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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 01, 1922, Image 26

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College Sports Declared to Be Facing Ruin : Array of Stars in Millrose A. A. Games
Sees Cure in Use of Incomes for Good of All, Linking
of Gaines With Social Life and Taking Artistic
View of Athletics.
HILADELPHIA, February 1.?College sports in this country are
headed toward ruin through too keen competition for supremacy,
R. Tait McKenzie, professor of sculpture and physical director of
the University of Pennsylvania, declared in an address before one of the
university classes.
"Athletic activity is the best substitute for war, and every virile na
tion must have one or the other," Dr. McKenzie said, '"but the encroach
ments of commercialization have endangered intercollegiate athletics.
At this time over-enthusiastic J
alumi of institution after institution
are competing for the services of i
coaches to turn cut winning teams at,
salaries that surpass the salary of the
eollege president. This is especially
true in the west.
"Their memory does not pro back a
few years to the time when the rank
nes-s of the abuses they are thus fos
tering eaused the total abolition of
intercollegiate contests in more than
one prominent college and menaced
the very existence of foot ball as a
college game.
"They <io not remember that the
game was saved only with difficulty
by the National Collegiate Athletic
Association through a drastic refortn '
in its conduct and rules. At pr^^'it
more than one college president. 4i?in
self a lover of clean sport, is looking
toward this goal."
Seen a "Way Out.
"There are many hands," Dr. Mc
Kenzie declared, "trying to wring the
neck of til.- goose that laid the golden
g. and if the undoubted benefits to
? -.iix.tr nr* to be saved from
th,T* college are tc
can only b
th inn s.
are to be saveu
n by commercialism, it
by keeping in mind three
"First, the employment of the great
income of these spectacles for equip
ment of Holds and gymnasia for th'e
students and for the giving of skilled
instruction and the necessary medical
supervision of these great education
"Second, by linking these games and
contests more closely with our social
life and making it a part of it in a
?way which cannot be done so long as
The athlete is considered as a man
apart from his fellows.
"Third, by studying our sports with
fie eye of the artist. Every great art
interpreted it3 own times in
of that time and no art can de
a. large
t?ict our unit ?:?,,
place to its athletics.
of that time anu ~~ e
ur time without giving a large
CHICAGO, February 1.?Memories
of the famous world tour by the New
York Giants and the Chicago White
Sox the winter of 1913-14 have been ,
revived here bv the announcement of
engagements between the two teams
on the spring training trip this year, i
The Giants and Sox will meet March I
11. 12, I S and 19 at San Antonio, Tex., |
and will play at Seguin. Tex., on
March 15. March 25 and 26 will find
them at Dallas and the next two
days they will play in Fort Worth.
Then the teams will separate for a
tiif?? while the Sox plav against
Southern Association teams. Oa April
4 and T> they will resume their series
at Knoxville, Tenn., and the following
day will meet at Bristol, Tenn. On
April 7 the teams will play at Nor
folk. Va., and the next day will end
their pre-season jaunt at the Polo
Grounds in New York.
Old-timers, recalling the world tour,
commented that in base ball today
only Manager McGraw is left of the
< Hants who made the trip. President
?'omiskey and Urban Faber and Schalk
are the only White Sox members.
NEW YORK, Februiry 1.?Ed Neusel,
paid to be a counterpart of his near
liamesake. Bob Meusel, and O. D. J
Tucker, hailed as a second Babe Ruth,)
have been acquired by the New York
S'ankees and will accompany the
squad on its southern tour.
Neusel comes from Coffeyville, Kans.,
the home of Walter Johnson, and
Tucker, who played last year in the
Georgia State league, clouted the ball
for an average of .434.
The addition of these two youngsters
Tvill give Manager Huggins nine out
fielders at New Orleans. Babe Ruth
and Bob Meusel will be more or less
onlookers until the end of their sus
pension for barnstorming. Elmer
Miller will be assigned to his regular
post In center and Chick Fewster,
Roth. Hinky Haines, Camp
ffkinner, Neusel and Tucker will fight
It out for places in the right and left
DURHAM, N. C., February V?Trin
ity College's base ball team has listed I
the University of Maryland for April
25 for one of the games it will play
on Its northern trip. The season's list
Mareh 27, Wake Forest; 29, Erskine; 30,
Furraa u.
April 1. Davidson at Winston-Salem: 4, Del
aware; 13, Guilford; 15, North Carolina; 19.
North Carolina State at Raleijrh; 21, Virginia
Poly; lf4. Richmond U., at Richmond. Va.; 25.
Maryland at College Park: 26, Ford ham at
N*?w York: 27, Trinity of Connecticut at
Hartford; IS). Rhode Island.
May <5. North Carolina State; Id, Wake
Forest; 12. Virginia Al. I.; 13, North Caro
lina at Chapel Hill.
Pin I, A DEI jPTII A, February 1.?Con
nie Mack, whose Philadelphia Ath
letics have finished last in the j
American league race for a number
of years, says he must have the most
wonderful ball club in the country,
judging by the letters he is receiving
from his unsigned players. He is
having trouble in persuading many
?>f them to sign contracts. Some of
them are asking double of what they
received last year. Many of the other
clubs are having trouble, Mack said,
but they will not admit it.
CHAMPAIGN, 111., February X.?The
bine Illinois foot ball players who
engaged in a game at Taylorville,
111., November 27, have been declared
Ineligible from further participation
In athletics at the university.
The faculty commutes which de
clared the men ineligible said noth
ing In its report concerning sur
render of the college letters or other
trophies won by the players. The
nine men who were suspended re
cently are Wolquist, Sternamann,
Crag:!*, Kaiser, Oammago, Green,
Simpson, Mllllgan and Teuscher.
Dodgers to Play Mobile.
navy YORK, February 1.?The
Brooklyn Nationals will play two
exhibition games with Mobile of the
Southern Association here March 2S
iUd ti.
SEATTLE, Wash., February 1.?
Willie Meeitinn, San Francisco
heavyweight boxer, who once won
a decision over Jack Dempsey,
was booked at police headquarters
here last night after he had swap
ped punches with Iteferee Adulph
Schacht, wjio had Just awarded #a
bout to 3Ieehcin*s opponent, Floyd
Chief of Police W. H. Searing,
who wan at the ringside, took
Mechan to headquarters, where he
was released on condition that he
leave town today.
SAX ANTONIO, Tex., February 1.?
Sixty-six golfers from seventeen
states and th? republic of Mexico are
here for the Texas open champion
ship, which will be played on the
municipal links February 2. 3 and 4.
Of the sixty-six thus far entered,
more than sixty are professionals and
fourty-four come from states other
than Texas. Play February 2 will
be thirty-six holes, best ball. Friday
and Saturday play will be thirty-six
holes each day, limited to profes
Included in the entries are Walter
Hagen. Detroit, former national open
champion, and Bob MacDonaid, team
mate of Chick Evans, and many other
professionals, representing nearly
every state of the north and east.
First prize to the winning profes
sional is J1.500, while the total
amount of cash prizes is more than
$50,000 FOR A-l PITCHER
EW YORK, February 1.?Six or seven major league clubs want to
pay $50,000 for a pitcher?not just a plain pitcher, but one who can
turn in and win ball games on the well known championship basis
of .667 per cent. There is not a pitcher of that kind on the market.
Fred Mitchell, manager of the Boston Nationals, has impressed upon
the owner of the club that Boston needs such a pitcher. Plain pitchers
Boston already has, but it needs a man of the championship or near
championship type who is to be reckoned upon as a possible winner every
time that he steps in the box.
George Grant, owner of the Braves,
says ho will pay big money for such a
pitcher, even as much as $50,000. Five
other clubs -will do the same thing.
Probably the Giants wouldn't hesitate
two seconds to pay $50,000 for a guar
anteed .667 per cent man because,
with the exception of Nehf. that is
just what the Giants haven't grot.
The Chicago Nationals would give
that amount for a pitcher who can
deliver base ball at that ratio. The
Washington olub could afford to spend
it to put the man alongside Walter
Johnson. The $50,000 would be back
through the turnstiles in no time,
both at home and on the road. Cin- i
cinnati needs such a pitcher. The I
Reds put out $50,000 this winter for i
players in other positions and did not
get one who will equal in worth a,
pitcher with a .667 gait. If the St.
Ijouia Nationals had such a pitcher
they would have the Giants fighting
the dust before the middle of May.
There are a few such pitohers left,
but the owners of the ball clubs who
are fortunate enough to possess them
also are willing enough and wise
enough to hang on to them.
Unless there is very radical neces
sity for a turnover In the outfield of
Play In the opening round of the
squash racquet tournament, the first
ever held here, started today at the
Recquet Club. Fifty-six entrants arfe
to compete. The list includes many
prominent in official circles, and prac
tically all the more prominent Wash
ington tennis stars.
The tournament probably will re
quire more than a week for com
pletion. Otto Glockler, professional
at the Racquet Club, who is conduct
ing the event, expected to have the
first round ended before Saturday.
NEW YORK, February 1.?Arrange
ments for a cable chess match between
the Manhattan Chess Club of this city
and the Argentine Club of Buenos
Aires have been completed. The date
of the match was fixed for Sunday,
April 16, and six boards will be used.
Technical conditions covering the
play will be arranged by correspond
Some 9,000 miles of cable will be
used in reporting the progress of the
play, making the match a record long
distance chess contest.
BERKELEY, Calif., February 1.?
Decision to construct at the Univer
sity of California here an athletic
stadium of the "bowl" type similar
to the one at Stanford University, has
been reached, and formal announce
ment is made that the planB for a
huge steel and concrete structure
originally proposed had been aban
In all probability, according to uni
versity officials, the new stadium will
be built in Strawberry canyon, on the
campus. Tentative plans are for a
structure to be completed by 1923
which would seat upward of 75,#00
parsons, and cost approximately $1,
At Honghten, Mich.?\otre Dame,
Si Michigan College of Mines, 1.
At Saalt Ste. Marie, MIch>?Canadian
8oo, >1 Calmmet, 1.
At Ptttabuck?St. Pan], 3) Pitts
burgh, 0.
At Bomtoa?Harvard, 3) Boston A.
A., a.
Poker Portraits?The Graceful Loser.
By Webster.
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the Giants it 10 not likely that Robs
Young will b? converted from a rig-lit
fielder to a center fielder this year.
That change has been discussed quite
freely by the hot stove league, but
the management Is not going to give
a thought to it, except under stress
of conditions.
Young is very fast and covers a lot
of ground. But he is a better right
fielder than ever he will be center
fielder. The sun bothers him, and he
is likely to get more of it in center
field on the I'olo Grounds, -where the
majority of the Giants' games are
played, than he is in right field. Ho
can play a sun field and has done so,
but it tells on his eyes and Is none
too good for his batting.
For center field the Giants have
Cunningham, Boone and Shinners, and
the three must fight it out, although
none of them ever will be the equal
of Georga Burns. Cunningham was
with the team in 1921, being? acquired
from Seattle. Shinners played witb
Indianapolis and Boone with New
Orleans. Shinners probably Is the
fastest of the three, and Cunningham,
with the little experience that he had
in 1921, the most likely candidate to
succeed Burns.
(Copyright, 1922.)
Hen Henshaw won the diamond
studded medal emblamatio of the city
pocket billiard championship last
night when he defeated Clive Rich
mond, 200 to 115 in the final match
of the titular tournament at the Grand
Central Academy. Henshaw in previ
ous matches had disposed of George
Wheatley, former title holder, and
William Parsons.
This year's tournament was the
third in succession in which Henshaw
has played. He finished well down
the list two years ago, but gave all
opponents good battles last winter.
NEW YORK, February 1.?Reginald
C. Vanderbilt, organizer of the Associa
tion of American Horse Shows. Inc.,
has been re-elected president of the as
sociation. Thomas G. Ashton was
chosen vice president and J. Macy Wil
lets secretary-treasurer.
The 1922 schedule of Important shows
was announced as follows: Brockton
Fair, October 3 to 6; Brooklyn, April 19
i to 22; Bryn Mawr, September 27 to 30;
Delaware State Fair, September 4 to 8;
Devon, May 25 to 30; Monmouth County.
July 26 to 29; Rochester, September 4
to 9.
November 13 to 18 was set as the
tentative date for the national horse
show of America in New York
Radiators and Fenders
Core* initftlled in any make.
819Mtt.F^g4ia. 1U1 P. K. TM?.
Wire Wheel Service
Repairing, Truing, Enameling
All Make*?All Parts
W. S. Kenworthy & Co.
162114th St Phone North 441
Size 30x3% Inches
Tm aerer bonikt a better TllM
1 112 Mtk St? 4 Doors North of H St.
NEW YORK. February 1.?The
proponed match between Jack
Dempnfy and Hill Hrennan for the
world heavyweight boxinjc cham
pionship will not he tolerated In
New York, William Muldoon, chair- |
man of the Mtate athletic eontmi*- |
?ion, haw informed Tex Itickard,
rian.s hnd been under way to |
hold the bout in Madi?on Square
Garden March 17. Itickard, follow
ing; Muldoon** ruling, Nnid all
negotiations for the bout, in ho far
an he wan concerned, were
NEW YORK. February 1.?A new
American record of 142. In class A
amateur J8.2 balk line billiards, was
made last night by Edgar Appleby,
New York, in his second round match
of the amateur championship. The
former record, 139, was made by
Charles Heddon. Dowagiac. Mich., in
the tournament at Cleveland last
year. Appleby defeated T. Henry
Clarkson, New York, 300 to 145.
Emil A. lienner, Youngstown, Ohio,
defeated T. Henry Clarkson. New
York. 300 to 191.
Heddon, present champion, with
drew from the tournament. His rea
son was given as due to acts on the
part of Edward Gardner, former
holder of the title, in the match last
night, in which Heddon was defeated
193 to 300. He is said to regard the
action of Gardner in not remaining
In his chair quietly while his oppo
nent was at the table as highly un
ethical. Referee Ryan declared that
Gardner requested permission to
leave the inclosure.
"Willie Hoppe, national champion at
14.1, 14.2 and 18.1 balkline billiards,
and former holder of the 18.2 title,
opened play against Charles Peterson
of St, Louis at Sherman's Academy
this afternoon in the first block of
their 1,200-point exhibition 18.2 match.
Other blocks will be played tonight,
starting at 8:15 o'clock, and tomor
row at 2:30 and 8:15. At the con
clusion of each block Peterson, famed
as a trick shot expert, will entertain
with difficult cue performances.
In Baltimore yesterday, Hoppe had
a run of 223 during a match with
Peterson. The former 18.2 champion
is training carefully for his challenge
match with Jake Schaefer, present
titleholder, early in the spring.
Big Races for Syracuse.
SYRACUSE, N. Y., February 1.? An
nouncement has been made here that
the Western Horsemen's stake races,
one for three-year-old trotters and one
for three-year-old racers, had been as
r^arned to Syracuse this year.
Cord Tires
At Less Than Fabric Prices
No Seconds, All First Grade In
Original Factory Wrapper*
Note These Prices
For Cord Tires
Size Price
30x3'/i <?f| 7C
32x 3% <t1 C 7C
Non-skid ....
32x4 1 All ) ^ ~
r Sim r $17.50
30x3% Fabric QC
Other Sixes Not M?ted, In
proportionately low Price*
| 1321-1323 L St N.w.
.. :.\.y ?/. ...
?S i Jk&kz. iMfi in
NEW YORK, February 1.?It is not strange that the good old lighting
names of the prize ring continually reappear when it is realized
what a strong appeal they have for the ring fan. Announcement
from Harry Hochstader, who is managing the Chicago bantam, Pal Moore,
that he had matched his boy to meet Tommy Ryan in Louisville, February
13, was widely discussed in boxing circles here today. Every one knows
ill about Pal, the open-handed fighter, who slaps champions in the face
ind gets away just as easily as he slaps the merest dub. But who is
Tommy Ryan? That question was prompted by memories of the original
Tommy Ryan, one of the greatest fighters of his day.
Well, unless Pal Moore knows a lot
about this new Ryan he is apt to get
into trouble. For Tommy, who halls
from McKeesport, Pa., Is a snappy
youngster with a lot of ambition. He
is only twenty years old and when he
put on the spangles two years ago he
told his manager, Charles Jones, he
didn't want to waste time as a pre
liminary fighter. So Jones took him
at his word and got him a fight with
Hay Gardner and another with Reed
Brown. In both of those bouts, which
were held In McKeesport or vicinity,
Ryan did mighty well. Since that
time he has been fighting mainly In
the south and his manager believes
lie is groomed for an appearance in the
big flght towns.
In the way of giving folks a line on
Ryan, whose real name is Tony Me
rino, be it said that last December he
beat Roy Moore In ten rounds. He
has never been knocked out and In
all of his fifty-two encounters he has
boon in there at the finish fighting
like a wildcat. Ryan was not th? r?al
name of the original Tommy, either.
Ho was born Joseph Youngs.
Jack Brttton has started working
for his championship bout with Dave
Shade, February 15.. At Grupp's gym
nasium today his toe and ankle still
were a little swollen and he will have
to proceed carefully for a day or two,
but by the end of the week he will
be sparring on regular schedule.
Asked what he thought of the pro
posed Carpentier-Ted Lewis bout,
Jaak smiled. "Ted Is no sucker for
any one," he said.
Rome of the bora at Grupp's are
talking of a Philadelphia fighter who
dropped in the other day for some
practice bouts. He was Tommy
Loughran, a middleweight, who said
he was hopeful of getting a match
against Harrjr Greb. Mike McTigue
and Panama Joe Gans, with whom
Loughran boxed, say that he is a boy
who will bear watching. He is fast
as a flaBh and oentainly can hand out
wallops with either hand.
LOS ANGELES, Calif., February 1.
?Marty Farrell, New York middle
weight, received a decision over Bert
Coliina, California boxer, at the end
of their four-round bout here last
cob wnnJSHiEtDB oh bodies.
. Installed Whil? Yon Walt.
Taranto & Wasman
10X7 jftW tom AYS. K.W.
??locks the fashionable
knot in place .
20c each?4 for 75c
PHILADELPHIA. February 1.?
Entrtv* for the PemnNylvanla re
lay carnival on April 28 and 29
have been received from the I nl
veralty of Oregon and WanhinKton
State Unlveraity. It will lie the
first eaatern InvaMlon by the Ore
gon relay team. Wajthington State
compered laat year.
Basket ball fans braving the trip
through the snow to Brookland tonight
to witness the game between Catholic
University and Virginia Polytechnic
Institute should be well rewarded for
their efforts. While the Maroon and
Black has not been in competition for
nearly two weeks, it has not idled, but
its mettle will be tested by the sturdy
Gobblers of Blacksburg. Both teams
have been traveling in high the greater
part of the season and are likely to
provide a warm contest in the big
Brookland gymnasium. They are to
start play at 8:30 o'clock.
According to past performances, the
encounter at Brookland should be a bet
ter one to view than that between
Georgetown and George Washington at
the Hilltop last night. The Blue and
Gray simply romped to a 38-to-16 vic
tory over George Washington in their
second match of the winter. In mak
ing its record six victories in as many
games, Georgetown quickly paralyzed 1
the Hatchetite attack by carefully cov
ering Gude Gosnell, the star forward
of the downtown1'team.
With this player practically out of
action, the Ilatchetites had to devote
most of their efforts to the task of
checking the flashy Georgetown tossers.
They partially succeeded in doing this
in the first half, which ended 17 to 9
in the HilItopper?' favor, but in the
second session the Ilatchetites weak
ened considerably. O'Connell and
Flavin of the winners played excellent
floor games and were heavy scorers.
Gosnell's tossing from the foul line
was a feature. He made good in ten
of fourteen trials.
Catholic University's squad, accom
panied by Coach Rice and Manager
O'Connor, will leave at midnight for a
three-game northern trip. Springfield
Y. M. C. A. College is to be encountered
at Springfield, Mass., tomorrow, while
Holy Cross will be visited Friday and
the Hartford, Conn., K. of C. team Sat
urday. Eberts, Lynch, Lawler, Fasce,
Yeager, Cor win, Donovan, Donohue and
Dowd will comprise the Brookland
playing squad.
At Italeigh?North Carolina. 30;
North Carolina State. 17.
At South Bend? Notre Dame, 31;
Michigan Agaric**, 22.
At .\n*hvllle? Nnxhvllle Y. M. C.
A.. 28; Vanderbilt, 23.
At Guilford, C.?Guilford, 38;
Klnn, 25.
At ColnmbuN, S. C.?-U. S. Infantry
School, 43; Florida, 13.
At Cambridge?Harvard, 41; New
Hampshire, 33.
Bob Le Gendre, George Kinally,
Andy Gaffey and George Marsters
will run as the Georgetown University
relay in the indoor track carnival to
be held by the Boston Athletic Asso
ciation in Boston Saturday night.
Jimmy Connolly, star miler of the Blue
and Gray, also will be in competition.
The team will leave for Boston Friday
Relay selections were made yester
day by Coach Mulligan after trials
were run in the Fifth Regiment
Armory in Baltimore. Twelve runners
were tested.
Mohardt May Coach.
NEW YORK, February 1.?Johnny
Mohardt, one of the few Notre Dame
foot ball stars not involved In the
eoandal surrounding the Taylorville
Carllnvllle game, may come to New
York University as assistant coach next
To Enter Irish Olympiad.
CHICAGO, February 1.?Preparation
to send a foot ball team and athletes
to Dublin to compete in the Irish
Olympiad this summer are being
made by the Irish-American Athletic
Club of Chicago, it became known to
day. A meeting to complete plans
will be held Sunday.
A rol!r*r boxing tournament will
! be staged at Harvard in March.
This and "600," in Which Caldwell Will Try to Gain
Permanent Possession of Trophy, Are Features
of Great Card.
X T EVV YORK, February 1.?Track and field stars of Olympic, national.
intercollegiate and sectional prominence gathered here today for
A ~ the series of special invitation events comprising the annual games
of the Millrose Athletic Association, to he held tonight.
Joie Ray, Illinois A. C. star, six times winner of the national mile
title, was scheduled to start in the Rodman Wananiaker one-and-one-half
mile special race against Hal Cutbill, Boston, and a number of dub and
college runners. Ray ajid Cutbill met last year, and Cutbill came through
with a closing burst which carried him to victory.
Peerless Athletic Club, for several
years prominent in sandlot base ball,
will take its first fling at basket ball
n?-xt Monday night in a game with
the Terminal It. R. Y. M. C. A. at
Union station. The Peerless floor
squad has been practicing several
weeks and may surprise the Rail
roaders. Teams desiring games with 1
the new quint should write .Manager |
George A. Simpson, 1137 5th street j
northeast. ' I
VoKpmitf Athletic Club haft organ
ized a reserve team that wants
games. For further information
telephone Manager Kibbey, Franklin
651, between 5 and 7 p.m.
Stanton Juniors desire opposition
in the 105-110 pound class. Tele
phone challenges to Manager Lerch,
Lincoln 5S78, about 5 p.m.
Monnt Vernon Athletic Club van
quished the Arabs. 26 to 6. Summers
and Thompson starred for the vis
Liberty Athletic Club took the j
measure of tht* Seminoles, 30 to !?>, i
and of the Circle Juniors. 19 to 16, J
and now claims the junior cham- !
pionship of Bloomingdale.
DeMolay baskcter*, who defeated i
the Roamer Reserves, 25 to 18, will ,
meet the Herzls tomorrow night at ;
7:20 o'clock.
Quantlco Murine* are casting about ?
for games. For negotiations ad- i
dress the basket ball manager, Quan
tico, Va., or telephone Quantico 124.
Manhattans and Navy Yard Ma
rines will clash tonight in the East
ern High School gymnasium, start- i
ing play at 8:30 o'clock. Knights of
Columbus tossers downed the Ma
rines last night in a 50-to-ll* match.
Tank Corps busketers of Camp
Meade met with a 55-to-19 defeat ir}
their game with the Aloysius quinr
Duffy, McNanev and Fitzgerald played {
well for the winners.
Corcoran Athletic CInb nosed out
the Epsilons in an lS-to-12 struggle.
Darling and Walters were the main
stays of the winning five.
Rallying late in the second half the
Roamers beat the Capital Siients, 20
to IS. Faber contributed twelve
points^ to the victors.
Yoaemite court men disposed of the;
Arlington Reserves in a 40-to-S game'
at Fort Myer. Stewart and Simmons
led the Yosemite attack.
Kpiphany Junior* registered their
twentieth straight win when they de
feated the Cleveland*:, 40 to 7.
Kanawha Preps overcame the South
erns. 37 to 6. It was the Preps' four
teenth straight win.
Atlantic Athletic Club vanquished
the Company M Cadets, 37 to 7. Tracy
was best of the victors.
Circle Athletic CInb teams won their
first games in the series for the
junior and midget basket ball cham
pionships of Bloomingdale-Eokington.
The Big Circles defeated the Dia
monds, 12 to 7. while the game be
tween the smaller teams of the two
clubs ended 23 to 16.
j SOUTH BEND. Ind., February 1.?
Minus Kiley, Anderson and Mehre,
i three regulars of two years' service,
who were suspended from athletic
competition because of their connec
tion with the professional game at
Taylorville, 111., a patched-up Notre
Dame basket hall team won an un
expected victory over Michigan Aggies
last night, 31 to 22.
Frank McDermott of Newark. N. J.,
who was elected captain before the
game, led his team to victory by
scoring 21 points.
The gym was filled by the biggest
crowd of the year and the students
gave a prolonged demonstration when
the new Notre Dame team appeared.
Walker Whips Bartfield.
PHILADELPHIA, February 1. ?
Mickey Walker, Newark welter
weight, outpointed Soldier Bartfield
in an eight-round bout last night.
Bartfield had the advantage In the
sixth round, but the others went to
Walker by big margins.
I Dave Caldwell, Boston A. A. middle
| distancer, will seek 10 train perma
j nent possession of the E. E. Post
! trophy in the "Millrose COO." Karl
IE by, Chicago A. A. runner, who has
two legs on this trophy, was sched
uled to seek a third and decisive leg.
but will be unable to start. Billy
Stevenson of Princeton, national
quarter-mile champion, is another en
trant who has withdrawn from the
Tom Campbell of Yale is the favor
ite for this race. The Kli runner in
the Morningside A. C. frames recently
came within three-fifths of a second
of the record of 1:13 3-f> for this dis
! tance. Allen B. Helffricli of Penn
| State, national half-mile champion,
j and Jack Sellers. Xew York A. C.,
who holds the local 1.000-yard title,
are other prospective starters.
A sprint medley, at distances of 40.
50 and 60 yards has attracted some
of the country's foremost sprinters.
The field includes Lor* n Murchison,
St. Louis star; Jackson Seholz. Bernie
Wefers of the Xew A. C., Allen Wood
ring of Syracuse University. Olympic
200-meter champion; Harold B. Lever,
University of Pennsylvania; Gus
Desch, Xotre Dame; Xed Gourdin of
Harvard. Frank Conway of Mercers
burg*. Alfred Lecocev of Lafayette
Tie Greab of Columbia and Bob Mc
Allister of the Glencoe A. C.
, Larry Brown. University of Pr-nn
| sylvania. track captain, will engage
I a formidable field in a two-thirds-of
i a-mile run. Harold Baron. Olympic
' hurdle champion, and Carl Erdman.
former Princeton star, arr among the
i entries for a 7."?-yard race. Per.n
! State and Iowa State will clash in an
i east vs. west collegiate relay race at
| two miles. Harvard and Princeton
j will meet in a mile relay.
Central's second engagement with
Tech in the annual high school basket
ball championship series, scheduled
yesterday, but postponed at the re
quest of the latter school in respect
\ to the memory of Howard G. Kneessi.
alumnus prominent in the direction
of the Manual Trainers' athletics, who
was killed in the Knickerbocker
Theater disaster, probably never will
be fulfilled. Tech authorities have de
cided that athletic teams under their
control will not engage in competi
tion until after Kneessi's burial, and
Central's remaining schedule will
keep that quint quite active through
February 20. too late to play off the
The game probably would havp lit
tle bearing on the championship, as
Central needs only one victory to
clinch the title and has yet to meet
Business and Eastern, teams that
were vanquished easily by the t?1w? ^
and White in encounters in the first'
half of the titular series. Business
24-to-20 victory over Eastern yester
day in the girls* gymnasium at Ceil
tral High School eliminated the lat
ter as a possible contender for th?
championship and moved Busines
into second place in the league, with
three wins and three losses.
The match was closely contested aP
the way. Business led. 13 to 11. at
half time. Eastern rallied in the see
ond session, but could do no bette
than make the count stand 21 to 2
in Business* favor. Then the Stenog
raphers spurted to get a field baske
and add a point from the fifteen-foo*
mark. Connor of Business and O'De*
of Eastern were the stellar player:
of the fray. The Stenographer mad?
six floor goals, while the Easter;
captain contributed fourteen points
to his team. The score:
Business (24). Positions. Eastern
Connor T>?ft forward I>-.rnl
Barrett Right forward Prende
Sineell Center O'P*:
Smith I<eft guard Ijehner
Dennis ./ Bight guard Cardwol
Goals from floor?Connor (<",?. Barrett
| Clark, Pennis <:!?, Prender (3?. Co*!*
from fouls?Sineell, 0 in 1: Pennis. 4
in 15: O'Pea. fi in 9. Substitutions: Business?
May for Barrett, Clark for Sinrell. Eastern?
Bonnie for Prender. Bobb for D"rnin. It on dp
bush for Bennie. Burdine for Bobb, Meyers
for Burdine, Siegfried for Meyers. Kofi?ree?
Fltigerald. Umpire?Schlosser. Time i?f
quarters?10 minutes.
Held on Fight Film Charge.
| MADISON. W:s.. February 1.?Fed
j eral officers have arrested William
I Cooke, Milwaukee advertising man,
charged with transporting pictures of
the Dempsey-Carpentier prize fight
at Jersey City. July 2. into Wiscon
sin and showing them at Baraboo
Sunday night.
Walter Holke. first baseman of the
Braves, is an active member of the
St. Louis Evangelical brotherhoods.
The Big' Tailoring Sale
You have no doubt in the past month read pages of luring sensa
tional advertisements of wonderful clothing sales?now if you really
want a BARGAIN in a made-to-measure Suit or Overcoat don't miss this
sale at Omohundro's.
Suits (^jO'coats |
Every garment made to measure by Omohundro's expert designers and tailors on =
the premises?perfect fit and satisfaction guaranteed every man. E
0M0HUNDR0, 818 F Street Northwest 1
* =
Tailor to the Well-Dressed Men of Washington 1
i . t g

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