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'in It THE SDN, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1919. IS Giants, by Winning Four Straight Games, Convince Cubs That Their Championship Is Seriously Endangered BARNES SHDT5 OUT CUBS; GIANTS LEAD V'-t YANKEES WILL SELL LEONARD TO TIGERS Manager Huggina Decide to Dispose of Holdout. BptcUti Dtipttck It Tsa Son. DennfF Ufa. 1 . . . . . DODGERS AGAIN ARE BLANKED BY REDS HIGH LIGHTS AND SHADOWS IN ALL SPHERES OF SPORT TILDEN ELIMINATES C. C. iV. Y TENNIS STAGE IS SET FOR CHILDS CUP RACE TEAM WINS MATCH JAP TENNIS PLAYER Defeats Fordham in Dual ITcGraw's Tlaycrs, in Snappy Fielding Exhibition, Bout Champions, 8 to 0. MAKE IT FOUR IN A HOW No Chicngoan Beaches Third Base; Burns's Catch of O'Farrcll's Hit Features. Tf th Cubs are fortunate enough to retiln the championship of the National Leagu. and the outlook for the Mitchell athletes by no means Is bright, they will not soon probably forget the quartet of drubbings, ending with t I to 0 ahutout ytterdy, at the hands of the rejuve nated Giants thli bright but chilly spring time. This victory gave the Giants a dear lead In the race, as the Dodgers dropped a game to the Reds. The Chlcagoa won the pennant last rummer simply because they were able to defeat the Giants fourteen out of twenty games, but it the title hlngea on tlie contents between the iMcQraw and ITltchell forces this season It looks very much as If the Polo Ground experts would capture the bunting. Beyond doubt tho dose of whitewash that the Cubs received yesterday In the presence of 10,000 enthuslastlo fans was distasteful In the extreme. Tease Barnes Turns Trick. The man who wielded the decorative brnih was Jesse Barnes, the Oklahoma Oak, who pitched nine Innings with all the rare skill, coolness and accuracy for which he has become noted. He mowed down the Chicago batters like a farmer with a sharp scythe amputating grain, and when he was not engaged in In ducing the Cubs to hit easy grounders or pop tiles his associates became enthusi astically active In the pursuit and cap ture of vagrant drives and bounders. Owing to this paucity of hitting only tlx Cubs reached nrst In nine innings, three on! singles, one on a double, one on a pus and one on a fumble, and of these only three got as far as second. Tyler got a pass In the third Inning and was moved along to second on Flack's out at first. Tick smashed a double to left In the eighth and roosted on second base while the next three batters retired. The only Cuba who got close to third base were the Chicago coachers. The fielding of the Giants was superb. Kauff made six captures In centre and shut off two runs In the third by mak ing a sensational running catch of Hol locher's vicious drive that looked like a four aacker. Kauff ran back nearly to the fnce In right centre and pulled down the drive. As Tyler was on second at the time It readily can bo seen that had the hit escaped Kauff the complexion of the game would have been changed. Fletcher made a wonderful one handed top of Merkle's whining grounder In the fourth and followed with a splendid throw to first, No game would be complete without at least one sensational play by George Burns. Ills chance came in the eighth Inning, with Plc'x on second and one man out. O'Farrell, who had been sent In to bat for Klllefer, hammered a hot liner to left Just Inside the foul line. For a time It looked as though the ball would clear the bleached wall for a homer, but Burns made a leap and snared the fly ng leather. He bumped Into the wall from his ef fort, but held the ball, thus cutting off oca run to a certainty and probably two. Tyler Also Pitched Well. For five successive Innings the Giants tot nothing that remotely resembled a hit. but In the sixth Lew McCarty put one of his favorite singles down the third base line, after which he romped to second on Barnes's neatly executed sacrifice. Burns tried hard to bring In the run, but his high fly was gathered In by the ubiquitous Hollocher. Pep Young did better, sending a slagle past ehort, on which McCarty scampered home with a run that looked as big as the Woolworth Building. The Giants added two to the score In the seventh framo by way of good measure. Larry Doyle, first up, pelted a hard liner to right that Flaclt cap tured, but Kauff was sate at first on a high throw by Hollocher that compelled Merkle to Jump, the baseman's feet be ing off the bag the Instant Kauff planted Ms aumber nines on the canvas. Zlm hit safely to right for a base, Kauff racing to third on the hit and Zlm get ting to second on the throw to third. Fletcher nursed an easy one toward Pick, who fielded the ball cleanly and then turned to throw to the plate In an effort to catch KaufT. But there was no one to throw to, as Klllefer apparently had started to back up first. Pick meditated as he held the ball and then made up his mind to throw Fletcher out at first. To his astonish ment Fletcher had taken advantage of tho delay to reach first, and Kauff safely slid Into the home plate. Fletcher could easily have been retired at first had Pick thrown as soon as he got the ball, but as there was "nobody home" he procrastinated and lost all his chaaces. McCarty contributed his second tingle and Zlm, who had hustled to third while Pick was holding the ball, came home with the final run of the game. The score; CHICAGO (K.) I ibrhoit HEW TORE Ot.) ab r b o a nsck.rt . 4 o o 3 o o nurm.lf.... 400 I 00 Younr.rf.... 101 1 0 0 it Iocher.ee (01 1 (11 wann.u . loo : oi Chue.lb.... 40 012 0 0 Barrr rf 4 00 0 1 0 iwrlf.lt.... 300 l to Kruff.cf.... 110 0 0 Z'man.tb.... 311 0 10 Fleteher.ii,, 3 00 I 4 1 McCarty ,c... 311 I 30 Biroes,p.... 100 0 3 0 Merkl lb . Tick -h Bll 5b KiMurUh . Kil'fffr.c Tjler.p Paikvt . OTamU.c. 0 111 0 0 102 J SO 3 00 1 2 0 00 0 0 0 0 200 3 00 :oo o 20 100 0 00 1 00 0 0 01 Totals.... 1314 271(1 Toltli. 3004 21 11 1 Batted for Deal in the etfbth Inning. !4-o 00000000 0-0 " York 00001 1 x-3 Two bus Mt-IMck. Sacrifice hit Birnn. t.-nM run-Off Trier. 1. Double pley-Zlm-ermin, Doyle nd Chile. Left on bi 'w ork. j; Chlcsro. 5. ririt bue on MTcn-Ntw York, 1; Chlcaro, 1. Biiti on "'-Off Barnei, 1 miw): off Tyler. 1 'VoTim struck out-Br Birnn. 1 (Flick): 5 Trltr. 2 (Dole, Younr). Umpire Menri. nl Moran. Time of f sme 1 hour m 21 mlnutei, HYCIC5IA.V OVAL CONTESTS. A double header will be played by rgeant Arthur Ouy Empey's Treat Em Hough barebali team at Dyckman Wal, near the Dyckman street subway, -morrow arternoon. The Standards, "amplons of tho Shipyard League will fay tho first game at 2 o'clock and the Newark Ptars will meet the Treat 'Em Roughs In the second game. There will a military band concert and moving Wcturei taken of the fans. Jimmy Clin ton will pitch for the home nine. HE.MlY SOLD TO RED BOX. Boston, May 16. The sale of John 'nry, a catcher of the Boston National gue team, to the Boston American J'ague club, was announced to-day, Henry will Join the Red Sox next Sun- St, Louis. I f MANTi! CINCINNATI TO-DAV, S .!;.' V00 rovndi. 8eli on sal, dally axean bundiy, J 00 yifth AYS. wadv. . "- ea i" pending 7Zlw? I?". New York Americans and ........ ud wmcn may result In the l of Pltchr Hubert Leonard to the Tigers. It is understood that an Emen .h.M been Mhed by the clubs and It Is now up to Leonard to ac cept terras with Detroit. Leonard lupam. u , . .. u,v iirupeny ok uie Yankees last winter In a deal with the cu oox. out ne nas refused to report to the Yankees. It was stipulated that the NlW Ynrtf Mint. wnnU . - . V i. . . " roiuna u uie xt ST rPo by May 15, but """ ""jr ueciaea o dispose of the Pitcher In an outright sale to the Tigers. ill ft CrlC .sTratvt IIIMn tines a ' W.. nounced. " " " SCHAEFER'S WIT IS EFFACED BY DEATH Baseball Comedian Posses Away After Illness of Several Months. Herman (Germany) Schoefer. who succeeded Arllo Latham as the Jester of the national game, died suddenly yester day at Saranao Lake, after an illness of several months. Tuberculosis was the cause of hir demise, but ns he was not thought to be in Immediate danger, the news of his end come as a shock to the publlo and members of the New York team, for which he had been act ing as scout. 8chaefer was born In Chicago February 4, IssO. and was S years of age at the time of death. H began his career as a ball player with Bloux City In Ul. and his first major league engagement was with the Chicago Nationals In 1199. Later he switched to the American League and played second base for Detroit, his last Important engagement as a player being with the Washington Club, He lost his playing form while with the Senators, but was useful as a coach and fun maker. Two years ago Schaefer wns released by Washington and Joined the Yankees as coach and scout Subse quently he was released and then was engaged by McGraw as scout Schaefer was known as "Germany" or "Dutch." but he cancelled these so briquets when the world war began. Schaefer accompanied the Giants and the White Sox on their tour of the world and his fun did much to keep the teams In good humor. He was at Gainesville, Fla., during the training trip of the Giants, and seemed to be In fairly good health, although he had spent the win ter at Lake Placid owing to unfavorable symptoms. The coach was In high good humor while In the South, and came North at the close of the tour. It Is feared that the sudden change from the mild Southern climate to the bleak weather of the North resulted In a re lapse. Schaefer'a comedy was clean and wholesome, albeit athletic One of his performances was an Imaginary tight rope walk, using the chalk line on the field as the rope. His narrow escapes from falling were provocative of merri ment He also was In the habit of staging a wrestling match In which he threw him self after a desperate struggle. The body of the dead ball player will bo shipped to his sister, Mrs. Margaret Hawley, at Chicago. BDTGHAMT0N IN FRONT. Overcomes Baltimore's Xead In Ninth and Wins, 8 to 7. INTEBNATIONAL LEAGUB. Beenlt of Yesterday's Games. Blnrhimton. I: Baltimore. 7. All other ramee were postponed en ac count ot rain. 8taadlnr of the Club. P. W. L. rc. P. W. L. PC. Toronto.. 11 I I .750 Buffalo... IS I E ,U Rocnuter. 18 6 6 .W0 Newark... II t I Jft ReiAlnr.. It 4 7 .1(4 Btnrh'lon 13 7 S .Ut Baltimore 11 t J5 JrrMT City 13 1 ,2t Game tfchednled for To-day, Jerwey City in Toronto (two). Newark In Baffilo (two). Reidlnr In ncheiter (two). Uiltimore in umsnsmiao uwoj. niNaHAMTON, N. V., May 16 (Interna tional). The Cobblers overcame a tw run lead In the ninth to-day ana won from the Orioles by a score of 8 to 7. With the bases filled Shannon, a former Oriole, drove one to ehort left sending In two runs. The score BALTIMORE (I.) ibtboif WNGHAMTON a) lb r b o a e Miliel.tb.. 211 0 10 Lawrr.lf... 4 11 0 0 0 O'Rourfee.u 4 13 1 4 1 llartmtn.rb .4 31 0 4 0 Jacobaon.cf 401 1 0 0 McLirrr.lb. Climi Rlley.Cf 4 11 3 0 0 Srhutte.rf... 100 1 0 0 ntabop.lo.. ooo w oi nonlr.rf... 4 13 1 0 0 Morfin.ro. no i v Shannon.)!.. 4 01 3 10 Holer. 4 11 1 II Inac 3 10 I 10 Kmilh.c. .. 4 0 1 6 0 0 ri erhe.Jb... 210 1 11 Rertwrtp.. 1 0 0 0 Brock.p,.,.. 00 0 10 Kewlon.D.. 20 0 0 01 Donovan, p. jiq v oo Famham.p. 2 1 1 0 3 01 rrinK.p. ooe v vi Totals... 82 1 11 27 11 1 Tnlili. . U 7 ! 1? 1 None out when winning run was mad. Uiltimore 0 10101-7 Blntnunton ioooijoo Two bn Mt Jarobion, Shannon. Dome run Konlr. Stolen bie Blahop. Jacohaon. HKTiflee hit Ellerbe. Double nlaya-Shin-nnn an4 Rmlth! HartmBn. O'Rourke and McLsrry. Blan on bill Off Brock. 3; off lierDen. 1, OU Iipwiua. li uu rsruiiim, nft tMTvtfin. 1. Hits Off Herbert. 2 In 11 lnrdnrt. off Newton, 2 In 4 Innlnri; off rarnnvn. in a z-a inninca; on uroctc. 3 in 1 2 1 Innlnr! off DonoTin. 3 In 7 1-3 lnntnri. Hit by pitchar By Newton. 1 (Ellerbe). Struck out Br Herbert. It br Newton. 4; by Pirnhim. 8! br Bmrlc. 1: by Donoran, 4. Wild pitch Herbert . Winning pitcher Dono Tan. Loalnr pitcher-Frank. SOUTH Kit N ASSOCIATION. A Blrmlnsham It II. B. rhattanoosa 01 nifinlnFhun 3 12 Batterle 43lapnlek and PeUri; fxihman and HlKsma. At Atlanta R. It E. M-.hvllta C 11 1 Atlanta 3 9 3 Battirie Robert and Ntldarkorn; Half- rich and Street. At New Orleans R. n. E. Little Reek 7 13 I vr - m rtrlwjLna ... 1 t Batteries Rcrbertion and Kltchena; Karr and Brotiem. , Mnhl1 Tt II. E. M&mnlil 3 2 vrMtA 1 10 1 Hattrl Fulton and Colemans Barter and lvr National and American League Records. ttiMil a iPa.i am.aa.ai RESULTS OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES. NATIONAL LEAGUE. (New York, St rhtVage. 0. Cincinnati, II iiroofciyn, v. St. l-oula, ""?.... . 1'lttauur, 01 a-u"upM., .. STANDING OF riayed, Won Lot. r.c. New York... tinutVlrn ... ....1 ....1 ....10 ....11 ....1 ....14 ....IS ....IS 13 4 .70 11 S .SS 13 fl .CM 9 B .510 9 1.0 .474 S B .3S7 5 IS .378 t 11 .IS4 Clnrlnn.lt , . ntt.l'iirg Chlr.ro . ... I'hlUdelphta Kt. I.oula. . v lloaton GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TO-DAY. Cincinnati In New York. Cblcaro In Brooklyn. PltUburg In Bwta. tfU Loufi la Philadelphia. Luqno Boats Marquard 1 to 0. Raridcn's Hit Puts Brook lyn In Second Place By OEOrtOE B. TJITDICnWOOD. It Is seldom any fan. no matter how rabid, cars to travel mora than a thou, sand miles to see a hall game, unless mayhap It Is a world's series battle. Benor Jose Conte, however, came all the way from Havana, Cuba, to Ebbets Field yesterday to see the Dodgers and the Beds. When tht news sputtered over the cable early In the week that Manuel Luque, the big Cuban right hander, al ready had won two games for the Cin cinnati Beds, Senor Conte, who is sport ing editor of a Havana paper. Imme diately got an Itching in his feet to hit the trail for the U, S. A. and see his countryman, Luque, perform. Conte stood not upon the order ot his going, but came at once. Conte landed at Ebbets Field yester day In time to see Luque decorate the , Dodgers with a 1 to 0 coat of kalsomlne and hand 'up his season's third victory,- Cincinnati pitchers have held Brooklyn scoreless for twenty-two Innings. The defeat of the Dodgers and victory of the . niant. n!a.jki4 th. 1 1 rrin 1 n l.am tn '. 1 ond place. Uncle Bobble's boys were tied for the lead with th Giants prior to yestorday. ' The pleasure yesterday was all Benor Conte'. Except for one suddsn and shortlived burst of sunshine the day was cold, drab and dreary. So was the game, which, though a pitchers battle b-tween Luque and Marquard, the same i as Thursday's tilt between Eller and Mamaux, was unllvened with any of the thrills that so frequently sent specta tors' hearts to their mouths last Thurs day. Luque held the Dodgers to five scattered hits, and Marquard yieiaea six tn seven and Cadoro one in two. Reds Win Gam In Fifth. The' Beds bunched three hits and won the game In the fifth frame. Daubert pried oft the lid with a hit back of sec ond which Lee Magee got to In time to stop, but too late for the throw to beat Jake to flrstl Daubert went to second while Malone was throwing out Kopf. On the hit and run Barlden laced a smoking .drive Into centre and sent Dau bert scurrying across the plate with what proved to be the lone and tri umphant tally. Kube had to go some to extinguish the Bed rally, however. Luque made Wheat race back toward the fence to capture his lusty drive. Bath bunted safely along the third base line, Barlden taking second. Neale. however, grounded to Olson, whose toss to Magee forced Batn at second. The Dodgers had several opportunities to start something, but they flared up only to flicker out With two down In the third Magee and Griffith singled, but were left when Wheat lined Into Boush'a handa Griffith singled In the sixth, but was forced by Wheat The National League's 118 leading batsman la hit ting in hard luck. Including yesterday's game, Zach only has complied the puny batting average of .228. Call on Reserves. In the later stages of the game Bob Inson twice called up the reserves, but each time without avail. Konetchy walked In the seventh and Malone sacri ficed. After Kruger had filed to Keale Greasy had another busy day In the right pasture, adding seven put outs to the ten he made against Brooklyn on Thursday Bobble sent Schmandt in to bat for Marquard. Bay waited out Luque and drew four balls. Bobble then Injected Hickman Into the fray to run for Schmandt Big Ed and Jimmy were marooned when Olson was thrown out by Groh. Cadore held the Beds safe In the last two frames. When Konetchy singled with one down In the ninth Boblnson sent Johnston In to run for him. Jimmy took second when Luque was tossing out Malone. but languished when Bath picked up Krue ger's twisting bounder and tossed out. Ernie at first The score: CINCINNATI (N.) ' BROOKLYN (N.) abrhoael abrhose Rath, lb 10111 OfOUon.M 4 0 1 SO Neile.rf.... 40 1 Oroh.Jb 4 0 2 Rouih.ct... 301 B.Mssee.lf. 4 0 Duulwrt.lb. 4 1 1 Kopi.il 4 0 0 IUrlden.c. 3 01 oo L.uaree.!D. 4 01 1 10 10 linmtn.ri... i 02 3 oo 00 Z. Wheit.lt. 400 1 00 0 ntMrere.cf.... 4DO 7 DO Konetcby.lb 101 7 0 0 xitone.SD.. so 0 1 10 Kruerer.c 4 0 0 4 OA Luque, p. .. 30 Marquard.p. 2 00 0 2 0 Odore,p..., ooo o 10 Schmandt.. 000 0 0 0 tHtckman... 00 0 0 9 Uohnston... 000 0 0 0 Totals... .33 1 7 17 1 01 Total sa o t 7 1 a Baned for Marquard tn the seventh Innlnr. Titan lor Bcnmanai in ia errrntn inning. tRsn tor Konetchy in the olnth Innlnr. Cincinnati 00041000 01 Brooklyn 000000 00 Stolen bie Neil. Sacrifice hit Rouih, Malone. Lett on bale Cincinnati, (; Brook, lyn. I. Bue on balla-Off Mirquard, 1 (Rath): off Luque, 4 (Konetchy 3, Griffith, Scnmaudt). nit and tarnod run" Of! Mir quart, 4 and i In 7 Innlnr: oft Cador. 1 and S In 3 Innlnr. Struck out Br Mir quard. 3 (Oroh, Kopf); by Luque. 1 (Mir- BRENNAN BREAKS ANKLE. Xeton nail Loirs Captain Con- ncctlcnt Asrartea Beaten, 11 to 4, Newabk, N. J.. May 16. Seton Hall defeated Connecticut Aggies at Bouth Orange to-day, 11 to 4. The gamo was marked by heavy hitting by Betonlans. Hill gathered three hits, as did Wol ters, one of whose clouts was a triple. Bawln, pitcher for the Aggies, got three hits. In the eighth Inning, Brennsn, cap tain of Seton, broke his ankle going after a low hit ball. He may be out for the rest of the season. Heine, pitching for Seton, struck out twelve Aggies. UNION DOWNS RUTGEBS. BcnswrcTAnT, N. Y May 16. Union College's baseball team gained an easy victory over the Butgers nln here to 'lay. The score was 7 to 2. Holoran. pitching for the locals, held the Jersey. Ites to five scattered hits. The scorn - 'Rutgers 010 05 '5 "s i union, vvvvu X 7 8 3 ntterle--Rul nd Hoblnion; Holoran I nil WHtnar. AMERICAN I-EAOTTE. Chicago, 7t lloaton, 4, The Detroit-New York and St. I.oula- I'hlladelphU rime, were pewtponed jia account of tret ground. The CITeUuid-tVhlngton gam wa potponed on account of rain. THE CLUBS. riaysd. Won. I-oat, p.c. Chlrago New York.... Clereland .... Itoeton Vaihlngton . St. Lout Detroit rhlUdelpbia . .19 B .77 4 ,87 5 .U7 .871 S .430 10 .335 1 .34 10 .131 ....13 Nw York Ik Clereland. Boston In St. I.oula, Polladelphla In Chicago. Waahljigtea In Detroit By DANIEL. THIS afternoon the intercollegiate sport season, which has been budding for these several weeks, will burst forth in full bloom. Tho brightest posy In the bouquet will be the fourteenth rowing race for the ChUdj cup on. Lake Carnegie in Princeton, with Columbia, Pennsylvania nnd the Tigers tn the competition. Just before the men take to the lake the Princeton and Harvard baseball teams will have it out tn the first gamo of their series. In this city the chltf event will be the triangular meet at South Field, with Columbia. Pennsylvania and Dartmouth am the contestants. At New Haven the athletes of Harvard and Yale will hold their annual dual meet Columbia's baseball team will go to Syracuse, where it should hnve no trouble winning, and Fordham'a nme will make an excursion to West Point The day Is. Just replete with events of more than ordinary interest and importance. The Chtlds cup race is one of the classics of American rowing and much as thousands would like to see it we doubt if more than a thousand persons in all will get a chance to see the crews In action. Tho only way to follow the crews is to see them from an automobile from the tbwpath which parallels the lake and as only ten cars are permitted on the path It is easy to appreciate that only a very select few will see the contest from that place of vantage. However, rowing at Princeton means rowing In a truly collegiate atmosphere which cannot even be approached anywhere else. Pennsylvania goes Into the raco with the oxperlenoe of two contests this season the defeat by the Navy and the victory over Yale. Princeton has started twice too and both times it has been beaten, by the Navy and Harvard on the Thames ond by Yale on the Housatonlc Columbia will start, just as It did lost year,- without any previous racing this spring. The outlook is for a victory for Pnn, which won the race last year, and for a hard tussle between Columbia and Princeton for second place. Last May the Tigers led Columbia right up to the finish, but there tho pupils of Jim Rice put on a remarkable rally and Just nosed the Nassau shell out Penn Leads In Child Cop Victories. Competition for the Chllds cup was started on June, 24, 1I7. on the Schuylkill m Philadelphia. George W. Chllds of Philadelphia presented the cup to be rowed for annually by Penn, Columbia and Princeton, which at that time was the College of New Jersey. They used to row in fours at that time and It was not until 1889 that tho race was rowed In eights. The results of the thirteen races on record show that Pennsylvanl leads with five victories, Columbia and Princeton hava scored two each and Cornell two. The records follow: Mi First, Pennsylvania; second, Columbia; third, Princeton. 1880 First, Columbia; second. Pennsylvania; third, Princeton. 1881 First, Princeton; second, Pennsylvania. No other starter. 18-82 First, Pennsylvania; second, Princeton. No other starter. 188S First Pennsylvania; second, Princeton. No other starter. 1884 First, Pennsylvania; second, Cornell; third, Princeton. 188G First, Cornell; second, Pennsylvania. No other starter. 1886, 1887 and 1888 no races were held. 1889 First. Cornell; second, Pennsylvania. No other starter, race for eight oared crews. 1890 to 1911 Inclusive no races were held. From 1890 to 1911 there was no competition for the Chllds cup and it rested in a case In Pennsylvania's trophy room. In 1913 Princeton revived rowing, consequent upon the construction of Lake Carnegie, and a contest was arranged among Princeton, Pennsylvania and Columbia. Itaces rowed since then follow: 1912 First. Columbia; second, Princeton; third, Pennsylvania. 1918 No race was held. 1914 First Columbia; second, Princeton; third, Pennsylvania. 1916 First Princeton; second. Columbia; third, Pennsylvania. 1916 First, Princeton; second. Columbia; third. Navy; fourth. Penn sylvania. Race rowed on the Schuylkill. 1917 No race was held. ' 1918 First, Pennsylvania; second, Columbia; third, Princeton. WHite Knows Trouble When He Sees It The announcement that Jimmy Wilde has accepted a match with Pal Moore In preference to another meeting with Joe Lynch Is taken by friends of Lvnch to lnrtlrntA thn iti Hirainhi j, - - " - ni.ou. uiBuipiuii uoos noi, care tor any more of the Lynch game. Lynch declares that previous to sailing from T. .v . 7Z . . weight that the American could not DOUnds in tho AftMn mtlni4 hnul ll. im m . - - clde for another match. This is the . .... -.." yc,. wmumg irom iweive to fifteen pounds . -- -- -- "r? able to "" the 116 addition will not prove so annoying a . " "-" 4i", uui far as hitting is concer -d. Tankees ITeadlng for the .v " .t,h8f1k?s.conJlnu.8 accord,nB V, ' "" discarded by the White Box. Here 'end and vet thev urn lnt In th ..m , . j V C , . Instead of showing Improvement for v. .nn.,j -,C lAuiiui, Aim team IS gettlnr wnmn etna Pitching. With Shawkev. TWmahl.n ,. n,,. "?!.?. S?m.8 "ne that still fall, short of what had txtStl'Zr he pitchers will go even better, but the team needs a lot of hltUng. pVrhans that tttft Will rYtTYlA ttr th wnt-m wanikai 11 Just now tho Tanks have only two .800 hitter Bodle, with S20 and Peckinnaurh. with .90R. AW v. .w . wun .au. . ' vo viii jjaar you nave tn trnvM qui e a way before you strike another Yankee tn the averages. The third '"l,0" thJ,.?a. a:SLthth8 Pr.ln average of .Z . vcn rather not triva the averncra nf fh a,n. 'hM,t,hi'h Yankee team ever Pirated, and .uTl the W10 111 MI54I Ml tyiCOl .... R.?? 5?' ttlns B?"8.,.n.h9 BPrl"K o' ttCTlnst the Superba. H.n;r;. k.,. " : :v:r - k uwlcr - , r ..... havlnc exDeiienced a terr fln slnmn of the White Sox. with an average the 1919 nltchina- hard tn l.r. In the National Tnr-iiA wm fw, clubs, with an averan of MO. CALDWELL HARD HIT: WHITE SOX VICTORS Felsch'a Two Triples Feature in Defeat of Boston, 7 to 4. Chicaoo, May 18 (American). Chi cago boat Boston 7 to 4 to-day by bat ting Caldwell frequently and bard. Four hits followed a base on balls hi the sec ond Inning and scored four runs. TWo triples by Felsch were the chief factors in Chicago's other tallies. Taber held Boston to three hits, but his wlld neas and a bad throw In the first inning gave the visitors their runs. The score: BOSTON (A.) CHICAGO (A.) ab r h n a itrhoie Hooper.rf., 3 1 0 3 00 Lelbold.rf.. 10 1 1 00 lurry, jd... Slrank.cf.. nmh.n Mclnnla.lb. vm.:b. ... Sron.e Bchanr.c. Caldwdl.p.. 3 10 0 10 tvearer.ea... 411 e I B 3 10 3 0 0 3 11 1 0 0 3 0011 10 t oiuna.zo.., Jalkaon.lt,, 31 0 SO 411 1 00 4 3 3 0 0 0 31013 00 4 11 3 30 40 3 3 00 111 0 31 Frlich.ef... Cindll.lb... Hlabarr.u.. Schalk.c... Faber.p 41 1 40 4 401 3 400 0 Total.,. .30 4 3 34 10 0 Total.... 7 1 37 14 1 Dnaton 3010 04 C!i -?o O40U1010 x 7 Two bale hit Wearer. Thra bis hit F.lach :. Sacrifice htla Strunk. Fiber. 'rlflr- rtr-O.mrtll. Left on bate Chlcaro, t; Uoa.on, t. Tlrat baae on error Boaton, 1. I Ilaara on balla-Oft Fahrr, 4; oft Caldwell. 3. Hit by pltcher-OJy Fiber, 1. Struck out Br Fiber, 3; by Caldwell, 1. PENN IlKD CAPS AT VAN NEST. The Pennsylvania lied Caps, one of the strongest semi-professional ball clubs In the East, will tackle the Emer alds next Sunday afternoon at the Cath olic Protectory Grounds In Van Nest, The Bronx. The Hed Caps will face the home club In the feature of a dou ble header and a band will whoop things up. In the first game the Ittglibrldge Lyceum nine will play Holy Itosary Ly ceum. YOTVICBItS NINE WINS. Tonkers High School's baseball team yesterday defeated the Horaco Mann School nine at Horace Mann Field by 2 to 1, The score : n. II. E. tlonc. Mann... 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 s 3 Tonker II. S.. 0 0003000 x 3 S 1 mtterlei rulteyn and FarreU; Caldwell and Uebe. DAHEBALL TO-DAY, EltUETS FIELD. Brooklyn vs. Chlosxo, 00 P, M. J.iv, uul 111 Li in Aiiierirxn iniN ma hirfinrr v. , . First " iiao, dui me union named a make. Lynch weighed less than 117 TCTItJ. J -at . . ... . ' " tmu uuerea io mane lis ring- lowest notch the West Side boy could nvo ur six pounas to Lynch, rIn"iJe demanded by Wlldo and in puncher as Lynch. Moore may bother mo union win nave the advantage so Name "Hltleis Wonner." t0 thelr present method of procedure "i iiiuess wonaers- some years ago we have the Yanks fighting for the ... .r.ln0 -...0, ,Wi a. raaaaiy average Of .210! the last week Miller Huggins's men we una iewis w th .ISO. We had n.. . e naa B. .m" woui- wis too has buu-s in the same boat The areat ,lu nuiiin jiun uuin Is battinr 190 tn th. 1-.. . :."" . of .2 0. another star who 1? ""r BW wno " Ending th. ni.... . .... v"T " na8t the PITTSBURG AGAIN DEFEATS PHILLIES Manager Bexdek Suspended and Stengel Fined $50. PHiUDXLrmA, May le-(Natlonal). Opportune hitting enabled Pittsburg to defeat Philadelphia to-day. S to 3 The victory gave the Pirates thre. games out of four. Cooper held the Phillies hltleis for six Innings. Manager Bexdek of PltUburg was sus- fined'. Bo" s"'"w nned 150. Both were put ofT th fl.M 1,!n?a3rb3; ,Ump,r """'"n 'or dis puting a decision. The score : riTxsuuKQ (N.) iraiLADELPmA in Blrbee.cf. urooael .kkV" ;:s a ?x."rCT.". o 10 . . , , n m w . m u . uerrr, ",o.. . BoeckeLlh. Ill a n n wr.-Vvti" 11 1 0 0 atimanjf; iii, ,, Bcnmidtc 4 0 3 7 eoUdam.i T 111 I li Cooper.p... 410 oloeKbre V," Hi ? !2 Toilll.. ..17 1 11 TT t ft! rrvu.t. . . 1 www a v . ,T auillf,, II 1 4 XI 17 1 r1'''0.'?,.. 3o, 0 0 , iii '"iwaipni 0tlii Tmrn hi,. Tl i... . y a Mi.lwi r. Horn7runr.T.th ,0vhlt- cutihiw: uii. pii53aa. , Adami. Left on b-PMt.bWr ! WS? djlphla. 4. Bases on billl!OffrS;.chri? ' off Cooner. 3. Hit h nirl. ""aer. Si jnitbe.). struck oiUfi, Oesoh jfrV; Cooper, 4. WUd pltch-CooperT' ' KASTEBN LEAOUB. At New Haven K t 1 . n, it. 33. "limrjwM a 10 1 ..ww jia, in ,.....,,,.., , , 0 I i id ekTff! Shleldi At Hartford n r v Worcester s . Hartford """I ill andaT",',-Cl""a "'' Wr Plttirleld 1. i Springfield is natterle SMbury and Dir ni Moor and Connell. r' At Provldonc Waterbury, 4: Provl. dene, 8. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION, At . Paul R. II. 15. Mlnne.polla , t 10 1 St. Taul 3 7 4 Batterle IVItllim and Owani; Hall. Orlner nd lUrrrav. All othr games war poitpooad ea ac count of rain. Defeats Kumagao in Straight Sots, C-4, 6-4, 6-4, in Final Round of Harlem Tourney. William T. Tllden Id of Philadelphia. clay court champion of the United Btates, demonstrated for the third consecutive time yesterday that he Is Ichlya Kuma gae's tennis master by defeating the Japaneso In the final round of the Har lem Tennis Club's annual open singles tournament Tllden won In straight sets at t 4, C 4, 6 4, thereby scoring his second winning of this tournament in the last two 'years. A gallery of several hundred persons wns clustered about the courts when Tllden and Kuniagae came out to begin their struggle, a little after 4 o'clock. They tossed for choice and Kumagae started the service, as he did In both suc ceeding sets. Both players hung In back court In the first two games, Kumagae as though fearing to tempt fate by facing Ttlden'a lightning passing drives, and the Phlladelphlan apparently satis fied to pit his own deep drives against the Jap's. He broke through Kumsgae's service nt the start, chopping his returns off short Into mldcourt so that "Ichy" was always "digging" for the ball. Kimagea Changes Tactics. Realising that such tactics could not win, Kumagae made up his mind to go for the net position at th beginning of the third game. Success followed. Kumagae winning the game by a series of flashing overhand volleying shots. On the last point he scored a beautiful place ment ace on a smashing cross-court vol ley to the corner as Tllden vainly tried to block tho ball oft. But as though In answer to this chal lenge by the Jap, Tllden came back with a rush and took the next two games, finishing off his points by swift rushes to the net Ills shots were angled so sharply as to make them al most unplayable. The score was then 4 to 1 on games and It looked like swift defeat for Kumagae. But the little Oriental had something tn reserve, as he proved by winning the two following games, breaking through his opponent's service In the sixth, getting the last point as Tllden raced to intercept. The eighth and ninth games went on service, leaving the score at 5 I, and then Tllden, Jamming the net, smashed out the tenth and last game, giving him the set at 4. Tllden Wins Three Love Game. The next thre games went to Tllden at "love," following a brilliant session of net play by the clay court champion, and he led at 4 2. Kumagae won the next and the Jap took the ninth, a long deuce game, after several sharp volley ing duels at the net The tenth went to deuce three times before Tllden could clinch it and win the game and set at 84. With the, sets at t 0 in his favor. Tllden showed no signs of letting up. winning the first two games, the opener largely on Kumagae's errors and the second through his terrlflo service. The Japanese answered by taking the tnira at "love." finishing off the points b snappy work at the net Tllden won the next on his service and then Kum agae ran three straight giving him the lead at 4 I on games This served to put Tllden In fighting mood and he raced to the net at every opportunity, winning the last three games with the loss oi only rour poinis, for the set at 6 4. and the match. Following the singles match there were half a doren doubles matches wiped off the boards. The doubles will bo fin ished on Monday. The Summaries Follows Men' 61nrl (Tlnal Round) 'W. T. Tllden 3d defeated Ichlya Kumar. 4. 4 4 ( 4. Men' Double (Ftrat nound) Allen nehr nd J. H. Stelnkampf defeated H. B. ilirdfln and H. Stanley, 41. 63. E.cond Round a. S Oroeibeck and o. O. Warner defeated II. Vlther nd J. Stern 3, I t; nehr nd Stelnkampf defeated E. II. Blnran and IL II. Baisford. 41. 44, 4 4. ANOTHER TENUIS VICTORY. Fordham Prep's undefeated tennis team yesterday added another victim to Its long string of victories when It beat the Loyola School players on the Ford ham courts by 5 matcheB to 0. It was the winning team's sixth straight vic tory. Fordham will play Concordia Prep at Fordham on Monday afternoon. The summaries: Slnrl Robert Wlah, Fordham Prep, AmtMti Willi. m Wrwida. Loyola. 42. 7 S; Edgar Dawion, Fordham Prep, de feated J. Kereaey, Loyola, e 3. I 3: Frank Walih. Fordham Frp, defeated John J.ckman, lxjyola, 4 3, 7 I. Doubles Hobrrt Walah nd EJs.r Daw. aon, Fordham l'rep, aerMten j. n-ereaej nri lnin f rTjAiirhlln. Loyola. 43. 44: Thoma Joyce nd Frank Walih, Fordham Prep, defeated Jo.ph Wllaon and John JlcKman, iiyoia. a. TENNIS AT FOREST HILLS. Mrs. 8. F. Weaver will play with William A. Campbell In a mixed dou bles exhibition on the West Side Tun nls Club court at Forest Hills this after noon nt three o'clock. Their opponents will be Walter Merrill Hall and Miss T. 1 ...... .. rtn.. A team match between Cornell and the west Side Tennis uiud win oegin at 3 :30 P. M. Four singles and two doubles matches nro scheduled. BASES ON BALLS COSTLY. lilts Follow and Cards Beat Braves by 4 to 3. Boston, May 16. (National), A combination of hits with bases on balls gave St. Louis a 4 to 2 victory over Ttoston In the final came of the series to-day. Shotton walked the first three t mes at bat ana scorea on eacn oc caslon. Failure to hit with men on bases proved costly to Boston. The score: ST. LOUIS (N.) I BOSTON (N.) b r h o a e ab r h o a e fttintlnnlr. 1 30 3 0 0 M'Tllle.la... 413 1 41 Mlller.Ib... 3 01 3 11 Block. lb... 413 1 10 Homiby.a. 31 4 0 0 Crulae.cf... 4 0 0 B 0 0 l'auletta.lb 4 0 1 10 10 Hchults.rf. 4 00 0 0 0 Snyder.o... 4 0 0 I 11 Tuero 10 0 o 8herdel.p 30 0 1 10 ii aor.ao.ia. a v a v id I'nwell.rf... 301 1 0 0 iHlirkbnrn. 100 0 Oft Norlhrop.p, 0 0 0 0 0 Srullh.lb. 30 3 00 Hticert.cf... Wilion.c,,,. Holke.lb. .. 301 0 00 41 I 10 3 1 13 10 100 0 00 tTrireeaer.. McQlinjf. 000 0 40 4 00 I 0 Total... 41 4 : II 1 Kerr.u. Fllllnrlm.p. 20 10 tl ncxa.ri.ZD ill ooo lUlllli.,, M ill) If I Herror out, nil oy uiitea oiu. tHatlM for Powell tn the i!venth tnnltur. IUi(ld lor Hoik, tn th elfhth Innlnr. St. Loul 2 0 t 0 1 0 0 0 0-4 lioiton ooiooi 02 Two baa hit a Miller. Stork. Stolen baae Shotton, Taulette. Kicrtflre hit Shotton, Double pliy Miller, Ilornaby and I'auletta; Millar and Paulett. Left on baaet St. Louie, 4; lloaton, . Itaae on bill-Off Tuero. 3; off Sherdel, 1; off Pllllnrtm, 4. lilt-Oft Tuero, 2 In til Innlnis; off Bhr del, 7 In 3-3 Inrdno: off Klllintim. In 7 Innlnri! off Northrop, none In I Innlnri. Hit by pitcher By Tuero. 1 (lienor): by Northrop, 1 (Horniby), Bilk Tuero, Struck out By Sherdel. 3 by FlUlnrka, 1; by Northrop, 2. Winning pitcher Tuero. Lor Ing pitcher Fllllnglm. Triangular Track Meet Columbl.-n.ri. mouth-Penmylvanla, South yield, 1110 P., 14V to-day. aat. , I Meet by Four to Two. ThfD ttftfinlff tstm of trik 4rV.TlA!t-a nf i Via f1r nt KTs VafI- I. Ut-A MM,U.. avin "uu I ID VI i 4 4 Li v noir. v4w live victory yesterday at the Washing- 4ciui tennis courts ny aeieaung rt'ramm university, rour sets to two. Thn I.nvrutr fm .1 .1 , V. . .in ----- -uu... uiv.ucu uig oik- gles when Itablnowltz of City College lost his match to Martin, and Algase met defeat In his set with Meehan, while Schaplro and Kwelt defeated Mc LoirgMIn and Taylor, respectively. Tho Heights lads captured both doubles sets, thereby earning the right to the Tll,I.UI fclngl Kwlt. Collar of th City of J.w York, defeated Taylor, Fordham. if 1 ! Schaplro, Colleg of the City of Ww York, defeated MeLourhltn. Ford- "-". i HHnin, reranam. n.fft.t.ll AIM. f-nll-v- .. , .u. rl I . .. -, " w. . v. W1V V. t , J u, Nw York, 64, 34, 3 (: Martin. Ftird. ham. defeated Rablnowlt. Collet, of the City of New York. 34. tl t, , 4. Double Schaplro and Kwelt. Coller of lln and Taylor, Fordham, 7 6, 4 3; ana naoinowits. collar or tn city of N.w York, defeated Barrett and Mar tin, Fordham, 1, 3, DEMPSEYARRIYES AT BATTLE GROUND Training- Plans of Wlllard's Challenger Announced by Manager Kearns. Touroo, Ofay 18. Jack Dempsey, challenger for the world's heavyweight championship, arrived here to-day and Manager Jack Kearns announced plans for training. Kearns said that Dempaey would work one week and "loaf the next, so as to avoid all danger of going stale. Ha will do all of his training out of doors. Inasmuch as the battle Is to be fought in the open, and only light work for the first week. The main effort will be to Increase Dempsey's speed and to bring his endurance up to the high est point possible. Dempsey was In high spirits after finishing his motor trip from Chicago. He and Kearns spent the afternoon look ing over sites for a training camp, but no deal was closed. It Is likely the challenger will establish quarters on the Lake Erie beach. Kearns plans to build an outdoor gymnasium and charge the public for watching Dempsey work. Kearns said that Billy Mlske, the St, Paul heavyweight, probably would be added to the list of sparring partners. Bill Tate and John Lester Johnson. negro heavyweights, Dan Dally, a heavyweight of New Castle, Pa.: the Jamaica Kid, another negro heavy weight, and Denver Jack Dyer will com plete the list. COLUMBIA BEST AT NETS. Defeats Cornell Tennis Team by Four Hatches to Two. Columbia's tennis team defeated Cor nell on the South Field courts yesterday ifternoon by a score of 4 to 2. Cornell rained an early lead by winning two sin gles matches before the Blue and White ot going. Iteld, Uie up-State captain, did his beat to make the score S points for his team when he met Herbert W. Forster, Columbia captain, In the most -xcltrng match of the afternoon. Held ook the first set at 6 3, lost the second it 6 2 and tho last set, 9 7, Tho sum maries: Slnrl" W. Hinlon, Corna'.l, defe.tr H. Alexander, Columbia, 6 I, 4 6, 3; Hilt. Cornell, defeated W. K.latlner, Co lumbia, 6 J, 3, J 5; A. von Bernuth, Columbia, defeited Flaner, Cornell, 4 4, i 0; H W. Forater. Columbia, defeated Held. Cornell, 3 (, 4 3, l 7. Double S. Alexander and W. Felattner, Columbia, defeated ltanlon and Flaher. Cornell, 7 S, 44, 3 4: It. W. Forater and A. von B.rnuth, Columbia, dreated tteld and Halt. Cornell, 4 C, 3. 44. WILLIAMS WINS AT TENNIS. Wilmamstown, Mass.. May 16. The Williams College tennla team defeated Colgate, four matches to two, to-day. OLD YANKEE WILL PITCIT. The Philadelphia Professionals nre scheduled to play the Bushwlcks In the second game of to-morrow's double header at Dexter Park, near the Cypress Hills elevated station. In the first game the Chevrolet team of Tarrytowrt will be the Bushwlcks' opponent. The Phila delphia Professionals in coming with a big league pitcher. Chester Hoff. former Tankee, Is the star pitcher of the Chevrolet team. Arrow roy adored Soft Collars DO NOT WILT OR CRUSH AS EASILY AS THE ORDINARY KIND AND MEET ALL LAUNDRY CONDITIONS SATISFACTORILY THE STYLE ILLUSTRATED IS MADE IN SEVERAL FABRICS Cltutt, Ptabody J- Co., Inc., ilaltn Columbia, Tcnn nnd Princeton Crows Tako Final Workout for To-day's Ecgatto. Special Detpateh to Tn Btm. Pmmcbton, N. J., May It. Columbia' and Penn and Princeton varsity and freshman crews had their final workout on Lake Carnegie In preparation for to morrow's regatta for the historic Chllds cup. Both of the visiting eights went out on tho water early this morning, while Dr. Spaeth put the finishing touches on the Tiger oarsmen this after noon. Coach PUIsted put his Blue and Whit charges through a ehort but snappy practice which hs directed from the launch. Both varsity and freshmen rowed up the lake at an easy pace la order to get the sweep sewlngers work ing smoothly. PI a Is ted then headed the shells around and practised the men back to the boathouse. The varsity oarsmen tot the feel of the water nicely and worked in perfect unison, but the yearling boat was a lit-. tie unsteady. After the practice the 3 Columbia crews returned to their quar ters and after a light luntti spent th afternoon wandering around Tlgertown. Some took In the lnterclass meet, which wa progressing In the Palmer Stadium. Penn was out on tho water for a abort morning workout. The Quakers rowed up the lake at a comfortable pace and after practising a few minutes, returned to the boat house. The Tiger varsity left the boat house , at about 4 o'clock till afternoon under the tutelage of Dr. Spaeth. Th Prince ton mentor sent his proteges through a a moderate workout and they called out the cub shell at about 4 :30. The regatta will start at S o'clock to morrow with a race between the Central High School of Philadelphia and the second Princeton freshmen crews. The yearling race will follow this with tho varsity event as a climax. HOULIHAN'S SINGLE WINS FOR COLUMBIA Breaks Tie in Eighth Am herst Beaten, 7 to S. Columbia University's baaeball team defeated the Amherst College nine on South Field yesterday afternoon In a poorly played game, 7 to 6. Farrel pitched well for the victors. He allowed only four hits, while his team mates garnered nine blows from the delivery of Clark. Goodman, Houlahan and Schnaars starred at the bat for the Blue and White. Welnsteln Just missed getting a homer when he knocked the ball to the left field fence In the fourth framo. The score: COLUMBIA, ab r h o Schnsirs.ct 4 3 3 2 irianan.lf. 4 13 3 Hauck.M.. S 1 1 2 Ackerman.c 4 117 Goodinin.rf 8 0 2 0 Lane.lb 4 0 0 1; C'pary.Sb... 4 00 0 W'lteln.lb.. 4 0 11 Firrell.p... 13 0 0 AMBEIIST. a el ab r h o a e 0 1 Ebeleth.rf .. 311 1 11 Eamea.lb.... 4 10 0J 3 2 00 1 0 3T 10 00 71 Cowlti.Jb... 6 11 Maynaixlcf. goo Brlik.:b. 4 0 0 C 1 1 400 401 410 McN'ara.ia. S Oll'ilmer.lt... : i i)iTiaon.c... HOCUrk.p Totll....l5 7 27 11 5) Total! S3 1 4 34 It ( Amherst 0001400 0 S Columbia 30030003 x 7 Stolen bue Sehnaar, IToulahan. Ricri flee hiti Lane, Schnairi, Houlahan, Eime. Three bate hit Welnsteln. Two base hit Houlihan. Left on bate Amherat, 10: Co lumbia. . First bue on errors Amherit, (; Columbia. 4. Ilaiea on ball a Oft Farrell, 4: off Clark. S. Strufk out By Farrell, 4: by Clark. S. Wild pttrh-Clark. Hit br pitcher By Clirk (Firrelll. Umplr-Mr. Connolly. Tim ot came: boura and 20 mlnutei. PAWLING NINK IN FIIONT. Sptclal DetpatcA to Tits Set. Pawlino, N. Y., May 16. Pawling School's baseball team gained Its ninth consecutive victory of the season here to-day by defeating the Kemp School nlno on the locals' diamond by 9 to 7. The score: n. it. e. Kemp 1 0 0 1 3 3 0 7 7 4 Panllng 0 0040300 x 3 10 7 Batterlea Zlllazcrde and Welrurni Aua tln, Spatei and I.nmbert. IlEDDING SEEKS BKVKNCE, The Lincoln Giants and tho Royal niants will resume their warfare at Olympic Field In Harlem to-morrow afternoon. The old rivals will meet In a double header. Several weeks ago they broke even, but the Royals suffered the humiliation ot being held to no hits, with Redding, their star pitcher, as the victim of Joe Williams. Redding will come back to-morrow for revenge, but again Williams will face him.