlorer .- Perry noala-Flrat period, Ehret. Princeton (1:10): itcond period, Cody. Dartmontb (10:04): fourtb extra period, McMillan, Dartmouth (18 rrc ondi); Threnhle, Dartmouth (3:04). Subslltu. tlonn-Tollmtn for Kbret, McMtllan for Perry. Iteferee Dexter. Time of periods Three of 15 minutes cacb; fourth, extra, of S mlnutea. 313 PLAY SECOND ROUND. Sam Graham Wins Qualifying Medal With 158. Sprrial le Tns Scn ixa New Toss HxitxtD. PlNKHURST. N. C, March 2. The con cluding eceslon of the spring tournament qualifying round was disposed of at Plnehurst to-day under Ideal weather conditions. Only fivo of the original record breaking field of '318 contestants dropped out and 313 playcrsttook part In tho second 18 hole' round. Seventeen slxtcens and two handicap eights sur vived for match play. Sam Graham of the Greenwich Coun' try Club, who led the great field by a margin of four strokes at 77 .last night, won the qualifying medal with .a total of 77, 81 168 for the S6 holes and was followed at 161 by B. P. Mcrrlman of Waterbury. W. E. Truesdell of Garden City finished third at 162. The best round of the day was made by Thomas Staples Fuller of Ardsley, who turned In a 78 on tha No. 2 course and pulled hfmself all the waysup from thirty-eighth place to a berth In the nrst sixteen. The scores: First Slxteen-bam Graham. flr.nvl,-h n 11 1M; n. P. Uerrlman. Waterburr. i. ro C. F WBtaon. Jr . Baltoarol, K. tO-lOS:, wi A. WMteorab. Worcester. II. SI in: Frank Jmunn,.iorinioru, al IB; c. New. ton. Drookllne. ts. 11 lu- Allan r.iM Clrnc, XI, t-lS7; L. A. Hamilton, Oarden ritr. 11. 87-18; Franklin II Dates, .Moore vuun.j. m, -im; manes uanes uenon, M, l 143 : F, B. EIlloH. Woodland. IS, K-r0 (1. It. FhlUip. Moore County, 7, M-ITO; C. If. Jennings, St Andrews: 14. tS-IM; Carman Veasmore. Ardsley. ., 11-171: T. S. VnM.r. Ardsley, M, 7J-171. Second 8ixteen-C. L. Becker, Philadelphia, S4, -I73;' Albert B. Ashforth. Oarden City, tt. S5-171; W. 1L Follerr Worcester. 19, 83 172; T. A. Cheatham, Pittsbnrg. 43, $7 1TJ; S. N. Stearns. Jr, Nitttu. L 13-171; Donald Parson, Youngstown, S, l-174:,L. a. Shlnd. ler. Fox lulls. V. 90-J77: William Watson, Baltnsrol. KI. 85-171: .V. M. Alllnr. Baltmrol. S7, SI-17I; O. M. Howard, naUfax, M, 17: i. o, iToctor, uaimont, to. 88 17: r. T. Keating. 8prlng Lake. 87, sl-173: O, W. Mead. Glen rtidrt. 90. 8-178: K. If X. Bsnnv 'In. wood, 91. 3 ISO; Joe Hotchklss, New Haven, ti, MUl; C. C. Allen. Kenosha, 83. AMERICAN LEGION BOXING. A boxing show will be staged at the City A.' C Jersey City, to-morrow nhrhr under the auspices of the Albert L. Quinn Post, American Legion. been carelessly omitted. One of the missing results was that of a match In which Upward Voshcll defeated Wal lace Johnson by a score of 75, 6 0. Tho discover) of this omission' camo after the national ranking had been mado public last December. Since thsn the ranking commltteo has gone over the flgrres. revised them to Include tho Johnaon-Voshell match, and thp result arrived at by the mathematical method in use showed Johnson's rating several points below that of Williams, while that of Voshell had mounted consld crably. . Since the entire ranking system Is based on mathematical exactness there was nothing else to do but to recom mond tho changes as tho figures der manded, and the executive committee has no alternative but to approve them. Johnson, It will bo remembered, was one of tho four to reach the semi-final round of tho national championship at Forest Hills. He was eliminated by William T. Tildcn, 2d. but gave tho latter a hard tussle. He had accomplished little of note, however, up to tho time of tho notional event Williams did not get beyond the fifth round in the champion ship, but in several tournaments preced ing had beaten some of the strongest players in tho country. Guy Nickalls Back ' to Coach' Yale Crew GUY NICKALLS, former coach of the Yale crew, returned on tho Cunard liner Imperator yesterday to again take up the in struction of tjie varsity oarsmen. He has been away Blnco 1914, having served In thef Lancashire Fusllccra during tho war with tho rank of Captain. His regiment went into tho llp.es in July, 1918, and stn)Cd un til Armlstlco Day near Lille. Ho was met by Both Low, captain of tho 1910 crew, and said that ho would confer with the Valo rowing comlnlttee at the Yalo Club ns Boon as possible. AL ROBERTS STOPS JOSEPHS. Stntrn Island HenvywelRUt Dla posc of,Oppopcnt In-Sil Itonnd, Al Roberts, tho Stateu Island heavy weight, last night knocked out JCdtllo Josephs of Jersey City In tho scrond SIX OUNCE GLOYES FOR THE MES' Boxing Amendment Wtmlfl Allow Less Than 15 Bounds for lighter Division. round of a scheduled eight round bout In tho Bayonno A. A. Roberts sent HU'ita S!!JSuSm Gloves opponent to the floor early. njhe first m. BptcM to Tub Son axd Nrw TosK Hcxaid, Albant, March 2. Final amendments to tho Walker bill legalizing boxing ex hibitions In New York State will be made to-morrow as a result of a con ference tho Democratic leader, Senator James J. Walker,' had to-day with the Republican leader of the . Senate, J. Henry Walters, and Senator Alvnh W Burllngame, Jr.. chairman of the Scnatt Judiciary Committee, which Is handling the measure, ' While tho bill In its completed form nin rurmn fifteen round, bouts. It will give tho boxing commission power to have shorter bout for tho minor divi sions. No boxing matches will- be per- round nnd'nealn in the second. round be fore Josephs was finally counted out. A left hook 'to tho Jaw-was tho blow re sponsible' for bringing Josephs to tho mat each time. In tho other bout, which wns botween heavyweights, Fred Jordan of Oie United Stales battleship Kansna stopped Billy Patlon of Kllzabeth In tho sixth round Jordan weighed 195Founds and Patton 201 pounds. lightweight division and elx-ounce gloves tor tne neavier niv. State armories aro thrown open for "bouts by life Walkor bill. Clubs which sell seats In excess of seating capacity will forfeit their licenses, Favorable action on the boxing bill by , tho judiciary Commltteo Is expected during the mlddlo of next week. Chalr-n-an Burllngamo expects. ROD 'AND GUN NEWS UIOH WATER FOR LOCAL ANGLERS FROM MARCH a TO MARCIt 7. Jamaica nay unyernurj II, a j ' Hand? Hook TrlnceM WTOTittM. AJSTFSf A.M. r.M. A3T. P ; JLM. Mf. 51 D3( 03 March 3. March 4 7:tO Aiarcns . 733 March 0 833 March 7 9:10 033 0:51 737 831 003 7:U 8X3 1134 77 831 7-.M R-12'11A0 llfll 8vi1 9t 837 8:M ll:.TI ASM 0:40 93 038 12-U 1239 10:13 1034 037 10:18 123 l;13 Q-M 11:10 6M i-OT 739 k7.W 737.1031 1047 71 7AA B-rJ 820 8V40 BJjfl 0.O8 03.1 0:44 OAS 10:01 103S REACH SQUASH SEMI-FINAL Yale Clnh Class D Championship N'strrovra to Fonr Sorvlvora. Play In the Class B squash tennis championship of the Yale Club narrowed down to four survivors In tho scml-flnnl round yesterday. Two of tho four, J. F. O'Rourko and R. Roome, advanced rather easily, but the other two, K. O'Brien and L. Bradford, were extended all tho way. In the closest match of tho day Mr. O'Brlan defeated J. F. Trouns tlno 1815, 915, 1313. Tho summaries: Tate Club Class B Championship Sec- L. Bradford defeat- onJ Hound H. C. ilcCHntnck defeated C. Holt. 1715. IS 5 ed I. O'Bourke, 1511. IS S; J. F. Truun etlno defeated T. M. Day. IS 13. 15 3:'IC O'Brien deieatod 11. r. rotter. 1510. 15 10: R. rtoomo won from IC. It Hudson lis- default: S. K. Walker defeated Paul S. Brlnsmade, 15 8. 15 l; J. r. O rtourlte defeated H. A. Colgate, 158, 153. Third Itound j. v. o RourKe defeated M. Zimmerman. 15 7. 153: K. O'Brien defeated J. V. Trounstlne, 1813, J IS. 15 13- Tt. Roome defeated S. S. Walker 15 . 1311: U Bradford defeated II. C. McCllntocK. 1517, 1311. Outdoormen's Conference. Thero mi rolled Into the assembly room of the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel yesterday afternoon a tea wag-on which contained Juga, bottles and Jars with queer Ingre dients that looked for All as II a still woe In the process of making liquors. William B. Boulton took away the fears of the au ditors at once by remarking that there would be no Infringement of the Eighteenth Amendment to tho Constitution. The bot tles and Jugs on the tea waton wero merely for the purpose of, furnishing a demonstration of what pollution does to contaminate tne waters ana Kin nan inc. The speaker, J. T. Travers. who Is super visor of stream pollution of the Ohio De partment of Agriculture, filled up various receptacles until the contentn bubbled Hlio gin flzzcj, while others took on the color and nature of cocktails named for two prominent boroughs joined together by tho subway and Harlem bridges. Mr, Travcrs explained to the anglera and sportsmen, gamekeepers, tUh and game commissioners and others Interested In out door life how Ohio waa controlling by new methods pollution which la so harmful to fish and aquatic life. As a. result of bis demonstration pollution that was of Inky blackness turned to gray color and finally almost became as clear aswatcr that comes from a puro spring. The second das- of the sixth national con ference of the American Game Protective Association brought speakers from as far north ag Hudson's Bay and Alaska, who discussed game conditions In their respec tive territories. Enqulmos Desire Spring Shooting. The Rev. W. a. Walton of St. James Bay, a game warden In thx Hudson's Hay district, who has cpent twenty-eight years In missionary work among the Ksqulmos, pleaded that the Biological Purvey and the Canadian Government should give tho Ks qulmos an open season on migratory wild fowl In the spring of the year becauso of their dire necessity for food. Ho urged also tho necessity for the Introduction of do mestic reindeer, because the caribou had deserted that district. C. J. Lomen, tho Republican Mayor of the Democratic city of Nome. Alaska, told the atory of the Introduction of 1,280 rein decr.ln Alaska twenty-seven years ago that had now Increased to 180,000 animals, and stated that he believed In twenty years tho reindeer Increase would be so great that tmlns would be rulllnc Into all Amerlcsn cities containing reindeer venison, which would solve America's meat problem. To Cross Caribou with Reindeer. In an Interesting way te traced the his tory of the rolndeer from the time the cave man expressed himself In carving pic tures on Ita bones, and of their Introduc tion to tho Laplanders, whose women hunt; their babies In a reindeer bag, and with u piece of marrow placed In their mouth left the babies to care for themselves while thu women went hunting with the. men. The Mayor of Nome told of the habits of the animal, Itv sixth eenso and Its wonder ful power of orientation, which permit!) It to find Its way balk to Its range. Telling of a talk he had with B. W. Nel son; chief of the, Bureau of Biological Sur vey, Mr. Iomen stated that the .biological chief, provided he obtains the necessary money from the Government, Intends to try the experiment of crossing the wood land caribou with the .reindeer to make heavier animal. Mr. Lomen also stated that Stefansaon waa of the belief that the musk ox could be crossed with the caribou and domesti cated. If this experiment Is successfully carried out It wtll.be the first time that civilised man has domesticated and brci iwtt wim animais. E. W. Nelson, In whose department of tho Government la the control of the mlgri tory blrda of the nation, was detained I it Washington attending a hearing of tho Senate Committee on1 Appropriations, " Dr. A. K. Fisher read Mr. Nelson's paper on the need for more Federal and Plato game rofuges, that the wild life of the, na tion may have nroner aanctuarlrs to breed fund rest In. Sir. Nelson's paper ilenlt with the Increasing occupation and develop ment of forest land Into agricultural re gions and the draining of lakes and marsh) areas that more vegetables might be'gromi. but which' at the same time dtsttoys de nlrable water areas that have a faille lit la fish' and.Tata'ana fur bearing life greater. In the lane run. than could, be .obtained (from ag-lculture. aside "from the recrea- UPIiai iaiuk itini ma nuiTHi.ii f.init uui, woman obtain from pastimes In the outdoors. Harvard Club Class B Handlcan First I xound-John Mucroe (minus S acts) defeated ! George H. Breed (plus acta). 13 J. 11 is. 1 15-11: R. II. Cobb (plus 10 acta) defeated W. R. Far (Plus 10 aces, one hand). 15 tl, 15-8; It. Talcott (Plus 10 aces) defeated B.i 11. Locke (plus I aces), 1513, IS S: W. II. I Carson. Jr (plus aces) defeated II. It Kuhnhardt (scratch). IS I, 16 J: J. O. .Maine. Jr.. (plus 10 sets) defeated W. 9. cteainam (scratch). 151. IS 10; O. O'Neill (plus I area) defeated W. n. ftlcnoli (plus 10 aces). IS 8. 158: F. O. Ritfchla i scratch) defeated D. H. Read (plus 10 .aeet). 1715. or a. T T nlna (Mi) 8afaa,l t L. S.Hljiins (plus i acta). 1714. 13-10. TWO DAYS OF STEEPLECHASER ! Meeting at Belmont Tarlc Ter Mlnal AVI II CUsh iritis Jamaica. iThatevcr plans' may havo been opn-al-Jc'rcl for a steeplechaso meeting be lore the opening of thi flat racing sea son hi New York wero nhown to havo en abandoned yesterday when the United Hunts Baclnr Association an nounced that application had been made for two days of chasing at Belmont Park Terminal on Saturday, May :2, nd Saturday, June 19- Both of theso Mf4 Will mamU iJTH flit. TttMn0M, at 1 'Jamaica: ' - OFFICIAL SCHEDULE FOR 1920 OF THE NEW INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Best AT TORONTO AT BUFFALO AT ROCHESTER AT AKRON AT READING AT BALTIMORE AT JERSEYC1TY AT SYRACUSE I, May 2a 31. X. -Ji Mar aw, 30, '31 Juno 1. 2. 5. April SI, 33; S3, Si iprai.e.57.2? AprH:9.30:Msrl. MayJ.S. 4. P:JU! TORONTO baS80all June 6: Aug. 3.4.S July 4. S; Aug. 31 July 33. 24. 24. 35 June 29. 20. 27, 3S June 17, 18. 19. 20 1 : June 13. 14. ln.fo. 23, 24 : July 18 Sept. 12. 13. 14 Sept. 1. 2, Sept. if. 18. 19 Aug. 0. 10. 11 Aug. 6. 7. 8 16: Aug. 12. 13, 14 Am. IS. 16. 29 ' JunoO.7.8. . June? 1. 3. 3. 4 May 24. 25, 28, 27 April 2S, 28, 27, 2A April 21, 22, 23. 24 May 3. 3. 4 Aprt2.30;Mar l' BUFFALO Jun29.30nlxt5 KetJOrtS 'ulrM, 24. 24. 25 Julr 27, 38. 20 June 31, 23. 23. 24 Jure 13. 14. 15. 16 June 17, 18, 10, 20 June 3fl. 26. 57. 28 Sept. 10. 11. 11 Sept. 17. 18; 10 Sept. 4. 8. 6 Aug. 6. 7. 8 Aug. 0.10.11 Aug. 18. 15. 10. 17 Aug. 12. 13. 14. 14 T.nnnteo ' Mar 24. 34, 26 June 0, 10. 11. 12 . June 5, 6. 7. 8 May 2. 3. 4 April 29 30; Mar 1 April 33. 26. 37. 33 April 21, 22, 33,34 ROCHESTER lulr 3, 27. 28, 29 JuIy30,3I: AuM,3 in June29.30: Julyl,2 June 17. 18, 19. 20 June SJ. 30. 27. 28 June 21, 22. 23, 24 June 14. 14. 15. 16 Sept. 4. Sept. 7. t. 9 Sept. 10. 11-. 12 Aug. 13. 13. 14. 14 Aug. It. 18. 17 Aug. O. 7. B Aug. P. 10, II i t-nnw Ju! ,0- 1 12 May 29. 30. 31 May 30.21. 33.33 n AprI129J0:Marl,l Mar 3. 8. 4 ' April 21, 32, 33, 34 April 33, 28. 27. 2S AKRON July 20, 31 Julr0.4.3 Aug. 3. 4. 4, 3 Sun June 13. 14. 15, 16 June 21. 33. 23. 24 June 23. 26. 27, 28 June 17. 18, 19.20 Aug. 3:8ept. 7.8.9 Aug. 31: Sept. 1.3 Sept. 13. 14. 15 Ang. 33. 16. 17 Aug. 12. la. 14. 14 Aug. B. 10. II Aug, 6. 7. 8 ,,,.,. Mar6..7,8 , Mar 16. 17. IS. 19 May 9. 10. It. 12 Mar 13, 14. 13, IS ' v.ar 31,35. 26 k lure 1, 2. 3, 4 June 6, 0,7,8 HEADING .'Julr 12. 13, 13. ll lulr 7. 8,0. 10 July 16. 16. 17, 18 Julr 19. 20, 31. 23 and July 3. 4. 5 ' July 25, 30,31 Aug. 3, 4. 5 Aug. 23. 23. 34 Aug. 19. 20. 31 Aug. 35. 26, 37 Aug. 38. 39. 30 Sept. 11. 13. 13. 13 Aug. 1. 31 A-pt.U Sept. 4. 3. 0 TtAirrwnnt- Ft7FIMM5 Mfr ft J 7- SL . . May 18. 17. 18. 19 Mar 9. 10. 11. 13 Juno 0. 10. 11. 13 m. May28.39.3p. 3I May 30, 31, 32. 33 BALTIMORE Julr 10. 20, 21. 23 Jnlr II. 12. 13. 14 July 7. 8. 9. 10 Julr IS. 16. 17, 18 Julr 28. 27. 38. 29 NfiW June 39. 30: July 1 Julr 23, 24.31. 23 Aug. 10. 20. 31 Aug. 33. 33. 34 Aug.8. 29. 30 Ang. 33. 26. 37 Sept. 17. 18, 10 Sept. 14. 15. 16 Aug. 31: Sept. ,1.3, nrrv YlT i7l 'A? . S't' ? 10- lie 12 liT ,3 i ,a 15 Mjr 8. 6. 7,8 Mar 30, 31, 23. 2J June. . 7.8 v , May 24. 23, VS. 27 JERSEY CITY Inly 7. .8,9. 10. 10 July 15, 16, 17. 18 lulr 10. 20.31. 22 Julr li. 13. 13. 14 Julr 23. 24. 24 Ang. 3.4.5 YoTK Julr 2. 27. 28. 29 Ang. 33. 36. 37 Any. 38. 29. 30 Aug. 19.20.31 Aug. 23. 23. 24 Sept. 7. 8. 9. 10 Sept. 4. 8. 0 - --- Sept. 17. 18. 18 May 10. 10. 11 12 Mar 13. 14. 15, 18 Mar 5,6. 7. 8 May 18. 17, 18, 19 Mar 39, 80. 31 Ju 'e 1.3,3.4 June 0.10. 11. 13 71 . . , SYRACUSE Jolr 15, 16. 17, 17 July 10. 20, 31. 23 JelSlr 11,1343 Julr 7. i.O. 10 KnwioT Jalrl 3 JuVSfcsY: Aug. 1. TuW 4. Herald. , lAng.37.38.3S Aug . 36. 39. 20 Ang. 33. 33. 24 Aug. 10, 30. 91 Sept. 14, 15. 16 3, Sept. 7, 8,0 Sept. 11. 13. 10 " BtJ tlamea Baor-Utti and aitea-uuo. ' Some of the Greater New York Paper Houses Which Use Autocars J. Bacipalupo Jjcekmah Paper & Card Company Behr, Herman Co. . Bishop Paper Company G. A. Bislar, Inc. Ai Blum ' Brooklyn Standard Paper Company Columbia Paper & Woodenwarc Co. 'Continental Bag & Paper Ctmpany Eagle" Envelope Co. Eagle Paper Company Dix Company -Eastman Paper Co. Famous Paper Box Co. Finkel Paper Company Merriam Paper Co. Forest Paper Company Mutual Paper Co. Henry Gade Corpora- N. J. Paper Company Uwens & Tracger tion Robert Gair Company Harlem Cord & Paper 1 Company F. W, Henrichs Herman 'Paper Co. Hudson Supply Co. Karlsriiher Bros. I. Kreuger Perfect Patent Fold ing Box Co". A. Price Reliance Bag & Paper Company Riley & Downer Rising Star Paper Box v-ompany Lasher & Lathrop, Inc. Royal Card & Paper auncelli & jiano Bros. company J. Lieberman J. E. Linde Paper Co. Manhattan Card & Paper Company St Saner JohnF. Sarle Co., Inc. Schrier Brothers H. Schrier's Sons Shapiro Brothers A. D. Shoup Shuttleworth Keiller & Company . Skinner & Benedict Sutphert Paper Com pany, Inc. Syrkin & Back Paul E. Vernon & Co. E.Waldeck,&Co. Whiting Patterson Co., Inc. B. Wilhelm&Co. Chas.; Williams Paper Company Wm. G.Willman CG.Winans&Co. THE AUTOCAR SALES AND SERVICE COMPANY 'r '. NEW YORK BRONX BROOKLYN ' 54J-SS7WstiSt. 2431 Crand Concours 102C1OJ2 Atlantic Atvnue NEW HAVEN ' NEWARK 1S9-U1 Comm. re. St. 4,1M:0 Washiniton St. ' Direcf Factory Branehei of The Autocar Co., Ardmort, Pa. Autocar Chassis (1 -2 tbn) $2300,'97-inck whtelba,., $2400, lW-tneh WlmlbH