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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 19, 1921, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1921-03-19/ed-1/seq-11/

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Clifford Takes Own Game by
7-?I After Gov. Parker
Pitches First Ball.
Steals the Thunder of Knth
With Homer?Big Reception
to Hngrgrins's Men.
$1xotol Vetpatch to Tiu; N*w Yobk H?nxui.
Baton Rooub, La., March 18.?Th?
Yankees are still 100 per cent, victorious
on their present scamper through south
ern Louisiana playing high grass points
and others. They had a pleasant tlmo
to-day, striking a prett." city with a
*ood ball field, and they drubbed their
old foeman, the Brooklyn Dodgers, 7 to
4 Jn an eleven Inning game. Bill Klcm.
the renowned umpire, kept thorn goins
eleven Innlnga to do it.
won W? own game. Ha
inn nt ^ lIrIy hlt ln thB e'eventh
ning. The former Rochester pitcher
nas been going exceedingly well for th
VH .~.t: **,a n0t on!>' delivered a timely
lilt in the eleventh but he pitched ctov
?riy after relieving Jack Quinn
In the eleventh with one out Word
who swung a wicked war club for the
Janks, made his third hit. He wan
S?rt Wf'tChe"' Mftch.ll stole s c
" , *"d Hofmann walked. Mohart. who
2- r/v" r ,1o1nK ca",tal work.
to left ?MPi Ch' antI C!lnf?rd hlt a Ilnar
m?ni ^ 9Corofl Wtohell and Ho>
Feweter and Wingo followed
onou?h if"ij ,n 1111 four runs taHlod.
enough to hold the Dodgers safe.
Griffith Milken Five Hits.
Jack Quinn. making his first start
batter that th""?'*? "UCh n trn"h!??'no
the TV^il the.laUcra fine hitting kept
the Dodgers in the same. Griffith
hl>r^e safetle3, one of them a long
^ BabeBnkuSa *" the th? >?
i aoe Kuth, who of late Vi(f
at th* h' 'UnJLheons ar"> receptions than
'he Yankees at to-day were with
n ti. 1. stronR- and didn't like it
S-Si 2SlS. ^ of the
?e5?re the Pame Hufh went throwjrh
vartcua ceremonies in his That
sr,si"s.s,""n"r <",h'
ofThe ya,k h''" ?Pn"fthe til
sffir- ysssr^as is
A.i "how himself
at th-*!" .W'th a ban(1 rtlot the p-irtv
vzzt" ,s;
Roth. V?K"ftoSSS? a?V
"*"? ?P??ch...
they went out and n!nvPV ? k.ii n
Gov. Parker pitched tinfim iliiflme
who popped a foul to Johnston pi
Promptly hit into a do,-l ie Xv ,nd
ft way went ? #nf v? viny and
rcor<~ "
shorter tiiJL iTitowt " *?
KiMtiir Robw schnng of hi?.
arJhrS ??
and Roth. y Fewster
ths?z jaohnCk anfiron<i ,n ,he
throw to stop Ms 1^!" /?"J
around with Griffith int.?"^ %Zr
drove a slng'o through Ruth and ?ent in
JK?ru,y'3 a^nt Griffith
to third and Kon.-y took nccond V?.J
thrmv m XJodlo mvi a rt
i^amnr ^ liner and a beautiful lfnrt t)
t0"l' KTev .ct r?'*
Pi the fj?Urth Cadore <Jlab^?^j fSr'il
?Sf*n? Kon*y n u.-d l*
ss ^ssssxbr
^vssts.th*p,ate on
wmi'^Bh^h^' a,finp p'?y In the fifth.
u a fawt "lan, on ?e?v>n(i
Mltchel! ran 1? <>n Johnston's ,ro?mW
and threw out fiherhnn ?t thi'-ri tv?
h r.dsno K,,od'h?t. r. orifmh
Meache^Thlch" 1"!? C<!ntrP
"ra In th, Tid * 1,,ared the TJO?*
Rath Fnn? fli? Air.
Roth nullified a hit In the sixth by
poor base running:. IIo led off with a
single, turned first r*cUleo?ly and be
fore he could get back wa? thrown out
by Nfls. The latter outwitted Roth on
this play, following which Ruth took
three swings at Moha.rt'3 pitching and
hit nothing.
The Yankees hud a chance to score
in the eeventh, hut lost tt by playing
right into Brooklyn'* hands. After
Meusel had struck out Ward slnglM and
- went to third on a two bagger by Afitch
fll, a hit which tout for ?i crround rtilo j
would have been a triple. Hcfmann was I
purpose'.y passed to fill the bancs and
/rive a chance for a double play. A
double play resulted when Clifford
grounded to KlMnff. who touched Hof
mann on the line and threw out Clif
Klem called a b.^d strike on Roth in
'Ho eifhfh. and When Roth naturally
kicked, Klem reptled. "That'll he about
all." Kllduit misaori Ruth's gWnmdcr
and PlrP scored Riith with a triple.
Ruth hit one no htgb in the tenth
that Kilduff It and sat down
whiie he was doing It. A wj<i? spreading
tree was partly to blame for F"te'<?
acrobatic muff. Mohan sfruMc Huth
out again before the game ended.
The ?oore:
nhrh o ??i ab r h o a r
!'"*w?'%tb 51 ! 4 4 OifJieon.SS... SO? 4 i (1
Jloth.rf.. 4 02 1 0 01 Johns'n.Ib 320 1 <0
Jtuth.lb.. til 01} 1 ?r,rlfffi rf. r. 2 3 1 on
nrp.tf... t. i l S o fHKons'y.th Bdtio ei
? lodle.rf. 210 8 1 W l.erosr.lf. h 0 'i 2 n!
V\'*M.1b. MU 4 # lfN?l* rf.... HO'I 1 1(1
Mltch'l.sa 312 2 " Klldnff,2b 6 00 .1 t. 2
Mrhnng.e. 2 00 4 0WKrueitetc. 2 0010 ) 1
Cmlnn.p... 5 01 0 0 0 Cndn?v p. loo 0 0 "
Clifford P Sill .1(iM<ilmrfA, 1 00 0 20
Wlinrvrf. ?0| 0 0 W'MhwtdB. 00 0 0 JO
McimLOT A 0 0 0 0 0 TuvUir.i ... I l)n ! (if
Hoffan.c lift 0 0 OftltaOther.. 1 00 0 00 j
Totals..4fl 711 3,118 II Trttnis.. .*? ? ? 83 14 I i
?M'*! for Cndorp In fifth Inning.
'Batted for Taylor in eleventh Ir.ntng.
Yankees 00020001 00 4?t'
tmdirpre 0010200 0 00 J?1 j
Two base hits?Mitchell. Fawstor. flrlfllth.
Th"** base hlte-^Tfarfl, Plpn Ttome run?
Orlfflth. Sacrifice hit?Mohan. Double
plays?Kltrt'iff. Olson end Konetchy; Ko
nrtehy. Klldnff and Konetcfty; W?rd and
K?r?!>ter. Pasaod bn'le?By Tnjior, 2. H'olep
baaae? I,atii*r, Jolinaton Mitchell, tloffman. '
Hit by Pitched ball -Ry Slieehan (Qtiinn).
Hase* on balif?Off Qufnri, 2; off Clifford, 'J;
off Csdore. 1: off Mohart, 8. Rtrur-k nut?
Br Qtilnn. 2; by Clifford. ' by Cailnre, 1;
by Mohurt, 10. tnnlnRs pitched?-By Oadora,
G Inning*, hits 4. runs "; by Cjulnn, ^ Innings,
hits R, riifil ?"!: by Clifford. (1 InnlnRS, hits 4,
1 run; bv Mohsrt. tl InnltiK*. hits 1). runs u.
r,?ft on baspsM?YangMa, <1; Brooklyn, S. Um
pires?Mori n.rty an t Worn. Time of came?
li hours.
- -? .?< Walter Trumbull t ? ??? jl
Copyright, 1121, by The Nt*e fork 0?tM
The air ts growing softer
And sunlight, shining <U>ux%,
Glints somettthere in the distance
On the green of April's gown.
The winter is past, the period Of inaction Is oyer and gone, the etare
have appeared In the sides of the training camps, thfc time for the return
ing of the teams Ls come, and the chlfp of the rooter is heard in our land.
Many scandals cannot kill baseball, nei her can a few crooks destroy
It. For, In this Tand of ours, a man learns football, billiards, boxing and
other sports after he is grown, but lie practises baseball almost from the
time he Is born.
The baby plays with a ball to his cradle; the child rolls a ball ?about
lhe -floor; the youth graduates from the back yard or the vacant lot fb'the
school or college diamond; the man in the big leapues becomes a hero'Worn
coast to coast, and the retire^ veteran sits, arounu and talks of his prowess
In days gone by.
Baseball Is something that we love and understand. It Is not the speelal
lzed game of a limited number, but the sport of a nation. That Is why tt has
In the main always been honest and clean. The man who sullies baseball in
jures something belonging to us all. He is a traitor to an entire country's
ideal. That is why we regard him with such anger and contempt. But a few
weeds cannot spoil a garden. It only is necessary to uproot thom promptly
before they multiply and spread.
While, from our point of view, Johnny Wilson clearly was entitled to a
decision over Mike O'Dowd, our sympathies were all with Mike. This was
not from any personal reason?we know neither of the men?but because
Mike sr-emed somehow to fight more like a champion than the man who de
feated him. O'Dowd was the fighting flame?leaping, aggressive. Wilson was
the fire extinguisher?cold, efficient, wfthout personality.
We do not blame Wilson for his method of boxing. He was in there to
win, and it wna his game to make O'Dowd come to him. But we cannot say
; that a champion fighting wholly on the defensive Is an inspiring sight. The
: most popular champions have been those who beat the other man, rather
than those who permitted the other man to beat himself. Sullivan, Ketahell
and McOovern never did much backing VP- The porcupine, While great on the
defence, rarely is referred to as "king of the beasts."
Bob Armstrong was among the spectators at Madison Square Garden,
lie regarded the efforts of Wilson and O'Dowd with no great enthusiasm.
"If old Fltz was In that ring with one of those boys," said Bob, "and hit
him just once, he'd knock him ao high that the crowd would think he was
a balloon."
There are a number of persons who believe that the best middleweight
In the country to-day is an amateur. They declare that Sam I^egonia, If he
i cares to turn professional, can clean ud any of the present crop.
Philadelphia Jack O'Brien is now running an athletic institute in what
I formerly was the concert hall at Madison Square Garden. The place has been
> heautifully fitted up as a gymnasium, where the young may take up boxing
? and the old may take off flesh. Yesterday O'Brien put on a very interesting
entertainment. Two of his 11-year-old pupils showed surprising skill, and
I then the boxinj? Instructors of Princeton and Pennsylvania, men Who have
| hold their present positions for over twenty years, went three rounds at a
I clip that men half the!r age would have found it hard to emulate. Fin;Uly
O'Brien himself put on the mitts with George Walsh, the heavyweight movie
actor. The whole affair was a slam-bang $;trty.
A story came out of San Antonio, while the Giants were there, to the
ocfect that George Iveily had formed a habit of driving; long hits into the
Mtohen of a certain Mrs. McCune, and that lady had become exceedingly
; wrought up over the matter. This inspired the following verse, sent us by
Ed Buchanan:
"Ttran all foine and peaceful and quiet arid grand
Until tfidt McGraw and his hall players come;
But it stems now a body's not safe in the land,
For a wild tnan is with thim?George Kelly's his name.
JSach rnwnin' at tin, whin I'm doin' me rounds,
He ?r> and pits bus j/. that hard hittin' loon,
And clouts a few baebaTls clear out o' the ffroun&s
Right into me kitchen,'' saps Mrs. McCune.
"I was bakin' a trie for the mild man the day.
And I Juul it all fluffy and brown, understand.
Whin this lad whangs a baseball from over the tray
And knocks pic and pic plate clean out of me hand.
It is thankful I am they trill be on their way;
For me comfort of min<l then could not <jo ton soon.
Sure I tumid have complained, but now what could I say
Whin the lad's name was KellyT" says Mrs. McCune.
A man should find plenty to amu.?e him in Greater New York next Mon
day evening. At tho Garden Rocky Kansas and Willie Jackson win swap
1 punches, while over at the Broadway Association, in Brooklyn, Soldier Bart
i field will take on Italian Joe Gans.
Bolmont Park has reversed its track, and If it had only done this during
; some of the races last season the horse carrying our money would have fin
i ishod fir.st.
Troopers Defeat Black Birds
by 181-2 to IS 1-2.
The polo team of Squadron A of
I Troop C last nlefrt defeated the Black
! .Birds of Durlanil's Academy In the Xa
j tlonal Polo Association's spring hand!- j
! o?p Indoor tournafnent In the T?o C
: armory. The score was 1S% to 15l/i.
1 The series, which Is a preliminary to
: the national championship tournament
i whlrh taken placb next month, has been
I In progress for the last seven weeks,
i Although the losing trio outplayed the
Troopers, they were unable to overcome
th? oljr handicap allowed Squadron A.
The winning team was In receipt of a
thirteen goal handicap, to which It added
five and a half goals.
In the opening chukker Know anj
Oeb*'lo.<* each scored for 8qrrftdron A,
while .Sherman registered twlc* and
Klnny once for r?urland's teant .^Cebal
los loet a half g'wl for a foul 9* Cooke.
This i/erlod ended 3 to * % In ravor ot
the Black Birds The Black Wrde com
pletely outclassed their opponents hi the
next chukker, scoring eight go*ls while
the Hquadron players garnered only one
i goal, a half of which fh<?y lost because
of a foul. The half ended 11 to 5, with
I the Black Birds leading.
All of the Blftck Bird plnyers scored
{ In the third session, while Coftkc and
' Cebttllos tallied for their team. In the
1 fourth mid final period Snot*-, Cooke and
; Oeballos registered for the trooi>ers.
I wlille V.'lnn ncore 1 twice for the Birds.
The lineup And cuvnmsirjr:
Squadron A Black Birds fl^H).
Pnotv So. 1 Slinmafi
Cooke No. 3 Winn,
Cehallos Hack Klnny
i?).. i?- F|rst period?Squadron A. Bho\*. i
I Black Btrds, Sherman. 2; Klnny.
U<i?.ls?Second period? Squadron A, anew; j
, Illii'k Birds, Hhcrtnan. 4. Klnny, 3; Winn.
' ?' -Is?"nilrd period -SquS'lron A, Cooks,
| t . >ai.oe; Black Birds, fctherman, Wind,
; KJimy.
C.onJs? Fourth period?Squadron A, Snow, I
Cooke. Cehal'oe; B1ark Birds, Winn, 2.
ren*1tte?-Obc!!i?e le*t half a goal In first
period, Know lost a go*l In second period for
two successive fouls. Winn lost halt a goal
In fourth pvilod. I
Before*?It. C. Ktrawbrtdge, Jr., Phlladel-1
phla. 4
Time of geme-l*odr periods of 7H irlnutsa
Baseball Notes
BOSTON, Msreh IS.?President Hsrry H.
* r?*.ee of the Bed So* ha.* thrown confualnh
! <o t'<e rs ' "f "if holdout members of
the cluh. To Mike Meno?lcey, A1 Walters and
flam Vlck he sent telegrams from the sprlnp
enmp at Hot Sprl?ir? that unless th?y re
ported forthwith they wouM hs suspended In
definitely. Walters and Vlek wired accep
ts net- of the terms offered and said they
wero on their way. while Menoskejr sent
word that he would to to Hot Springs to
talk It over, srcordlns to despatches to-ilny.
Frft/?e Indicated he would trade Stuffy Mc
Ii<nis rather than deal further with him. lie
K#ys he had s trade under nay (hat he was
not certain of completing. Me would neither
affirm aor deny that Joe Judge, the Wash
WorldV Series Scandal
Again Before the Jury
CHICAOO, Mnroh 18.?A second
Investigation Into tho 1919
worlrt'rt Hf'lew, whleh Chicago
White So* pkiyora were chat-god with
throwing- to r'nclixnntl, Wan Parted
to-rt^y by Stftfe Attorney Robert E.
Crow* V-fore the Cook Counrfy Orand
Mr. Crowe JoM tho Jurorp In out
lining hfs planfl that he would bring
tti?m n?*w evidence which would Jrit- ,
tlfy reindictment of the men whone |
c.trm werfe dropped or taken off the i
cornrt <*wl] yejrterday and aiao would !
Im*r)m!hatw men not Indicted at 'Ae !
Ht.- refu?<vj to iray what new ovl- |
deuce Me would offef or what men It
would Incriminate, but declared that !
the "public might be more atirprlae<l ]
at fh? result of tfeti Investigation i
than It wa? at th? original indict- I
Ington first haff'TfiAn, was Involved. IVrrfl |
Piatt. Fra*e?- averted. would report at Hot
8{irlr.R9 by March 88.
PALI,.Y8, T?jr., March 18.?Exhibition.
R. H. H.?
Cleveland (American I^oairue) 5 6 E 1
Kan^a* City (American A??ocIatl0fl> 2 8 I ]
Hatterles?Mahli. Uhlc, Petty and O'Belll; I
Wllllatat. Bono and Connolly.
CISCO, Tnxae, Marcli 18.?BuhtblMnn.
R. H. 0. I
Cincinnati (National Laarue) 14 17 1|
Fort Worth (T?*a? t.ea?uo) 0 12 1 ;
Battsrlee?Ma.ivjaa.rd. ilefert and Wtngo; [
Margrave. Ula/Jtr, Tre??lway and Moore.
OAnCK9Vn.L.E, Fla-. March 18.-?*hmi- !
tloo. h p '
Wa?hln*ton (A. t.) 4 10 ? j
Philadelphia ItK. L.? 1 0 I
Batferl**?Altrock, Erlnkwon and Plelnleh; !
Meadowt, Huhb411 and Wlthraw and Brfftcy.
ORANQK. Tex., March 18.-B*hlbltlon.
n. H E. ,
IVimmopt, Twxaa Umni" *7 0
ft, l.Mtilp, National T.ea*u* 11 14 1 I
naHertc*--Huniphrtp*, Kelly and Dodnon i
and Revlrre;; Schuff. Elffert and Dllhoefi>r |
and Oarlach.
IUIjLaa Texna, March 18.?'Th? White ,
Sox defeated the ftlanta acoond team at
WaxAliachle to-day. I to 0, In a fast
game. Kerr allowed one hit In three
Innlnira, tind double p'ayg kept the i
Olants from pcorlpg on Hodge and
Marrla. R. Kelly allowed only one hit
In the ls.it four frames and struck out |
fvo. The neore:
R f-f ffi
Chlcnim White Pox... 1 OUSOnflfl*-a T n '
(Slant* (Keeond team) OOOflOOOOIM) 8 0
Batterlee?Ktrr. Hodira, Marrta end Hchalk;
l.era, Benton, ft. Kelly and Oon*alee.
TO BWWIT! rHIW R*m:R?t?l.
The Manhattan Cheaa Cluh haa made ar
rangement? for special dally report*, lu
c'.'iilne f"t' sirnrea. of the ch*mf>ion?hie
cheaa match between Capablanea and L*eke>
now being oonduoted at Havana, Oaba.
New Yorks Should 'Get Away
to a Flying Start' in Pen
nant Race, He Says.
SptrHnl Deapmt' h to Tub Nhw Yoiik Hfcur.o. j
8an Antonio, Texas, March 18.?"The
Giants leave San Antonio in good con
dition and with aplendid prospects of
success," said John J. McGraw to-night,
as his players broke camp and headed
tor Dallas. "The only untoward inci
dent in our long stay in this city was
the accident to Prank Frisch yester
day. We did not miss a single day on
account of bad weather, and the men
showed such remarkable enthusiasm
that it was a case of restraining many
of them.
"Prlsch's injury is not serious, but
It la highly regrettable, aa he will be
unable to play in the two games with
Cleveland to-morrow and Sunday. At
first I believed he had only wrenched
his left ankle, but it developed later
that the Injury was a sprain. Prompt
attention reduced the swelling and X am
in hopes that he will be back In about
three d^ys. In cases like that I get the
player on his feet as soon as possible,
as I have found such treatment to bo
the bc-st.
* "Bancroft is coming along In good
shape and will play as well as ever, if
not better. lie was to have had hla
tonsils removed to-day, but with Frisch
out I wanted him In the lineup against
Cleveland, so Bancroft will have to
carry those tonsils around with him
until we gut to Houston.
"The infield situation in general is
pretty satisfactory. Rapp is coming
up to our expectations and looks like a
mighty fine ball player. I don't say
that he Is a star Of the flrst magnitude,
but he will All the bill. With Kelly,
Frisch, Bancroft and Rapp we will have
an Infield second to none in,the league.
Burlcett Beat of Recruits
"We have a number of good looking
recruit lnfielders and of these Burkett
looks be.^'t. He learns fast, is full of
enthusiasm and has the baseball tem
perament, but he Is not quite ready for
"How about your pitching staff?" we
"Well, it is too early to talk about
pitching form," McGraw replied. "We
have almost a month more to go before
tlw season opens and naturally some of
tfte Veterans are still in the primary
-ftge of development In so far as con
dition goes. But I expect theim to be
better than last season. Ryun hAs
shown me a lot and 8h<m has indicated
that he may be coiui i on to do a
great deal better than he has given
here. His arm is not in shape. Gar
ton, the lefthander, also has crwated a
Kood impression and may be ready with
another season In th*- minors.
"I am going to give the pitchers
plenty of work on the road. I will work
three of then} In each frame against the
Clevelands. That means that six of the
eight pitchers on the main squad will
be seen against the world's champions."
The eight hurlers are Douglas. NVhf,
Barnes, Toney, Ryan, 8hca, Sailee and
Grody. Toney and Grody are likely to
bo the only ones not used Against Trls
Speaker's team.
"What about your young catchers.
Gaston and Henllne? Are you going to
keep both? Are you going to u<w? either
of these or some other catcher In a
deal?" McGraw then was asked.
"I want to dispose of that talk about
trades flr.it," replied the manager. "I
want to cmphaflteo the fact that I have
not a single trade in tlia making or
even in mind. Both Gaston and Hen
line look like first class catchers. Gas
ton ha5 been handicapped by a split
thumlx. Henllne has the ability to keep
his team mates on their toes. He is In
there talking all the time, and we like
that sort of spirit."
McGraw DlKcnMU Ontfleid.
McOraw then went on to discuss the
outfield situation, with all emphasis on
the candidates for centre field. While he
said nothing definite on Kauff's cese, he
made It plain that he was not counting
on him for the opening of the season.
"Young and Burns are playing great
ball, but centre field is giving me some lit
tle trouble," McGra-v admitted. "How
ever, we have tx number of abl ? candi
dates. Of these I like Brown best It
Bap been ?:vld that Brown hasn't the arm
essential for a flrst class outfielder. He
has had some t.roub't with it, ijut I think
that It is owning around. I have not
asked him to do much throwing. But
what he has done has 8>itlsfled. H? is a
hard hitter iand a fine fielder, and It looks
as If he wljl be the man.
"Walker impresses me as n great out*
fielder in the miking. He broke his leg
last x -Axon when he was with Augusta of
the South Atlantic LcrgU". and has not
quite recovered. In another month, he
Will have gut over the cffects of the
break and will be thei e fighting hard for j
s Job. King, of course, always can l>e 1
counted on agalitHt loft han i' d pitching.
His hitting tiara has been quite phenome
"I Mow nothing whatever about .
KatifPs status. I have hc-ird nothingj
about him alnoe he was called to New I
York from Chicago.
"Wo have the pitchers and the catch
ers, a fine infield and a first class out
fiefd. With good fortune w>- ought to
get away to a flying start and show the
league a few capers. But 1 am not fl
ing to predict that we will win the
The players had a short workeut this
afternoon in which they got their first
real ?ot of signals, which will be used
against Cleveland. Nehf, Barnes and
Ilyan are llke'y to face the Indians to
morrow. To-night at 9:30 o'clock, the
squad entrained for Dallas. After two
games with Cleveland the Giants will
meet the Fort Worth club of the Texas
league on Monday. Tuesday and j
Wednesday they will play In Houston, i
Thursday in Galveston, Friday In Iv^ke ;
Charles ugainst the Athletics, and Satur
day and Sunday In New Orleans.
EJarl 8ruith, the catoh^r, backed O'Dowd
to best Wilson and this evening la a
wiser but much sadder Individ al. He
promises to gst it all back the next time
McGraw* a denial that any deal Is
pending rains a perfectly good story of
t'le revival of negotiations with Brook- (
lyn and the opening of trade talk with i
Itouwh lit ill la aching to come back to !
the Giants. They could use him.
Borrow, March n.?The Boston eh'<"
trades hockny team to-nlffht defsat'd
the Hhamrock* of Montreal, E to 3, m ik
ln?r the second victory In a three |am?
C'iipt. Haymle Skilton of the Boston
team teas ordered oft the Ire for sub
stltutlnu tlie puck after an nr*ument
with the Shamrock captain. The game
was delayed two minutes. and S'-.llton
was kept off the Ice four minute*, Buf
fering a double penalty.
Ge >n<? Dufroshe's playing was th-1
star performance of the shoe trndrt
tenm work. Peshlen and Suave ?XCOl><3
for the Canadian*.
six pay ORiNn for rmrieo.
r'TITCAOO, Mflrrl. IB.-Htsr rtliv bl-y<!<
riders of the country, who won fume com
peting In New York ra<-*?, hare been en
tered for th? spring el* day race to he held
her? starting A**Q t.
Cambridge Golfers
Leaving on June 15
fly the Aasuoktteii frtst.
LONDON, March 18.- For the
first time In history a British
University tejun will compete
In the Intercollegiate golf champion
ship of the United State* at Green
wich, Conn , June 28. I'Uina now con
template the sailing of the team June
15 on the Olympic.
Invitations wore issued to both Ox
ford and Ciiiiibrldtre to take part In
the contest. The former, however, is
not represented on the team as now
The Cambridge University players,
as announ'iu nre as follows:
N. P. Humphries (Trinity), J.
Walker (Kings), J. A. Bott (Trinity
Hall), C. H Prowae (Trinity), T. S.
Morris (Trinity) and H. E. le Bas
A notable nb.^entee is J. H. Douglas
(Corpus Chrlstl), a member of this
year's Cambridge team and an Amer
ican, who was a member of tho
Princeton team which won tho lnter
coUoffiate championship In the last
! R. W. Harvey Defeats Ells
worth Augustus in Belleair
Final 2 and 1.
Special Despatch to Tub Nrw York Hkbai.d.
BElt-tair Hkujjits, Fla., Marcn 18.?
R. W. Harvey of Pine Valley Is the new
golf champion of BeHeair, which recalls
the faot that no golfer, no matter how
much of a favorite In the betting-, has
ever been able to win this title twice.
Harvey won from Ellsworth Augustus
of Cleveland to-day over the thirty-six
hole route by 2 and 1 despite the fact
that he was out driven on every hole.
The Philadelphia golfer's short game
told In the end, as Augustus, while long,
was erratic.
The trouble started for AugttBtus In
the morning round. He finished the
twelfth hole throe up but on the >,???r
teenth hole he missed a putt no longer
than a foot After this disaster he lost
the next five holes and finished the
morning round one down. There were
few who were willing to risk their money
on Harvey even with this lead, as the
: long course In the afternoon suits the
Clevelandcr's game better than it does
Harvey's. The long hitter from Ohio
failed to get a hole back. Many holes
wore halved but not always was It by
th- best sort of golf.
Coming to tho sixth hole with his
load of one stll! intact Harvey hot a
beautiful four and won when Augustus
put hid ball into a trup. Augustus won
the next but Harvey laid a long ap
| proach lead at the short eight and be
j came 2 up, and hi:? victory at the
nlr.th, whore the Clevelandrr went out
! of bounds, gave him an advantage u>
I three.
Augustus won the tenth and should
have had no wors.; than a half at the
eleventh, but a lucky bound put Harvey
on the green. Augustus got the fifteen in
untl sixteenth and his chances locked
good, but a missed putt on tho seven
teanth settled tho match by two anu
Ottt ' ?
Pittsburgh, Pa., March 18.?Art Staff
of Pittsburgh, professional ice skater
won three out of four races here to-night
from Norvel Baptie. The victory to
night gave StafT the right to meet
'Jverett MeGownn of St. Paul in a series
of races at Boston. March 29.
Staff won the 220 yard race in 20
sconfls. In the second event Staff fell j
on the first lap and Baptie won, the time
being 1 minute 20 3-5 seconds Staff
w;is injur? d, but after doctors worked
over him for half an hour ho said lie
would go on the Ice agnin.
In the one mile event the Pittsburgh
racer finished first in 2 minutes 02 3 3 I
Baptie fell on the nineteenth lap o'
the two mile race, which 8t*ff won In
fi minutes 7 seconds Bapt'e was about
half a lap behind Staff when, on the
nineteenth round, the latter upset a
chair wiiile making a turn. Baptie fell
over the chair, but quickly recovered.
rmi.APF.M'HIA. March 18.?Five crock
professional speed skaters will compete In an
open meet here neect Monday nnd Teusnny
ntehts. They are Norval Baptie. Everstt
VcOowan, Art Staff, Kdmunil I.irc.y arid
jlf-nny O'RIrWev. The distances will t><> "'.'O,
4t'< and S?i) yards and one, two and three
r.illes. Invitations also -.vero sent to Bobby :
McLean and Morris Wood, but both declined, j
U?pronentatlvea of KAouard Hommtr.f and
Walker Cochran met last night anfl agreed
u|>on the final arrangement* for their return
match of IS '? balkllne lillllarda to t o played
next week. Beside* posting t|?, balance of
the $8.WJ0 purse with Maurice I'aly, they
selected as referee for the contest Murray
Kllln, of New York, who lave general ?atls
facMon In the recent Horemane-BChaefer
combat ar.d settled upon the manner In whle'i
the 4,800 points will be divided Into six
lilnrki. The ru.ttrh will I'srt Monday
Eddie Loos Was Always 'on
the Pin* Playing in North
ern California 'Open.'
Eddie Loos, open golf champion of
northern California, Is gathering a lot
of experience as a man in addition to
prestige us a golfer aa he Jumps from
pillar to jjost around the links of the
United States. Eddie for one thing
hits discovered that between Los An
geles and tian Francisco there Is about
ns much love lost as there Is betwoen
New York and Chicago when It comes
to matters of sport and civic pride. Lo
cated at Pasadena during the winter
Loos evidently has been ranked an
among the Invaders from the Ctty of
the Angels for the purposes of the re
cent open championship at Lakeside,
San Francisco. In any event since re
furnlng to hf.s Pasadena home, the oncb
Van Cortlandt star has been taking a
gentle little poke at what he terms the
partisanship of the Northern gallery.
San Franciscans, according to Paul
Lowry. who ehamplons Los Angelas
i against Its Northern rival through the
columns of the press, had their hearts
all set on a win by either John Black,
known In Pacific Coast circles as the
"Old Master." or Macdonald Smith and
when both of these artists failed to de
liver the Bay City folks were consid
erably nonplussed.
Lowry avers that Eddie left the north
ern boys with considerable of an ache
beneath their collars and Loos says that
Is exactly whit they gave him, or, rather
what the gallery save him. "They had
a crack coming," says T^owry.
Last year. It seems, some of the north
ern writers In reciting the downfall of
Miss Edith Cheesebrough and other
northern players at the hands of th?
southern women deplored the f)oor spirit
?hown bv the gallery. This Is where
Eddie Loos cuts In with his niblick
wording over time.
"If sportsmanship Is poor In Los An- !
a-eles." he says. "It Is a good deal wor?e
In f?an Francisco, where you get ap
plauded If you ttiIfs a putt and grunted
??t If you sink one."
Straight Down the Middle.
The vlc'orv of T>oos points another
lesson to those who would succeed on
the links, for while he declares that he
r<evPT hit a logger hall from the tee. and
lr fact showed some of the mightiest
hitting that evr has hern displayed In
one of t^ese California championship*
and putted with rare consistency and
ludrment. he ren'ly owes his success o
the fine line which he wr>s able to main
tain throughout tfie seventy-two holes
ot p'av. Play on the first day of the
t^urrament was carried on under very
distressing circumstances both from the
viewpoint of the contestants and of the
gallery, the fog being so dense that thi
man who failed to Veep his drives down
the centre of the fairway could usually
figure on a lost hall. As Lakeside has
eight b'lnd holes besides many hlllw and
hummocks It Is easy to see that his
ability to keep on the line gave Loos i
big advantage.
The Royal and Ancient Golf Club of
St. Andrews, the ruling golf body In
Oreat Britain, and the United States
'?olf Association are likely to be found
working hand In sieve soon In regard to
the framing of leglrlatlon that will bar
the ribbed clubs which for several
months now have been coming In for
criticism on both sides of the Atlantic.
At the annual dinner of the Profcs
?onal Go'fers Association he'd some
time ago in New York Howard F. Whlt
loy, the U. S. O. A. president, intimated
that the national association pf this
country wag ready to take up the ques
tion and if need b" to put all ribbed
cltibs on the shelf with those mechanical
golf simplifying devices long since cared
j for In the code of golf. It Is now said
| on very good authority that John L.
Lowe, one of the lawmakers abroad, has
admitted that the Royal and Ancient
Committee has a rule all framed looking
to the abolition of the "stoppum." By
the look ?f things there will be no me
chanical aids to backapln allowed in anv
of the big championships of the seaaon
either here or abroad.
Morgan Hughes, the defending cham
pion, last nljrht established a new high
run record for the tournament when he
ran off a cluster of 24 points in defeat
ing Harry Parks, 75 to IS, In the ama
teur pocket billiard championship event
In Jack Doyle's room. Parks ran IS
points in his first frame and appeared to
bo In excellent form. Hughes, however,
In the next ftame ran 24 and followed
this with two successive runs of 14.
In another game David Gilbert de
feated Walter Herbert, 7f> to 69. It w..s
Herbert's first defeat. In the final of
the IS.2 balkllne tournament Stephen
Cortelyou defeated Nelson Maj'o, lf>0 to
134, In thirty Innings.
B'lSTON. March 18.? Cambridge HIrM * ft
r^?(1n Srhool defrMtd the Kurl Grty hockey
A MEW Spring Stetson carries with it the
distinction of being well hatted for Easter
morning and for the season to follow. Wc
have a wide variety of them in both our stores, in
stiff and soft hats, to choose from.
M'tCue Bros.& DrummonD
High Grade Hats ONLY
52 Broadway 1442 Broadway
Near Exchange Pi. Bet. 40 & 41 Sts.
During this sale, we will
make up each suit or over
coat to order
and to measure,
in finest custom
tailor style, on
10-day schedule. That is,
10 days after you place your
order, the finished gar
ment will be ready for you.
tolay, .
and gladly, too,
for he needed cash urgently
and the profit goes to you
inThe Greatest Tailoring
Values in Years
HTHE happiest check
JL weeversignedjvas
the check we paid for
the beautiful woolens
offered during this
extraordinary sale.
$50, $60 and $75
woolens, tailored to
your special order in
a Spring suit or over
coat, for as little as
It was a happy check for
the other fellow, too. For
he needed the cash far
more than he needed the
goods?even though he
sold them to us for a mere
pittance of their original
market value.
This jobber was"caught
short" in- cash at a time
when money is very diffi
cult to raise. His trade?
numbering many distin
guished Fifth Avenue
tailors?-could give him no
relief. For they have been
having "hard sailing," too.
So he came to us
knowing our quick outlet
through our 10,000dealers
and stores?for fine fab
rics in big quantities.
He got what he wanted
?the cash ? the cash to
save his credit.
And now we're bring
ing you what YOU'VE
wanted ? what you've
hoped for vainl? these last
twelve months?real, old
time normalcy prices for
finest custom-tailored
clothes. For we are pass
ing along to you, in toto,
our big savings on this
unusually fortunate deal.
There are many $50 to
$75 quality woolens in this
sale. Every pattern guaran
teed all wool?and made
strictly to your order. We
shall insist on your full
satisfaction?or refund
your money. That's the
regular Royal policy.
This sale won't last
long. Two weeks at most.
Act quickly. Act now. It's
the best buying opportu
nity of the season.
11V WU***w ?V ? ~ J
*50, *60^*75 Quality Woolens
Suit or Overcoat
to your Special Order
Silk Striped Flannels
fancy Wool Suitings
Wool Crashes
Figured Worsteds
Series & Broadcloths
Unfinished Worsteds
Unfinished Flannels
Trench Backs
rVatterns n
Salt ami Peppers
Tenet! Stripes
Broad Stripes
Tin and Needle Siripci
Wide Wiles
Cheeks and Maids
Double &
Single Twists
T in Heaves.
Act! WXJ*!
Navy Blues
Dark Blues
Metallic Blues
Jet Blacks
Olive Qreent
Shamrock Qreens
Slate Qravs
Qun Metal Browns
Garnet "Browns
Sepia Browns
oAt 3 Wholesale Salesrooms
Uptown: 5th Avenue ami 42nd Street
N. W. Corner, Bristol Bldg., Op. N. Y. Public Library, One Flight Up
Downtown: Park Row and Beekman Street
S. E. Corner, Opposite City Hall Post Office. One Right Up
Union Square: 14th St. and University Place
S. E. Corner, One Block West of Broadway. One Flight Up

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