OCR Interpretation

The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 25, 1921, Image 14

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1921-03-25/ed-1/seq-14/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 14

First Round Must Be Com
pleted by July 510; Final
by August -"?
Further Imitations Vhat
Semi-Final and Final Will
Be Played Here.
First lioun.i lui.r if played In \
th<- ? Bltit statfsi Jui? ?, if Played
el?en here.
Second Runnd?August *>. wiier
ei er played.
8e?l-Flaal Houmi?litgust its.
}'inal Round- Vuiru-t 20,
A bow ar<* th, dates by w'-.ich th?
?arlous rounds of th'-1 F>a. is cuj> tenr.i*
tournament will have to be completed
In order to prr-elud'1 any possibility <-?:
a postponement of the challenge lo'.nd.
which is schedule.! #r>r ptembir 2 to
6 Matches may b>- played mucl ? '> r. 1.?
than th?- dates indicate! i:' the natior.s
so desire, but not later !!' the arrange
ment is not to he up.., t. In announcing
the dates yesterday t) I>;.vis cup com
mittee asserted that every iffort had
been madt to allow the t<::ms of all
nations concerned sufficient time for
All this information lias been cabled
to the competing nations as require J 1
by the rules of the Davis cup tourna
ment, along with an urgent reques'
that the nations drawn a;;ain.s(. each
other arrive at an early agreement as
to the time and plac? for the playing '
of their preliminary tie. The chaiieng- 1
in* nation- havo the privilege of mak
ing the agreement between themselv<?
without consulting the cup holding na
tion, and in the past there has he~n
no difficulty in arranging matters with
out a hitcli. Sh tUd any pair of nations
fail to agree, however, the United
States cup holders are authortz* by
the regulation, to demand that the
round be p!ayed in thii country.
If the fir.vt round matches are drs- |
Posed of on time the rost should be ,
tasy sailing, for i>y that time I lie com
peting teams will a'i be < itber in Eu
rope or the United State.-. and within
a little more than a week's travel of
each other. It is the hop. of the United ;
States T^a.vn Tennis \ssociation that
by the time tho second round matches
are begun most of :he teams will have
decided to play in this country. All e*
the four semi-finalist- . practical! ?
fc-ure to compete litre, which mi.mi-. ?,f
Course, lbs" th" final also wii! he -
cided on thl fid- of th. Atlan
Tilde n Vof Tttlr
ss?ns' . ,'ra>:>,
hair iry .i ,n lower
?>? i oivi?if?r. are Vlnort
Richard- and ft. H.n r.? Vo*!,ell for
mer title holders i;. r^iton Shafer,
runnen;p ?? ,-u occasion*;
?ii8ae| \. n-na of Paw-tuck"!. R T ?
Frederii k r. Am^raon. th- s. v< nth
T?,?;.s oiub "V.amplonT P..?cv
rt..??ra8t0n- ":1" Ni - ; and Queens
"tV"'1 J- T' W"-n- '-rim".
1 in the upper half Frank \n.le ?
Arthur 8. Cra*ln ,nd H.-rb^t V
WlTl?" t!'" ?nly W-'-r* Of note
William T. Tllden 2d. wh? had sent a
provisional entry for sJnjrlw not in, h the
tournament committe.. %s erda v hat
?w'n* ?/> * <"<Id h?- would ,'nabil to
be fin J t,t,r ana a"kp'1 t,,a' '1- name
Withdrawn before the draw was made.
?? added th.-t he would do lii.? b< t ??>
K mSP' championship which
j-ave K ST?!i.k,7- And,er*? ou?ht to
the ?,!!( ? mculty coming through to I
- roun<1 the flr.-t quart. r
th? th *"T S Cra?ln ,n the second. In
the third quarter, Howard Voshell. If
has recovered completely from his
recent automobile accident, looms ** the I
strongest player while in the las', guar- 1
er Mnoent Hlrhards appears to be In
b. -lass by himself.
to,St:iX at 10 A M- to-morrow
morniriK and will continue until 4PM
7??1? %v"V' bf* * mornlnp session on
^V'.i aft'r 'hat competition will ]
start daily at 1 P M. The draw follows: I
Herond Round (First Hound Uyce)~a. H I
r o.t.r VH K.l*ar T. Appl.jby, HtV^hen V
Hruhans vs W T. Mallory ftnd R E Rob
?Mr.W lnnrr_^ M"r'< An/lemon match.
a J Hoimo?E. 11. M> rle vs. Prank T
Anderson. I,. Tl I 'nllcy. Jr.. vs Herbert I '
Bowman. Samuel I, McAllister v" William
Avdelatte Milton H Sop.-r vs C It ct. v
art -Arthur P % %*}&'
Xeyei vr^^V' r. y A"rters?n. J t).
j\*y< i \s?. f. n. Povv*m, Frank L v*??
^ Cnni7lMFA K J\?rry- W"I,am H R'lxto*
t? ?? t> 3 . Anderson, Oorr? Oarbe vs
H vail a" CH'orK'' s Groesbeek va.
First Round?J. J. Tucker vs. <jeorre O
Moore, Jr . Russell N. Dana vs. Fred I>*rr
rau. J. Nlkonow vs. It. n. P,Jmmer A H
v*- Frederick C And*rson, ' M F*
Maeksoud vs. C. W. Herlns, L W Knox
2' ?arX,'''n S Howard \v shell
?'-c!l'rlf 1 r^K1' J' l' W*rTU'r v?- Morris
??n ir 'r' ?^ .,,rune*1',v" ?rey L. Kvr,.^
w 'd^i. arkn V!' v,ncPn' nirhsrds, T
^Ini 'vi n's. Rn,P,: Fa"?n and V
Rou?.<1 .'rlrBt H"""" Bves>?C. h.
?^?s Hedekin and IJ. A. Levy vs.
three golfers tie
Players Have Fun on Minia
ture Course.
Pmr-m-RnT, N. C? March 24.?'Thistle
lil" m nl''t?re iroIf l ourse attached
to the Pinehunst residence of James H;i r
b^r of Kntrlewood, has been the enenc
for the past few davs of a medal round
?ournsm.-nt In which a ?rie*t number of
(rolfer* took part at th. ir convenience
TTie eitfhteen hole round rr suited In i
tie at the par figure of 41 amone- aeoru^
^an Keuren of Hnnlewood. (ieorK-i T.
T'unlap of Canoe Brook and perry W
Thomson of St. Johns James D Stsn
dish. Jr.. of Hetrolt won the prise for the
urestest number of aces with a total
?f 4.
^ T?T. ,K",Iry of Southern Pines, who
tied with O. A Blackburn of Oakmont
at ?.*. the hlnhest recorded fl*ur?., |,ad
his medal seore som?vrhst marrrd hv t
21 on th" fifth hole, a pnr S affair
Kelley Hllert In tvrnty-two attempt!' to
pitch over a *ate and then holed out In
1 on his twenty.thir l s*(y
About twenty of th. Professional - io'f
ers Assor istlon's list of thirty "pros."
. ||*lble for the trip , nd will t.iks
part In the .Vorth ind Slouth . ,,.n at
Plnehurst 'in April I nn(i ; ,\r..rt of
them will play ;.t \ levill. ' w.-. k
hut Michael J. Brrtdv, Tom V Nnr-xr
A!e* Roys and on. two oth r's are on
hand here ;.nd (("ttinrr In sorr r-ietlc
round". To-daj arrh .Is In md >d Martv
O Ijsuffhlln, Carl And. rs..n and Pete
Ct'TI.l It t.t pi at frnnr.M\>x.
The return hnlklln* mstrh betw-.-n Jaks
?n h?M Hr>r,,'T'aris, Which ?a?
e?lll?s ??? h P r* 1"*' W'"'k. h"" been
? I? # . brr*u"? the departure of
.????'r. !nl thI ro,l"t- "?tl'r has b?en
sulMtltutjH for "Ihs.fsr, an.i the i,?|r will
Mentay. Tr..s^sv and Wednesday
*', ln * ;i"'m I" ? 2,4"" filnt handicap
mat h At t Cutlrr win ri^y for 800
M lr rU' wMl# wlif
Piftj- for 4</> points
| Poker Portraits
\MH AT ? you
1?AI s in" r^c,
_ ^ GeoRoe ? Guess
|'m lickeoIhaq
rso R(J SINES* its
Thi 5 ^oT An^ -
wav. OH^ELL,
* Thimk i ll Boost
TiV Fun of it "
let's Hut it up
once Am 5 ee
that'll happen,
mother Tot- D r^c
\.'4 h t r? I WAS A 6ov
To Raise
?)M "Tvivo PA?R. "
i Think i ll Call -
M() Tll ee Darmep if
Mfc ! "
3A"2"2 into >T ! UP A
AGAIh!" &
c?p?r.thi. itai. H T.
31ado Gleneajrlcs Golf Record,
but Comes From Scotland
to Turn Professional.
When the season opens In the near
future at Baltusroi the golfers of that
organization will find awaiting them at
the first tee. and ready to show them
how, a new recruit from the professional
ranks nnd recent arrival from the land
of the 'hlstle. The newcomer Is Francis
S Gallett, who arrived oi.ly last Sunday
and already has been snapped up by
George Low, to whom It la Intended he
will act as assistant during the coming
season. Despite I ho fact he Is only 25
and that from October, 1915. until Jan
uary, 131 a, he w&s in the army he comt<
to the United States v.-ith a brilliant
reputation considering the brief time
that he has had to build upon the foun
dation of the game which he laid during
his boyhood days on the Carnoustie
As will be sern. Gallett comes from the
town which in years past han given so
many golfer* to America, such men as
the Smiths, the Maidens, the Fothering
hams, the Robertsons, the Hackneys,
Ot-orge I^ow himself, as also many
others who have gained more or less
renown in the realm of the cleek. By all
?? :ounts he is one of the most brilliant
members of the Carnoustie school de
veloped In some time.
"Last summer 'F. S.' was one of
Carnoustie's summer attractions." eays'
?. writer in the Dundee Courier. "In
every game he played from May to Pep-)
tember he was followed around the |
course by hundreds of spectators. The |
slimmer of 1910 saw Francis Callett
come into his kingdom locally. The pre
vious year he had won the Dalhousle
cup and Carnegie shield, as well as hav
ing reached the semi-finals of the links
and club championships.
"During last season, however, he was
still more In the limelight. He estab
lished a n*w amateur record for the
Qlenengles course, won the Carnoustie
link* championship, won the Y. M. C. A.
rhib championship, reached the final of
the Maokny cup. and incidentally picker!
up the Ktnloch modal, gold cross, Nell- |
son and one or two minor awards.
Wnre to Kierl n* "Pro.
"Francis is a player who Is sure to
excel In professional circle?. His play Is
always Intercut tng, for he Invariably
goes for everything and takes the risk
of hazard in a delightfully sportsman
like manner. He gets long distances
with his wooden clubs, while on the
greens he is perhaps the most deadly of
the Carnoustie artisan golfers Gallett
has had a conspicuous career In the
Forfarshire seaside town. While yet
early In his teens he won the Dalhousle
cup with a handicap In the region of the
minus si* department. During the war
he saw active servlc? in France and in
the Fast In the R. A. M. C. JCarly on
his return home he was made a scratch j
itolfer nnd recently soared to the giddy ;
height* of the plus two category."
Cifllett is following in the footsteps of
"ome fine golfers and he will no d all
of his native ability plus some of the
? Us that h<? Is yet to acquire on this,
side of the Atlantic to catch up **ltji]
certain other Carnoustie lads and stRy
there. However, that Gleneagles record
would seem to Indicate that, he has It In
him to cllmh high on the ladder of fame.
Sot only so. hut there In still another
measure which Americans caji apply to
Gallett's prowess. In 1919, which would
set the date at only a few months after
his return from active service, he de
feated Laurence Auchterlonle on the
latter's home links of St. Andrews In '
the annual "derby" between Carnoustie
and St Andrews.
Auchterlonle won the American open
championship at Garden City in 1902
by ale, strokes with a score of 307 and
Record Trip for
Small Cabin Cruiser
DETROIT, Mich.. March 24.?
With his small cabin cruiser
Gar Jr. 2d, Gar Wood,
holder of most of the world's Hpeed
boat records, will soon attempt a
record breaking trip from Miami,
Fla., to New York along the Atlan
tic coast, according to word received
here from Florida to-day. Unless
present plans miscarry the trip will
be mads May 1 or shortly thereafter.
Gar. Jr., 2d. built by Wood for
rou^h weather speeding, developed a
maximum speed of forty-three miles
an hour in the Wood trophy event
here last summer. It was shipped to
Miami. Fla., early last winter and
has won a number of long distance
speed races in Southern waters.
although that would seem to put Luarie
a little beyond the stage of callow youth
he still swings a mighty driver and
wields a crafty mashle and altogether
is yet a power in the land of his fathers,
as Jock Hutchison, the American pro
fessional champion, is ready to attest.
And a? to Gnllett's ability to rise to
gr. nt thing*, there Is the further com
ment of one who has followed the game
at close range since before It wan intro
<Uiced Into America, this being to the
effect thnt "no more brilliant golfer has
severed his connection with the Car
noustie Club than tho Glvneagles ama
teur record holder."
Him n Fine, K.nny Style.
Still another authority wrote of Gallett
at his dei>arture from tho fumous links
on the North Rea: "Undoubtedly young
Gallett is a coming champion. He has
a fine style which appeals to one for
its easiness. Without any apparent ef
fort he drives exceptionally long balls
from the tee. In approaching he is
daring almost to recklessness, while on
the green he never hesitates. He is
overflowing with confidence, a splendid
specimen of the type of golfer who plays
besi when he looks like being beaten. A
game Is never lost with Francis Gallett
until the last putt If holed. Crowds
have no effect on this clever young
Unksman, for he seems utterly nerveless.
To some players a big gallery is a tre-i
mendoua handicap, but it never seems
to cost F. S. Gallett a thought."
A warm welcome awaits Gallett at
Baltusrol and In the several tournaments
to which he doubtless will be Introduced
during the coming season. Golfers here
would have been still more Interested if
Francis had brought along with him his
brother Jim, for this lad is one of the
most remarkable men playlnff the game.
As the result of having his kneecap
striasheil by a golf hall when he was a
little caddie boy, Jim Gallett was so
crippled that he had to have recourse to
a wooden support extended from the
lenea, his right leg being In consequence
bent under him. Despite this tremendous
handicap Jim Gallett. like his younger
brother, rose to be king of the Carnou
stie links and to be generally feared In
amateur tournament play.
Unable to get his shoulder as clone to
the ball as his rival* this wonder uses
an extra long club that allows him a
long sweep beyond the impediment Like
Louis Martuccl with his one hand. Jim
Gallett would be an oddity to American
llnksmen. Particularly would he interest
those who believe during the perform
ance of the stroke It Is necessary to
poise Just so on the right foot. In the
nature of things there Is no heel and toe
action of the right foot with James
Gallett. hut he makes up for this lack
by perfect body balance and timing of
the stroke.
In tho continuation of the handicap
amateur balkllno tournament for the
poggenburg cup In the national Recrea
tion in Brooklyn last night, J. I>angdon,
Julian Klce and F. Boyd were returned
I.ungilon def> at h1 George Spear, 125
t-> 112; HIc* triumphed over U J. SMn
bugter. 176 to II. while JJoyil won from
C. Sloane, 125 to 69.
L. .1. Hopkins of Chicago Moots
Georce .Tames of Washing
ton on Links.
Special Dr.Kpntrh to Tll? New Yo?k Hctald.
St. AronsTiVE. Fla., March 24.?The
two rival?. L. J. Hopkins of the Old Elm
Club of Chicago and George James of
the Columbia Country Club of Washing
ton. who have been playing each othor
for years on the links here, will meet in
the final round to-morrow In the winter
championship of Florida tournament.
Hopkins and James both won their
matches In the seml-tlnal round to-day
by tho same ecorc. 2 and 1.
Each wii* forced to play at top ; peed
to win. Hopkins's opponent was A. W
Wineman of the Detroit Oolf ' lub.
WIneman got off to a Rood start and at
the sixth hole wan 3 up. Hopkins, who
is a portrirter, plugged steadily along and
at the end of tho first nine had cut down
his opponent's lead to two holea. lie
?was out in 44 to Whitman's ?>?.
Coining in Hopkiwt struck his form,
and by winning: the tenth and eleventh
holes he suuared the match. He won the
twelfth also and took the lead for the
first time on the round lie also won the
sixteenth and then halved the next hole
to take the match.
The contest between James and O.
F. Ooode was much similar. James
trailed his opponent going out and at
the turn was two down. He won the
eleventh, the thirteenth and the four
teenth and took the lead and then cap
tured the sixteenth hole and clinched
the victory by halving the seventeenth.
James and Hopkins will play eighteen
holes to-morrow and eighteen on Satur
dav to complete the final round.
Rhlro Akahoshl, the star little Japa
nese player of Princeton University,
.sprang a eurpi** by defeating Frank
Barrett of tho Hollywood Club in the
semi-final of tho second sixteen. The
score of this match also was two nnd
one pospl'e the fact that the*.: two
were rontestlng for the prize in tne
Kwond division they played the host i
golf of the day. Barrett finished with a j
score of 80 nnd. although he was on the j
IosItvj end. his tally was three strokes j
better than his opponent'*.
The summary:
First Division, 8-ml-finsl?'li. .t. Hopkins, t
Chicago, A. W. Wlivmsn, P?trolt, I
I and 1: George f'olumbla, defeated
O P. rloode, St. Augustine, 2 and 1.
Division, H< ml final?W. P. Kent,
CWraso, defeated E. B. Conner, Philadelphia.
1*up. R. Akatiostil, Princeton, defeated F.
B. Barrett, Bollywood, 2 and I.
Varuna Boat Club, long prominent In
local rowing activity, la making prepa
rations for one of the busiest seasons
in Its history. The club has developed
a number of efficient oarsmen In the
last few years and they are ready to
test their strength and skill In all of
! the regattas In New York and vicinity.
If successful the Vanina oarsmen may
he sent on to the rational regatta at
The club Is making a number of Im
provements In the interior and exterior
of the club house on Rheapahead Bay
and will have facilities for housing a
greater number of shells and gigs. A
new float also Is being constructed. A
growing membership la also Indicative
of the revival of rowing Interest at the
i/ONG mwmr nrw.
i DBTROfT, March 24.?Chuck Mellor, the
Olympic star, and Rehon ChriatenMn, another
noted Inn* distance runner, are urnon* the
six men entered by the T.ogan Square A. C.
1 (if Chi'KIT" for th" Auto c ity Marathon, to t??
' ??p?\ n-i-r ?t ? i'ontlai tvmlt Highway
April 2 l'> the Irish-American Athletic Club
I h'Te Miller ivi.n th" event laH yar and
Christ *nsi?n took tlia club's ten mils run last
I Thackjclvlns Dm
Surprise of Feature Knee Is
Poor Performance of the Even
Money Favorite, Uratian.
Sp-. uil Cable to The New Yoi;k HnM.ii.
Havana, Cuba, March 24,?'Perhaps. (
the thre?-yt\ir-old ton of I^ulce Mc
1 Lnk Miss Oeorgiafc defiute.1 a high ,
class f'.otd of three-year-olds in the ?
1 third raee at Oriental Park to-day, |
I leading to the finish Natural, Whippet
rtnd three others. Perhaps quickly dis
posed of Grattan, then drew away, but
; tired suddenly In the last sixteenth
1 and vim only hy a head. Natural was
! three I' ngths in front of Whippet. The
: surprise of the raee was the poor j?t
, formuuee of the even money favorite, \
Grain:: The filly displayed earlv 1
speed, : quit badly.
Osgood, favored by light weight and
a goc>.: ride, scored in the fourth event,
j and, Incidentally, ran a very fast mile !
' and fifty yards. He stepped the dis
I tancv :n 1:42 3-". Darnley, the favorite,!
was ? nd, with Byrne third.
j Foul Weather, making his second ap-1
pearance of the year, made good when
lie led h me a good field of Juveniles 1
in the first race. Ills margin at the
end was very small. He defeated
Lotta C. hy a head, with Califa third,
a length back. Foul Weather was the
' The summaries:
; First Rao#?Purse $700; t wo-year-Cld*;
, mnIdens: four furlongs: Sfloul Weather, 111
! (Kelsav), >! to S, 2 to ." and 1 to 5, won:
I Lotta 'I., 111 (Ooodwlnjllj, .'t to 1, even and 1
? to 2, second; Califa, 117 (Rodriguez), 7 to 1,
! ft to 2 and 0 to 5, third. Time. 0:40 1-.'..
I Also ran. Osteite. Margaret Nash, Il.vercs,
Uittir Kiting, NayiSCO, Houtice and Klnp It.
Second Race?Purse $700: threo-year-olds
I and upward: claiming: six furebigs; Double
i Eye, 110 (Lancaster), " to 1, I to 1 and even,
i won: Frivolity, lfl.'i (Kelsay), 7 to 2. ?> to 5
find ? to 3, second; Drapery, 107 (Plekensi,
- to J. ? ven nnd 1 to 2, third. Time, l .l I
. Also r Jack Dawson, t!<>yat, Scotch Kiss,
| Nobleman, Loys and Orderly.
! Thirl Race?Purse $7(10; three-year-olds:
;slx furlongst Perhaps. 104 (Dawson), 7 to 2,
?; to . ml 1 2, won: Natural, 102 (Smith),
ft to I. 8 to ft and 4 to ft, second: Whippet,
j 104 (Kennedy), 3 to 1. even am] to 3, third.
| Time, 1 :18 1-". Also ran, Plus ultra, Ora
; tlan and VIi Mvnos.
j Po .rth Race? Purse $700; threo-vear-olds
and upward: olalmlnsr: mile and fifty yards:
i (Ispood, 97 (Porretto), 2 to 1. 7 to 10 and 1
| to won; Darnley. 112 (Dryer). " to ft,
1 to 2 and J to 4, second; Byrne, 100 (Fieldsi,
4 to 1. 0 to r. and 3 to 5, thtrd. Time.
! 1:42 Also ron, Oubanlta, The Pirate
and Mess Kit.
; Fifth Race?Purse $700; three-ven r-o!ds and
1 upward: claiming: mile and a sixteenth; Sol
Ollsey, 100 (Dryer), ft to 2. even and 1 to
; won: Fty Home, 109 (O'Mahonyi, 10 to
| 1. 1 to 1 and 2 to 1, second; Timothy J.
? Hogan. 101 (Scheffel). 7 to 1, K to 2 and (1
j to third. Time, J :47 2-ft. Also rnn, Miss
' Hilarity, Felix M., Seven Sons, Homam and
j Jose d" Vli !cs.
Sixth Rnre?Purse *7(10: three-year-old>' mid
i upward; claiming; mile end a sixteenth:
J Whtppoorwlll, 109 (Domlntck), 4 to 1. 7 t" 5
and 7 to 10, won: l.enora P., 98 (Porretto),
! 10 to 1, 1 to 1 and 2 to j, second; C.eorpe C.,
I Jr . 07 (SMIth), 7 to 2, (1 to ft and " to ft,
I third Time 1 :47 1-K. Also ran, Ava P..
i All Smoke. Rhymer and P.lermnn.
Appellate Division Sustains
Appointment of F. Brooks.
The Appellate Division of the Supreme
' Court yesterday sustained the appoint
ment of Frftnkllr Brooks as receiver
of the $260,000 stallion Friar Rock,
with authority to proceed to California. !
where the animal now 1h, or elsewhere, i
and take possession of the famous horse
and rihlp him to John 11 Madden at
Lexington, Ky.
Mr. Brooks was appointed receiver of
the animal by Justice Ford in a dispute
between Madden and John E. Rosseter,
part owners of the horse. The order of i
hie appointment, which the higher court
confirms, restrains Mr. Rosseter from In I
ar.y way Interfering with the receiver's
j taking: possession of the stallion.
Belgian Now Only 94 Points
in Front of Rival.
Welker Cochran last night defeated
EdouartI Horemans In the eighth game
of the fourth block of their 4,Si>0 point
balkllne match In Maurice Daly's room
by 883 to 400. The victory nut the Bel
gian's lead considerably. Horemans at j
the completion of the afternoon game ;
was leading his opponent by STT points, j
but Cochran's spurt In the evening j
placed him within 34 points of Hore- |
mans. The totals for the four blocks j
are: Horemans, S.200 points; Cochran.
The afternoon (fame went to More,
mnns by 400 to 137. In this game the
Belgian returned a high run of 264,
?which was the highest ror the day. ,
Horemans also made tho highest run In
the night game when no collected 199 j
points In tho third inning of that con
test. After this run of 199 Cochran
started hia spurt, which almost brought
him on even terms with his rtval. Coch-1
ran had runs of 133, 190. 108, 126 and
another of 90. Horcmans's grand aver
age Is 61 8S-62 and Cochran's 60 66-62.
The scores:
Horemans?r.7, .">4, 3, 0, 7. 2 , 264, 1, 0, 2.
Total, 400. Average, 10.
Cochran?49. 88. 4!'. 2, !>, 1, 28, 16. 1. To
tal, 237. Average. 2ti :i 9.
Horemans?1*. 0, 1!?9. 1, 1. SI, 0, 14. 2. 4,
47, 8, 4H, 4, 0, 0, 3. Tutal, 400 Average, 2r>.
Cochran?29 . 31. 133, ? . 11. 1!>0, ins. 40. 25,
48. 18. 126. 90. 0. 0. 28. Total, 883. Aver
age, M 3-16.
John O'Neill Inst night established a
new English billiard high run record
when he returned a hlirh break of 88
points In defeating William Waldron.
200 to 167, In tho amateur tournament
In Jack Doyle's room. The previous rec
ord wan 86. mad'- by George Hayman
at Doyle's eight years ego.
In the opening game of the final
round In the nmub'tir pocket billiard
tournament Edward Klrhy triumphed
over Oscar Bpengler, 7!> to 31. Klrby
made a high run of 24.
First Race.?fix furlongs; 8-year-olds arid
up; Claiming; purso 170(1, Kclntllatte, ?>*.
I>l*l? Flyer. &7; Golden Hod, 112; Arthur
Mlddleton, 112, Cockle, 113; Bhivsta, 112;
Constantlne. 115: Otsego, 113.
Hecond Race.?Five and a hslf furlongs; 8
y.-ar olds and up; claiming; purse $700.
Ctgale, 04; 'Just Fancy. ?7; 'Fickle Fancy,
fW; Mna Wood, 99. ?Bllpprry SIIvit, 101;
Orleans Girl, 107; Bun 1 >li'go, 107; Miss
Wright, 108: .1111, log; Presumption, 110:
Nepe, HO: Frasreulo, 111.
Third Race?Six furlongs; 3-year-olds;
claiming; purse $700. 'Rom ate, f?f\. 'Pansy,
0S; ?Aunt Pcda, 101; '.tari.bran. 104: 'Black
Top. 109: 'Perhaps. 1?7: Mollnero, log
Fourth Race?Mile and a sixteenth; 3
year olds; claiming; purse $1)00. Sans Puer
II., 99; Harlock. 104; fiea Prince, 10?1. Hmart
Money. 10T: Pastorcau, 112; Walnut Hall,
Fifth Race ? Mils and a sixteenth; 4
year-olds and up; claiming, purse $700. 'In
cinerator, 98; 'Punctual. 98; 'Hush, 101,
?White Haven. 106; 'Duke Ruff, 108; Rwk
nall, 113
fllith Ttace -Mile and yards, 8 year-olds
and up; claiming; purse $7no. rtavannn, <?".
?Talent, *8' "til Cousin, 97; 'Hounding
Through. 1??: 'War Tax, 103; May Rn?". 1
10T.; Ford. 107; *Ln Ralafre, 107; 'Discord, !
10S; War Loan, 110; Plantftrede, 110; Water I
ford, 11".
? Apprentice allowance
Boxing Patrons Roused
by Wilson-CJDoivd Affair
Opinion Quite General That
Drastic Action Js
The announcement that Mike O'Dowd
was in hospital recovering from an
operation for> hernia due to foul blows
he received in his contest with Johnny
W llson caused a sensation in boxing
clreiis. Among those >vlio patronise
ring entertainments the opinion wan
pi-r.T-11 thf.t ))?? RoxIr~ ?v,.v, n'.-i
would be compelled to take action In the
Uremia.- ?r u.c a.ou i.oi.iu ...Her
a i Ioin slump.
The apparent policy of the Boxing
Commission In dealing out .severe pun
ishment to small fry offenders and per
mitting important culprits to violate
cardinal rules with impunity was
strongly censured. A continuance of
tliis policy, it Is held, cannot fail to
produce a loss of confidence In the
supporters of the pastime.
The fact that the Boxing Commission
physician certified previous to the con
test that O'Dowd was In perfect physi
cal condition leaves no loophole for cs
eape from the conviction that Wilson's
low blows did the damage.
The suggestion that blows that landed
above the belt could have caused the
injury from which O'Dowd suffers Is too
childish for an Instant's consideration.
Had Wilson struck one low blow and
then raised his aim. as he was in
structed to do by the referee, it might
have been attributed to accident. But
when Wilson continued to hit the un
fortunate O'Dowd below the belt round
after round, without the slightest re
monstrance from the referee, the affair
took on a serious aspect. One reputable
eye witness counted a dozen foul blows.
There never was any doubt that
O'Dowd was outpointing the title holder,
and it appears the Bofctonlan felt that
In order to retain his championship he
would be compelled to apply weakening
blows tc the fighting Irishman.
It is noteworthy thgt in the Boston
contest ? Wilson failed signally to make
any Impression on O'Dowd, and while
Wilson received the decision on points
the New Yorker was fighting valiantly 1
at the sound of the final gong.
Expression of opinion by boxing en
thusiasts as to the solution of the af
fair was to the effect:
Reversal of the action of J mice
Shorten and Keferee McAvoy giving
derision to Wilson.
Revocation of the licenses of Mc
Avoy and Shorten.
Indefinite suspension of Wilson for
his foul tactics.
As Rick&rd has paid Wilson the
amount guaranteed to him. It Is too late
for the commission to do anything In
that direction, although it is customary
in cases of suspension of Insignificant
violators of the rules to withhold the
compensation of the offenders.
Pete Herman scored a comparatively
easy victory over Jimmy Wilde in Lon
don and has determined to go across
the pond for another victim. This is
Jim Higgins, the bantam champion of
Great Britain, and Herman announces
he will sail next month in quest of a
bout with Higgins.
As Wilde lias signed for a match with
Higgins for the bantam title, it may be
that Herman will have to get another
match with the midget in order to corral
the bantam honors.
All this activity on the part of Her
man has to do with a return match
with Joe Lynch for the world's bantam
championship. In addition to hia Eng
lish invasion, Herman plans to meet
every high class bantam in America and
thus work his way up to a match with
John Pesek, the Nebraska Tiger, who
is matched to meet the world's cham
pion on April 4 at the Seventy-first
Regiment Armory, wants the followers
of wrestling to know that It was not hia
suggestion that the head lock was pro
hibited. Pesek is satisfied he will be
nble to hold his own with Lewis even if
the latter uses hi? crushing hold, and is
figuring upon demanding another match
with Lewla in which the latter can usa
his head lock.
The Pennsylvania House of Repre
sentatives yesterday passed a bill pro
viding for a State boxing commission.
Tiie meaaune now goes to the Senate.
Strnngler Lewis, the world's wrestling
champion, purchased an aeroplane at
Wichita Falls, Kan., last week and Is
lenrnlng how to manage the machine.
Ijewls has an engagement to wrestle
John I'esek at the Seventy-first Regi
ment Armory on April 4. Under the
agreement Lewis will not use the head
Have Rosenburg, former amateur
champion. last night knocked out
Prankl? Fields In the sixth round In
the National Sporting Club in Brooklyn.
In another contest of ten rounds
Patsy Philbln rt-celved ttie Judges' de
cision ever Johnny Gray.
The I.ambs Club la planning for a big
baseball ymr. Many appirants are being
tried out and some of Its actor member*
have written from T'alm B-ach and tu ?
South they nre In food working shape, ltf
hattery will Include Marty MeHalle, formerly
of th? Hoston Americans, as pitcher, snd
Arthur Uurrkly, tenor of "Irene," who uned
to be on tlie receiving end for the Ht. Louis
Cardinals, as catcher.
Local Boxing Bouts
for Current Week
roninionni'iilth Sporting Club ? Jack
l?e?*\es vs. K. O. Johnny Smith; Joe
Florio vs. Joe Werner.
Pioneer Sporting Club? Phil Frumhlrii vs.
t'runkir iienaro; Bobby Hopper \s.
rhillx I.enlx; Nirk Florio vs. Johnny
Woodhaven Sporting Club (l>e\ter Park)
?F rankle I'ltcher vs. Fighting Fitz
putriek, l'* rounds; Ilughey ltr?-?-liii vs.
Johnny Moliuari, 10 rounds; Frankie
llell vs. Johnny Powerx, 10 rounds.
I(id&<uood (i rove Sporting Club?Iri*h
Paddy Flynn vs. Johnny Summer*, 15
rounds; Henry Nick vs. Frank Mr
tvean, H rounds; Artie Hawkins vs.
Jack Keenan, 6 rounds.
Former Champion Hatters
Down the Chicago Bantam
in ,lijr Time.
When Pete Herman held the tide of
world's bantam champion he usually
fought like a man determined to stay
the limit. Since losing the honors of
the class to Joe Lynch, Herman has
fought like a real champion. He scored
a rjuick victory last night at the Cen- 1
tral Manhattan Sporting Club over j
Georgle Adams of Chicago, a -youngster
with an excellent reputation. Herman
stopped Adams In the first round of the {
bout, the Chicagoan lasting 2 minutes |
and 30 seconds.
Herman did more lighting during the
round than he had been accustomed to
do In ten rounds, and he finished Adams
with a cyclonic rush and a shower of
heavy blows that made the former title
holder look like a Terry MoGovern.
The bell had barely sounded for the
first round when Herman pounced on his j
opponent and peppered him with hard i
smashes to the body and the Jaw. 1
Adams was taken by surprise and could
do little save cover and run. Herman
pursued the Chicago boy, feinted him
into raising his guard to protect his jaw
and then .shot a left hook to the pit of
the stomach.
Adams crumpled and sank to the floor,
where ho remained till the count of
nine. On regaining his feet, Adams,
who was shaky on his legs, sought to
get out of range, but Herman rained
blows on body and Jaw and beat the
Chicagoan to the floor. This time
Adams never moved when the referee
said "ten."
Herman's vigorous ring tactics are the
result of a determination to force Joe
Lynch into a return match, and if the ,
Crescent City boy, who but a few weeks i
ago stopped Jimmy Wilde in seventeen
rounds, continues at his present rate
of progress he can hardly fall to get
a chance to regain the title.
Jack Stone, the hard hitting middle
weight that Charlie Rose has been
grooming, came to grief when he faced
Angle Ratner, a veteran boxer and
crafty ring general.
Stone tried for ten rounds to get a
right hand smash on Ratner's Jaw and
failed. During this time Ratner was
Jabbing Stone In the face and hooking
him In the body, while outboxing and
out-thinking the youngster by a wide
Ratner won the contest very handily
and never whs In danger at any stage
of the combat. Stone is a strong chap.
proved he could take a punch and still
fight with vigor, but he needs consider
able Instruction in ring tactics. With
experience and schooling Stone may
develop into a dangerous candidate for
the honors of the class.
In the six round bouts Pete Slane
received the award of the Judges over
Joe Dundee and Willie Morris and Artie
Pierce boxed a draw.
Philadelphia, March iM.?Dan Gar
tin of the Meadowbrook Club, Middle
Atlantic A. A. U., 125 pound champion,
retained ins title to-night in the middle
Atlantic championship tournament whi?n
he scored two knockouts and then won
his Hnal bout. Gartln put Pete McGulrk
awa.\ In the second round and followed
it up with a one round knockout over
Harry Singleton of Norrlstown. When
it came to the final bout Oartln was op
posed by Frank McDonald of the Kay
wood Club. The latter gave the Mead
owbrook star a hard fight, but the
three round decision was awarded to
Gartln. Three victories In one night set
a new local boxing record.
Gartln will represent the middle At
lantic district In the national amateur
championships at Boston next week,
along with Jack Quita, who also won
in the 108 pound class to-night, and
Chick Weasey Denerl in the US pound
Tommy McLaughlin, after winning all
his preliminary bouts and the seml-flnal
In the 135 pound class, complained of a
broken nose, and Joe Gulman won by de
fault and was selected for the trip to the
Sandy Hook Prlmm-u Jamaica H?r <iov*nton Wllleta \m,
(Thp Kornmboe) Bay (Oanarsle) UUtvl H?|nt Haven
A.M. P.M. A.M. I' M. A.M. P.M. A.M. l'.M. A.M P.M. A M I'M
K:43 l?:OH 8 48 ? 13 ? 2? 9 68 ? 10 <t :iv? 12 07 12:35 1147 li'jn
.. u.2H I* 88 ?'33 0'6? 10:18 10:88 lO Ol 10:83 12 SI 1 V0 11 \\ T oo
..10:13 10 37 10:18 10:42 10:58 11 22 10 47 11:10 1 .13 2 04 1 13 44
... 10..W 1128 11:04 11 28 11:44 -? 11:38 1157 2 10 2 50 1 Of, 21 1*
.1148 11 :f8 12 "K 12.33 12 27 3:00 3 ,?8 2 40 3 8
The "rrofmMr'l" Appeal to Fishermen.
Fishermen are writing letter* for 'he Rod
and (lun column protesting aralnst th? pollu
tion of the waters of rdoater NflW York by
the cleaning of "II tank veasel* and the
iiitput if the varletia arid factorlea, Many
of these writers call upon angling club* to
teka so i e actlcn to pnVml Um outrage.
How many of the complainant* are mem
ber" of flshlnj clubs end organization*? In
my i pinion vety few of them take the trouble
to become member*. They kick, and write,
that's ail.
The tTnlted Angler* T,cngue ha* for year*
been flighting In the lntere*t of the spirt
of ftshlng. It eo*t* f.rly 11.50 n year to be
une of It* members and you should be one.
Th? trer surer Is Ronert I'rtdenbeig, 22 West
Flfty-?l?th street, New York.
Flounder Fry Planted at Freeport.
Pffliild McKeenan, captain of the fishing
bout Hod and Oun of Freeport, haa lust
planted 3.V(100 flounder fry In Uroad Creek at
Freeport for thi> Government. I^asf year
tr,,(wi0 were planted In the*e same water*.
Otto Rt. Oeorge said that the flounder fish
ing wa* not *o good on Sunday and Monday
and he attributed the let up to the eaat wind
that sprung up late Saturday afternoon.
There I* any amount of flounder* down
here thl* year, continued Mr. St. (leorge, and
they ran be caught In moat any of the chan
nel*. Throughout all of last week boat*
ram* In with catchea running over a hundred
to the man.
fit (li orge said further that two fishermen,
Vernon tiebner of 2047 Palmetto street,
Brooklyn, and hi* pal, who waa known a*
"Henry," left Olsen Ship Yard at Blieepa
heud Hay early Hunday morntn* In a 21 foot
rt Inch *klff bound for the Silver Wave I>nck
at Freeport. Their boat wa* picked up Bundav
??vnlng on Jones Inl"t Rnr by the Short
tteech life *av!ng crew and It ts ftared
that they have hi ?n lost.
t wa* totd that In driving apllea for the
new brldga at long Reach th? bottom
of the bay la Ix-lnr atlrred up and aa a re
sult larger quant It ten of rood sized flound' ri 1
lire being raught. r went to I,onr Hench
Haturday afternoon with a friend to try it. !
We filled a butter tub In two hotira, the
flounders running about 10 Inrhen In Match !
and very fat. T? o at a time wn? q,i|te
frequent and with light tar If la It wac good 1
sport. We used a row-boat from Wreck
l.<ad, although T am ? ntttflod we would
have done Juat aa wall flsiilng from the
bulkhead on the Long Reach side of tlie
channel. In fart, we naw people fishing
from tha bulkhead and they were catrblng i
about aa many aa w*, without 'lie dlseom
fort nf sitting In a butt for which \ou pay
a dollar. OKOROB F. STRONG.
On ia?t Runday fVr. Ball-Van Wlnckle and
myself went to Ronlyn for floundi'rn and on
the outgoing tide wa naught over a hundred
of the bret flounders ever, weighing from
one-half to one pound each. We need blood
worm*; they would n'it take sand worm*.
Tnmcoda Plentiful at fold Spring Harbor.
They are catching any amount of tommies
down at Gold Spring Harbor, according to
Frank Phchler of Brooklyn, who enld yee
terdav that he had lust heard by telephone
from Herberger** finning (tatton that a Mr.
Cchwnrt* and hie "on and two fellowa from
Queens had gathered In no less then 4P* of
these toothsome pan fish. Tha fish bit ao
ravenously that the catch wa* bagged In a
little over three hour*. They are good aired
tomml's, end they bit on both blood worm
and sand worm bait. Tomcoda are cold water ,
fleh, and Just as aoon aa the temperature of 1
th? water "howl ilgna of going up nway
Will scamper the tommies to be gone until
the cold fell weather again reducee the t'-m
peraturo of wnter. Flounder* an- also bltlr?r
at Cold spring, and good mesne* Wer.>
brought In bv t.ir Hundny fwthermen, of
whom there were many. Tha flounder* nie
rjuli'i large for the first run, aoma of them
over the pound mark.
Maryland Senator Socks to
Compel Commission to Is
sue Licenses to Jockeys.
Sprcial Despatch to Tub Xkw York HxtALD.
Baltimore, March 24.?William T.
Norrls, president of the Maryland State
Senate, said to-day that he was at work
on the petition for a mandamus compell
ing the Racing Commission to Issue !l
censes to trainers and Jockeys and that
he thought he would have the petition
finished by Monday. Mr. Xorrls did not
pay in what court the petition would be
If legal proceeding's are instituted the
Racing Commission will be represented
by the Attorney-General. Borne days
ago the commission asked the Attorney
General for a ruling on several points,
one of them, brought up at the instance
of Commissioner Timanus, being whether
the Issuing of licenses to trainers and
jockeys is not mandatory upon the com
The Attorney-General had begun to
dictate his opinion on the questions In
volved when a communication arrived
from the Racing Commission withdraw
ing the queries.
John Taylor and H. D. Harvey
reached the final round of the Prince
ton Club squash tennis championship
yesterday as the result of straight game
victories. The former eliminated Armin
W. Riley by the surprisingly one sided
score of 15?5, 15?3, while Harvey out
played Jesse Hoyt by almost as con
vincing a margin 15?4, 15?7.
In the third round of the Yale Club
championship Auguste J. Cordicr, last
year's national champion, scored over
Livingston Piatt by 15?12, 15?9,
while Donald Mackay defeated Kenneth
O'Brien 15?10, 15?9. Cordler and
Mackay are the first to advance to the
semi-final round.
If you set any store by
your Easter outfit?
Better set out to-day for
one of the "four corners."
Four storefuls cutaways,
silk hats, spats, gloves,
walking sticks ? every
thing the day demands.
at 13th St.
at Warren
at 34th St.
Fifth Ave.
at 41st St.
about them
you'll like * |
A full pa J CTMtkl
fromis# no morc
HP Hubert .
London Cigarettes
A Word To The Wise?
If jrou desire beauty and
comfort, drive u National
Poertner Motor Cor to., Inc
Ntw York Brooklyn Newark
Ha sucmitui Ytat
FARMS, MM?\V, 7 V- M.
NOTIfR?From dork foot of Ocean avenua,
Rlieep*head Hay,
<"*pt. TAr-on MARTIN.
MAEK. 7 a. m. for flounder*,
~A. M.. i
t" Oyater Ray; brine halt.
' Til rpftSrhM)::.
^"2' ^ J*!.Klnndyde ur I'nrm*.
~ ?? Cod and Bin. l'l?li.
I'rnra flheep^hrad Rav.
Opt, i,ohih harms
RP I 11II fl V lr*VM Bh?epnh?*d Bar
? lli LUnillT RMurday and flunda*
1 _ ? A. !Vf Tony i
aAt.ll.RKi leavea EaS Dint St. at 7 A. M.
every Hiinday to go up the Sound flounder
fl?hlnn: bring baIt.
WIHH to acll a .iullua Vom Hofe Purr It. ?l,
two surf rods; write time of calling.
OKOROFi WATaON, 147 IB. S3d *t.
\MFRICA ,,*'1y * a. m. Rhee
nraUVIV^A Jlay. J. MfCllAKt..
head Dally an
? feunday. 8 a. m. OIJ3 RAU.

xml | txt