OCR Interpretation


The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, April 01, 1921, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1921-04-01/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 13

YANKEES BEATEN BY GASSERS IN EXTRA INNINGS - OTHER NINES IDLE
PIPP'S BAD EYE IS
FATAL TO YANKS
Fails to See Bowman Stealing:
Home in Eleventh and
(Saasers Win.
HTCMEX LOSE CHANCES
Have Bases Filled in Tenth
With No One Out, but Fail
to Seore.
By WII.LIAM B. IIA7TXA.
Bprcial Despatch tn Tub New Youk Kbr/ID
Shrevepobt, La.. March 31.?Walter
Pipp's failure to keep ore eye on .1 base
runner In the eleventh inning of to-day's
game caused the only defeat the Yan
kees have suffered In combat with the
home outfit. The score was 3 to 2.
Pipp's play was not the only instance
Of ineptitude on the part of the Yankees,
nor the worst one. The attack of the
New Yorkers was both Ineffective and
dispirited.
There were two on bases In the
eleventh with nobody out when Eibel
grounded to Fewster. Fewster ran
Jackson back toward first, didn't catch
him, but did throw to first In time to
retire the battfer Then PIpp started on
a second pursuit of Jackson, and so in*
tent was he on catching the latter that
he didn't watch Bowman, a heavy footed
man, who had been on second, turn
third and pound for the plate. By the
time Pipp caught his quarry Bowman
was within a step of the plate and he
made sure to take that step.
The Yankees hit poorly all through
mnd they toft rich chances In the ninth
*nd tenth to win. They lost through
hitting with men on bases which bor
dered on the puerile. Baker opened the
ninth Inning with a single and reached
recond on Storey's fumble. Peck sac
rificed. but Hofmann, whose recent work
has lacked alertness and quick grasp of
situations, -poked a had one and hit to
Ewoldt. who threw Baker out at the
plate.
Crockett Ontwlt* Yanki.
In the tenth Fewgter's single, Jack
eon's muff on Meusel and Hawk's
bunt filled the bases with nobody out.
Then the Shreveport pitcher, Crockett,
set to work to outwit the Yankee bat
ters and did so. Pipp hit to Eibel, who
threw Fewster out at the plate. Bodle.
who previously had played a line fly
poorly and let it become a home run.
also lunged at a bad one, hit to Eibei
and Meusel was thrown out at the
plate. Baker drove a savage one, but
Eibel knocked it down and beat Baker
to first. Baker was the only one of
the three erper^ency hitters who met
the ball with any conviction or confi
dence.
Mays pitched ten innings, a long dis
tance for a pitcher to go at this time
of year. For the most part he was in
fine form. Hits were bunched on him
in the eighth, a home run, a two bagger
and a single, and they tied the score.
Had Bodie started back sooner on
Storey's hit he mi^ht have caught it or j
held it to fewer bases. Mays pitched
two more innings after this damaging
uprising and again was invulnerable I
Peck hit three ground balls and loafed
on them in that exasperating way he
has of loafing. His fielding was fine,
hut his practice of Jogging to first on
ground balls Is really more blame
worthy than Pipp's mental remissness.
Pipp at least was trying his hardest.
Hath IMnyn Awhllr.
The gTuat Ruth played a while with
out rtolrii,' much, then flitted Tils tepid
ground ball to second base cent Fewster
in from third In the first Inning.
Fewster's walk and Mcusel'a two bag
ger on a hit and run play scored Fewster
in the sixth. This was an isolated In
stance. on New York's part, of clever
and spirited work on attack. Mays
tripled in the second Inning with one oui
and was left at third base.
The Yankees have hit in difficulty ever
since the Brooklyn* left the village. The
Brooklyn pitchers were soft, but the
<T**?er ffirjters have had the Yanks'
winging. Red Wlngo undertook to de
bate a question of laW or baseball or
competence or something with Morlarty,
(he umpire. As the lordly "ump" or
dered him out of the game he was ?t a
disadvantage from the outset at driving
home his points. On'- ran talk <'on
vinclngly from so far. The score:
8HREVEPORT (S.A.)
tb rh o a e
Slorcy.cf. 311 3 0 1
Ewoldt,3b rill 2 on
Bowm'n.lf 5 1 3 2 0 0
Tacks'n.rf 3 0 0 1 0 1
"libel,lb. . 4 0014 2 0
Ho'han,2b 4 02 5 4 0
Watts.ss. 3 0 0 2 2 0
'smn.e.... 3 0 0 4 1 0
Mlnton.p.. 1 00 0 1 0
^"rockctt.p 2 0 0 0 n t
'Masse... 1 0 0 0 0 0
NEW YORK (A.V.)
ah r h o a e
Few?'r.2b 3 2 1 0 7 0
Meusel.rf 50 1 1 0 0
Ruth,If.. 3 00 0 0 0
llnwks.lf 101 0 0 0
pipp.lb.. 8 00 22 0 0
Podle.ef.. 4 00 1 1 o
Maker,3b. 4 0 0 0 5 0
Peck.ss.. 4 0 1 2 4 0
llofm'n.c. 5 0 1 4 0 0
Maya,p.. 4 0 1 2 7 0
Clifford,p 0 0 0 0 00
tSchang.. 1 00 0 0 0
Totals...30 3 7 33 16 2
Totals..37 2 0*32 24 0
?Two out when winning run was ?eore'f.
?Betted for Mays In the eleventh Inning.
JHattod for Hlnton In the fifth Inning.
New York.... 1000010000 0-3
Khreveport.... 0000000200 1?3
Runs batted In?By Ruth, 1; by Meiiael, 1;
by Storey. 1; by Bowman, 1. Enmed runs?
Off Mays, 2: off Clifford. 1: off Hlrton. 1;
off Crockett, 1. Winning pitcher?Crockett.
I.oslng pitcher?Clifford. Home run?8torey.
Three bsae hit?Mays. Two hmne hits?Meusel,
Ewoldt, Bowman. Sacrifice hit?I'eckln
patigh. Stolen base?Hawlt?. Hits?'">ff
tl In 10 Innings; off Clifford, 1 In 2-3 In
ning: off Hlnton, 2 In 5 Innl-tg*: off Crockett.
4 fn ? Innings, Trouble plays?Mays and
Plpp: Fewster and Plpp. Stniek out?By
May* 4; by Crockett, 1. Bases on balls?
Off Mays. 3; off Hlnton. 1; off Croekett B|
off Clifford, 1. Hit by pitched ball?By Mays,
1 (Jackson). Time of gnme?2 hours. I'm
plres?Morlarty and floes.
GIANT ROOKIES PLAY
TWELVE INNING TIE
Benton Goes Entire Route
Against Little Rock.
flpr -lal Pttpntrh to Tit* N*W Toilf Haul.p.
Ltrrt.it Ror-g, Ark.. March 91.?The
New York (Hants' aecowl team and kit
tle Rock battled twelve Innings to n
2 to 2 draw. Rube Benton went the en
Mre route of the round for the Oiants.
The veteran had u lot of "stuff." Ten
hits were mad? off him, btit ho tightened
up In the plnchea.
The Giant rookies aoored In the sec
ond. Orlmm singled, took second on
Bancroft* sacrifice and acored on r?on
raleg'a Infield roller. In the seventh
Kane talked, took third on IT. nllne'a
single and acored on Benton'a aac rifles.
R.H.M.
New Tork. .OlOOOOtOOOO 0-2 7 1
Little Rork.. 00000300000 h -g |0 4
, COT.TFOR BA?E?AM, RWrt.T*.
At Lenlnaton, Va.?renn State, Id; Wash
ington and I.ee, ?.
At Charlottesville, Va.?Fordham, 7; Vir
ginia. 2.
At Norfolk, Va.?Holy Cross, 3; Hampton
Roads Training Station, 1.
R. OF C. OAMVw TO MARROW.
Ths field in the "Casey" ?W*) yar?l r?et,
which will feature the indoor rams* of the
New York Chapter, Knights of Columbus, at
the Twenty-second Kiglment Armory ne*t
Saturday night, has been llmlteil to ?tx
starter*. F. L, Murrav. national MOO yard
chatniilon: Jaek Sellers, metropolitsn hsir
mile champion; Jake Drlseoll. world's reeord
holder for V)0 yards; Joe Hlrglns of New
York A. C\j Torn KliiR. New England chstn
?ilon, and Tom O'Brien of Yale are the con
taataata.
THE LISTENING POST
BY
- - c Walter Trumbull
Copyright, 1921. by The New York Herald.
YOUNG LOCM1NVAR.
When voting Lochinvar brought his hone from the West
It icon flashed from the coast that hi.i steed was the best
That the Weaf had produced for the deuce mf a while.
But the East read the yarn with a shrug and a smile,
And, so, just before the big stake rate was run
The Cookies were Quoting 100 to 1.
Now young Lochinvar pawned his icatch and his clothes
And he let it all ride?bet it all on the nose.
Then the horse galloped home, pushing hard on the bit,
And we hate to record how tlu^bookies were hit.
Man and horse each went home in his own private car;
And that's the true story o] young Lochinvar.
THE SPORT OF KINGS.
The Jockey Club frequently lias been criticised as an autocracy, but we
believe that it is a beneficent autocracy. Judge it by results.
Without such a governing body racing in this country could not exist.
There is more chance for crookedness in racinc than In any other sport. But
i the crook knows that the Jockey Club may, like the mills of the gods, grind
' slowly, but grinds exceeding small. He may get by for a long time, bat
sooner or later It's going to get him.
And such a body must be autocratic. There undoubtedly are instances
when it works an injustice, but, bard as it may be on the individual, it must,
consider the good of the sport as?u whole.
JUST AS IN BASEBALL.
The Jockey Club has been sharply taken to task for not giving the public
the reasons for some of Its actions. In many cases this could and should be
done. The public, which supports racing, has u right to the knowledge. But
there are other cases where the safeguarding of the public requires that action
be taken without reasons being given.
The president of a baseball league once argued the case with us. "If we
can prove legally that a player is crooked." he said, "there may be no good
reason why we shouldn't make the evidence public. But suppose that while
we are absolutely convinced In our own minds that a man ts crooked we
can't prove It legally. What then? If we let him go on playing we know that
we are endangering the game and the public, permitting the existence of a
germ from wr.lch contagion may spread. So we try to put him out quietly.
Naturally, he makes all the commotion he car., and loud cries of persecution
arise."
There appeared to us to be a good deal in what he said.
NOT ANY MORE.
Racing was once the sport of kings, but that was before the war. Few
kings nowadays can afford the price of admission.
Racing is bent on giving women equal rights. It Is going to permit them
to pay as much as the men for admittance to a race course.
Man Is a funny animal. lie will wall about an eight cent fare, roar about
the price of tickets to a baseball game, theatre or boxing match and then get
all out of breath hurrying to a race track, even though it may cost him his
cuff buttons to get In and his watch to get out.
- PAT AND ROBBIE.
Pat Moran and Wilbert Robinson are the two best developers of pitchers
in the game. Their twirlers are being hit hard in the South, but it's Just as
well to remember that those games don't count In the season's averages.
"Baker busting the baseball" has a pleasant alliterative sound to New
York ears.
They say that the most da?ilng double plays made in the 9outh are
dull, indeed, when compared with the raiment of Umpire Bill Brennan.
A near sighted old lady, who had a date for gossip and tea, was standing
at her window waiting impatiently for a torrential downpour to cease. As
Bill Brennan hurried by the old lady mistook the shirt he was wearing for a
rainbow, came out and was almost drowned.
"BILL."
"Bill" seems to be a good first name for an umpire. Bill Evans, Bill
Klem and Bill Brennan?three of the best in the business.
For some reason or other many persons appear to think that 100 yards
is a little longer in the East than in the West. They Intimate that records in
California are made not by standard, but by native son time.
This seems a trifle unjust. As we remember, nobody thought #hey knew
much about football out there either until after the Ohio State massacre.
IT'S A GREAT GAME.
It's great to see an opponent chasing a ball in the outer garden.
It's great to see a free swinger or the player with the little tap who can
place a ball where he wants it
It's great to see a man bring his companion around.
Yes, Indeed, croquet is a great game.
SUBURBAN REAL ESTATE.
Information as to forty-eleven pieces of suburban real estate, suitable for
a boxing arena, may be had by applying to Tex Rickard, Madison Square Oar
den, New York.
Has anybody thought to ask Monsieur Viviani how Oecrges Carpentier
was looking when he saw him last?
LAMAR'S PLAYING
PLEASES ROBINSON
Former Yankee la Working
Hard for Regular Berth.
Special Despatch In Tub N"kw York IIbui.d.
N?w Orleans, March 31.?The exhi
bition contest scheduled to be played :
here this afternoon between the Brook- 1
lyn Dodgers and the Indianapolis team
of the American Association was post- '
poned on account of rain. The contest
will bo played to-morrow This after
noon Manager Robinson had the cham
pion* at the park and for an hour they
Indulged In batting proctico.
Clarence Mitchell. Walter Ruether. i
John Mlljus and Oeorge Mohart took
turns In pitching to the batters. Koncy,
Wheat, Lamar, Nels. KIldufT, Olson and
other members of the squad sent out I
many long wallops to the outfield, but
when the drives struck the wet ground j
they became burled In mud.
Robbie is well pleased with the work
BUI Lamar is doing. The former Tankeo
Is Etrlving to win a regular berth In the
team's cnitfleld and already it Is assured
that he will be In more games next sea
eon than last year. He Is hitting well
in the exhibition games And his fielding
is better than that which he showed last
season In Brooklyn and several yearn
age with the Yankees and Red Sox.
In to-morrow's game with Indianapolis
Robbie will assign Mitchell and Mlljus
to the slab. Mitchell has been suffering
with a lame arm, but in to-day's work
out. after pitching to the batters, he re-'
ported that his arm felt better. He is
anxious to try It out In a real game and
will put It through a test against tha
minor leaguers,
Hy Myers, the outfielder who has ac
cepted terms, has been ordered to report
at the camp Hnturday morning. As thi
Brooklyns break camp _ the following
night Hy will have to play himself Into
condition In the games with the Yankees
on the way north.
Other Exhibition Games
At TV1?a, Dills.? R. H. K.
Pittsburgh National* 13 10 3
Tulsa Western I?*gue 7 12 4
?utfei ?Y'ellovhose. Kbsrthart and Wil
son, Hklff. Adams, UarrI*, Hiseor anil t*m
nls.
At Vort Worth Tex.? It. If. K.
Columbus I American Association).. rt 7 4
fietrnlt (AmerWn i IM 21 fl
liatt?r1?-??Martin. Ambros* and Marti**:
Roland, Oldham and M anion. Woodall.
At' Pan Antonio, To*.? It. H. B.
Cleveland (American) S 10 0
Han Anfonto (Tesas LttCk'l 'Ill '
nstterles-''*ldw?l1, Petty and O'Neill:
Fenrher. Volgt and cawy.
All other tames were postponed on account
Of rsln.
At Oakland, Cat.? R.II.E.
Oaii'.aad (Coast) S 7 fl
Clitcai') (National) 2 0 0
Thirteen lmilnjr? Hatt?rl*s? At let* and
Krai is* and Koahler; IV-smaa and O'lTarrall.
FORDHAM NINE WINS
FROM VIRGINIA TEAM
McNamara's Pitching Respon
sible for Maroon's Victory.
Special Despatch to Thi N'bw Voir Hjoaui.
Charlottmvti.l?, Va., March 81.?
With McNamara tw(rl!n|r In nildsoason
form and backed by perfect support,
Fordham downed Virginia to-day, 7 to 2.
Devlin's wards bunched hits on Capt.
Harrison following Harrison's homo run
clout In the third, which proved his un
doing. Up to that time he had not
yielded a hit Couslneau contributed j
two timely doubles. Tho score:
FonnHAM. | Virginia.
ibrh 9 i? ab r h o a e
McVn.lb 3 11 8 0 0| Csr'ton.ss 4 0 ft 2 0 0
Hal'anjf 4 0 1 1 0 0jPrich'd,2b 4 01 ,1 4 0
TSuo'ley.cf 4 0 1 1 0 0; Snton.if. 4 00 0 0 0
Don'an.rfSOO 3 O 0i Van^e.cf. 4 02 0 0 0
Mnllcy.es noo 1 1 0|Mahood,rf 4 1 2 2 0 0
Ca*h'n,2b 4 00 2 2 OlRiaufr.lb 80011 00
Fallon.Sb 32 1 3 1 Oj Dunn.Sb.. 3 00 o 10
Coun'au.c 8 2 2 0 1 Of Parrlsh.c. 8 0 0 # 2 1
MoN'ra.p 82 1 0 1 0 Har'son.p. 8 1 1 0 30
?Sch'orn. 10 1 0 0 0
Totals..:: 2 0 2? 10 1
Totals. .81 T 8 27 fl 0
?Batted for Donovan in the eighth inning.
For.lham 0001 3 020 1-7
Virginia 00100010 0-2
Two base hits?Halloran, Cousln?au. Three
bn*.- hits?Vance, Mahood. Home run?Harri
son. Stolen buses? Malley, Couslneau. Vance,
Mahond. Double play?Prlohard and Carrlng
ton. Danes on bslls?Off Harrison, 4. I.eft
on baa**?Fordhatn, f>; Virginia, 2. Hit by
pitched balls?Fallon, Couslncau. Sacrifice
fly?Mrt.aughlln. Struck out?By McNamara,
ft; by Harrison. 7. Wild pitches?Harrison, 2.
Time of game?2 hours and 5 minutes. I'm
plre?Westervolt.
HOLY CROSS WINS IN NINTH.
Hptrtai Of patch to Tns N'nw Tosk Hmui.p.
Nonroi.K, Va.. March SI.?With the
score 1 to 0 aralnst them. Holy Croas
colleirlans staged a rally in the ninth
Inning of the game with the Naval Base
to-day and scored three runs. Oill
pitched big league hall, holding the hard
hitting navy champions to tnree hits.
Mc-Oulre's hitting and fielding featured
the frames. The Anal tally was > to 1.
The score:
HOLY CROSS. ITKJktKlMO STATION,
ab r h o a ei ab r IV o a ?
L.D'g'n.lf 4 0 1 0 0 O'Marks.ss. 412 2 10
Doh'ty.rf ,10 2 0 0 0|Guil1,0f... 300 (1 0 0
Oagnor a* 4 0 0 ft 2 o B'g'm'n,2b 4 0 0 2 20
O'C'n'r.lb 4 0 0 18 2 0 Tadyrh.lf 4 0 t 2 0 0
Hnnt'o.ab. 8 10 0 4 OIR ICb'k.rf 100 1 00
S'drfVr.cf 4 1 0 8 0 o Heh'ger.lb 8 00 ? oil
Mr(iTe,2b 4 1 2 4 2 O Brrtt.nb... 8 00 1 8 1
Murphy,o .10 0 7 2 IIBrldge.o.. 2 00 4 0 1
Glll.p. . . 4 0 1 0 2 OjF'Ikrod.p. 8 00 0 4 1
Totals..83 3 fl 87 14 l| Totals...27 1 8 2710 3
H?ly Cross 00000000 8?8
Training Station... I 0000000 O?I
Two haw hit?Dohefty. Left on bases
Holy Cross. 7; Tralntnic Station, 8. Double
play McOuir* and O'Connor; O'Connor and
McGulre. Sacrifice hit?Dohsrty. Stolen
bases?Dotwrty, I: Bridge, I. Struck out?
By fill). 7; by Faulk rod. 4. Bases on balls?
Off (Iflt. 4: off Faulkrod, 8 Umpires -Hsn
ne rcr and Kvans. Tlrm- of gsm??I hour and
<0 nenul?s.
YOt' get what yiu want when you waif It
tvhsn you us# The Hersld's Went ?d. fee
tlon.? At*. mm
i GIANTS RUN INTO
ANOTHER DELUGE
i
J Only Cheering Event Is Re
turn of Members of Hos
pital Squad.
I
Bj D4MKL.
Sptciat Despatch to Tim Naw Vnmc Hbsalii. j
Moan.?. Ala. March 31.?Am a place |
for training: a baseball club this humid |
metropolis qualifies as a great location j
for a moving picture production of
Noah's Ark and the flood, Mr. and
s Mrs Noah and the rest of that cele- j
, brated troupe Recurrent tropical |
I thunderstorms may be sweet cookies j
i for the farmers In this section and |
| may keep Mobil? Bay. famous in rag- :
; time and story, from getting dusty, !
, 'But to John McGraw and his Giants j
j these damp outbursts ara exasperating
| The Giants were scheduled to play
| Louisville to-day. but this morning an- j
i other of those drenching downpours,
? accompanied by celestial blasting,
1 favored this beehive of human endeavor
i and Just naturally made the old game
a total loss. The Giants and the
Colonels went out to Monroe Park, but
after a few minutes of waddling In a
sort of Sea of Sara fossa the rival j
I managers decided to pass up the chance '
to stage a marine spectacle.
MoGraw, from a favored spot In Oie
stand, picked out a few dry places fcr
his athletes and watched them go i
through as snappy a workout as woi !
possible under the conditions I^ater'
, Mac declared that h? was through with
road trips for minor league games 1
It appears that the Giants would have '
tiono a lot better In every way if they j
had remained In San Antonio ail
| through the month.
Same Old Story.
However, the same oid lesson Is ;
learned In the same old way every ,
year, and It Is Ignored In th? same old
way the next spring So let ? be >.s i
happy as we can right here by Mobile ;
Bay, while New York reports fair ar;d
warmer.
Among those who saw the New York
athletes go through their paces on the
thousand islands out at the park were
Goldie Rapp and Davy Bancroft, mem
bers of the hospital corps. Rapp. who
arrived here last night, said that he
felt well enough to get into a uniform
but on the advice of medical counsel
he postponed his debut here pending
more favorable weather conditions. He
says that he will cover third base
against the Athletics on Saturday.
Rapp was greatly exercised when he
learned that the Athletics had beaten
the Giants at Lake Charles last Friday.
"That never should have happened,"
Goldie wept. "That was a disgrace,"
he sobbed as he was informed of the
remarkable playing of Hums In hit
position at the hot corner.
"But you will get a chance to make 1
up for that beating." Rapp was In
formed. "You play the Athletics heta|
to-morrow and Saturday. Plerrty of j
chance to get back then."
"Well, that means that Rapp will
have to get out and cover third by j
Saturday," he replied with vehemence, j
"What would the folks out In Cincin
nati say If the American League cellar
champions beat us again? Gosh. I J
shudder!"
We shuddered with him, but we j
weren't thinking about the folks in!
Cincinnati, it was the weather
Bancroft looked a little weak from ,
the loss of blood, but he managed to'
convey the news In a hairllp bisso
that his throat was healing fast find ;
that he hoped to be back In tie lineup
by Sunday in Memphis. As.de from
the soreness where his tonsils used to
j be, Bancroft is feeling b-'tter alresdv. j
A few days of real feeding will bring
him around heavier than he was before j
the operation.
Frlaeh'a Limp 4.one.
Now for the third /ormer casualty,
Frank Frlsch. The second basenan
suffered no 111 consequences of hln work
in the field and at bat yesterday, and
ran ao well thlB afternoon that ?niy
those who knew of hia accident could
perceive jaet the slightest limp. Thl.i
may bo regarded as the final hospital
bulletin on Frlach. Wo hereby dla
charge him as cured of all pedal im
pediment. His barber ahop tenor, how
ever, seems to be chronic.
All hands aro hoping for a line day
to-morrow and another ?ood one 011
Saturday, as there U a strong determi
nation to hand tho Athletics what Is
known as a pasting. Still, nobody Is
overconfident. McGraw said to-night
that he would send Phil Douglas
against the Mackcrcls to-morrow, with
a chance that Arthur Nehf will work,
too.
If Nehf does not hurl to-morrow he
will start on Saturday. This pair are
the moit advanced pitchers In the New
York camp, and if they are aa right as
they wero at New Orleans the Athletics
will ace a trifle of fair pitching. Horn
mell, who did so well againat the Hants
last Friday, is likely to start to-mor
row, with Perry on Saturday. ^
Rddle Brnnnlck to-day announced the
release of Jim (Jarton, Jeft hander, to
the New Orleans club. Carton should
be ready by next spring.
One of the Oiant outfielders is going
to Toronto.
Who?
Cueas again.
COI.rMBIA MMi PUIS TO-DAY.
Wet weather caused a postponement of tho
Bowdoln-Oolumbla baseball same that ?ni
scheduled for yesterday afternoon a* a x< n
son opener. As the Maine collegians will lie
In the city over the week end, tho cont?*t
has boen transferred to to-day and will stsrt
a' 3:80. Tho result of the tame will give
Columbia a good line on Princeton, si the
Orange #nd nlack Just managed lo nose out
a victory over Bowdoln last Wednesday by
a 4 to .1 score.
LADY MARY MAY BE
IN BIG OCEAN RACE
Owners of N. Y. V. C. "10s*
Urge F. D. Strachan to
Enter His Yacht.
ny I'll A N' 1\ L. CURTIS.
Owners of the N. Y. Y C. forty
footers, the "roaring forties," at a re
cent gft-together dinner to discuss plans
for the coming reason suggested that
If F. D. M. Strachan would put his
auxiliary schooner Lady Mary In com
mission and enter her In King Albert's (
t-ansatlantlc race they would serve |
an crew. It Is understood that >Ir
Strachan has the proposition under
tavorable consideration.
Lady Mary has a fine record as a :
fast ocean yacht. I-ast fall, running
from here to Brunswick. Ga.. sh'j made
better time than the coasf*-lsie steam
fs. 8h? is a four masted veae?l built
from d?-$:gns by A. Cary Smith for
Chester W. Chapln, who named her the
Azara. Her length over all Is 115 feet.
i>5 feet on the waterllne. 21 feet 4
Inches beam and 6 feet 10 Inches
d-eight without centerhoard.
Virtually all the owners of the forties
nt: have their boats in commission for '?
the Sound regattas and most of the !
leet, It was said, will take part In the
annual cruise of the N. Y. Y. C.
Anson ?McCook B^ard, who once won
tasting fame as a member of Yale's
football team, has purchased one of
the 110-foot submarine chasers and 1?
laving It refitted as a yacht by Tares I
Lemoin A crane. City Island. She will
bti"harr.e-d the D.usty Miller.
Mr n^fird Intends to use her for fish
ing Down East, particularly off the
Maine coast and in th- Gulf of St, Uw
rence. The vessel w?.? originally the
8. C. 262. built by Lawley When re- i
fitted the saioon will be forward of the
engine spa e. 14 feet long and the full
.width of the yacht. Forward of this
or the port side where the ammunition
'iicra used to bo will be a baOiroom
ard opposite a store room.
The Dusty Miller will be propelled by
(hrt-e Standard engines of 226 horse
Tower eacli. Under hJl thre* her ?p<M
le sixteen knots. She will be launched
about the middle of April.
Frank Bowne Jones, vlee-presld"nt or
the Long Island Sound Yacht Racing
\Mociation, has asked owners of racing
.raft to send to him at 29 Broadway .
tht; names and numbers of their yachts |
to that he may prepare a list for the
leneilt of the several race committees.
This list Is an annual labor of love on '
Ji!r Jonw's pyrt, but It savr? the com
mitteemen u .x, of work and worry.
Commodore Henry Murphy hi*
bought through Tama. Lemo'.rie A Or a re
the 3&-foot cfctt'oat Pastime tuid 1?
changing her into an auxil^afy by the
Insta'-.atlon of a sev^n horsepower
M!anus engine.
Morris Roeenfeld has purchased a 22
loot clinker bul'.t cruiser and will cail
her th*> Koto. She la lrlven by a 16-56
horsepower Sterling ftng'.r.e.
ARTIE STAFF INJTTL2D.
Boston, Mnr;h 21 ?Art Staff of Pitts
burgh, all-around skating ?hamolon. w*s
Injured when he slipped on a turn in a
three mile race Sverett MoQowan
of St. Paul here to-night. Th- evsnt was
on>i of a two-day s?riee announced ??
fn- the world's professional indoor skat*
In*: championship.
MoGowan had defeated Staff In a 229
yafd race. winning In 19 3-5 seconds, and
In an S80-yard event in which he
clocked In 1 minute J.r> 4-B seconds, said
to equal the world's record.
Staff and McGowan r$.-efl several laps
In the three mile event before the Pitts
burgh skater slipped and skidded across
the Ice, crashing against the hoards edg
ing the course. He was semi-conscious^
when picked up, but his Injuries were
said not to appear serious.
CHARTER OAK PURSES.
Hartford. Conn.. March 31.?Purs, h
aggregating 129,000 for the Orand Cir
cuit races at Charter Oak Park Septem
ber 5 to 9 wore announced to-day by
the Connecticut Fair Association. The
Of?tW Charter Oak Stakes, With P
purse of $20,000, will attract the lead
ing trotters of the country.
Oth'<r purges Include the Whirlwind
for 2 '04 pacern, puri>e {5,000 ; the Acorn
for two-year-old trottters, purse $2,000
the Chestnut, for thre'-year-old pacers
purse $1,000. All entries close May 13
PENN TEAM WEAKENED.
Philadelphia, March 31.?Pennsyl
vania's baseball prospects received an
other setback to-il?y when Walt Hunt
sinner, veteran twirler. .was taken 111
j and ordered to bed by physicians. Walt
I Injured his kidney late In the basket
i ball rac?\ and thin, coupled with an at
| tack of the grip, will k'-cr> him out of
, the game for ton dijri or two weeks
ITuntzlnger |m the third veteran that
! Coach Cariss has lost this season. The
i others are Mike Whltehlll, hobbling
! around on a wrenched ankle, and .Toe ;
I Stratms, unable to play owing to acholas- j
tic difficulties.
PF.NN NINE l<i ini.E.
Sprrlal Pnpatrh to Til* N'rw Yobk Hmut.n. i
RAT.TIMORE, Marrh 31.?Rain greeted the I
University of Pennsylvania baseball t.*an<
when It arrived here this morning from I
Annapolis, snd the fame scheduled with |
John* Hopkins had to bo called off. Thl*
was the last ksiih' on thi Southern trip, on
whlc hthe Quakers won one and lost two.
NATIOVU. TITI.K FOll JKI.I.IFV1C.
nocHBCTRR, March 81Iteming Jelilff#
of Yale, swlmininir fur th<- New Tork Ath
letic Club, won the national Jnnlor r,0 ?ard
rwlmmlng title tvre last night In 25 1-" sec
ond". Rochester Y. M. O. A. finished fir?t In
the Nlngsra A. A. U. meet, with Hvracun#
I'nlvi-i-l'v t,,I ?? r. ? I Hi I- Y M. f A t Til i.1.
Miss Marion du Ponfs
Pointer Wins Field Trial
Stylish Wasp Gratifies Owner
by Sensational Victory at
Medford, Pa.
IIy PRANK F. DOLE.
Hprrial Despatch to Tin: New Vouk Hsiaik
Medford, N. J., March 81.?In on?s of !
the most spectacular exhibitions of all
around field trial Qualities ever glvon
by a pointer, Stylish Wisp, the 21- !
months-ol<i liver and white bitch owned
by Miss M.irion de Pont of Wilmington
won the free for all stake to-day In the
sixteenth annual field trials hold here
by the Bnglish Setter Club of America.
She defeated a high class lot of field
| trial winners.
Stylish Wasp, has won no less than
eleven stakes since lau>t September on
the Southern circuit. Her owner was
on hand ?o-day to witness her great
victory Wa.--p tip the beam at forty
flv# pounds, ten pounds lea# than her
Illustrious half-sister, the sensational 1
doubiw" champion Mary Montrose, the I
only pointer which ever won Its cham
! uionshlp on tha bench and also In the
field. Wasp has a fair pointer's hea*l
and a clean ne<:k. pood leys and feet,
j well sprung ribs ar.d (rood d?pth of
i chest. She also had good hindquarters
; and undoubtedly Is one of the most
evenly balanced pointers In the flf'.d to
day. She was handled by the veteran
Bob Armstrong, who Is htr breeder.
One of the i tronsrest factors In the
I victory of Stylisn Wasp was her ability
I to cover plenty of ground without show
ing: signs of faticue. Her showing, par
j tlculnriy in the rtr.?t series, was so im
! presslve that to nearly everyone it was
a foregone conclusion that she would
not have the least difficulty getting
amongthe favored ones for the second
j series.
The moment Warp was given the cast
1 In the second series she went about her
work In a stylish manner. Instead of j
taking the '.east nC'.ct of her team mato j
in this 6*r-ies, which was the famous'
Phils Speed Ben, Wasp depended upon ;
h?r own hunting r.bl'.it'is to win the;
rac with the result that even though
Ben i? moi" faiSHitr with th<' course I
thar W I.sn. that did not seem In the]
;*<*-? #he splendid work of the
4u Pont sntry.
. , j i finished ?econd to Stylish
Waip. Th id place went to Berry,
owned by Dr. J. S. Brown. All of the
dogs to be placed among the first Uxree
found one or more birds on their mile
Journey around the course. The winner
received $500; seoond, 1300, and third,
J200. The summary:
FREE FOR ALL*
Pint Series?Telegram. R. K. Armstrong.
Witt: Modjj Irene. Will.am ZeiKler, Jr.;
Orvat Inland Bramble. William Zelglcr. Jr..
with Mr Bob Hart. Dr. Otis D. Stlciwcy:
P .:!? Spend B"n. William H. Sniathers, with
Dr. John Cromwell. Soot-. Hudson Cola Coin
lioy, VV. K. Me L owell, with Pan.iionet. Luck.
Dr. 0. A. Langdale. dilUntluwUt, J V.
t'nderwood, wiui I'ennsyl\ a.nla Rex, Ixiuls
McGrew . KorUnslma Veritas, R. It. Arm
strong, with Chester Valley Blue. K. A.
Watson; Marshal Joftre. Mr?. Qeorgs J
Bergen, with Tar Hell John. Moon and Retly.
rouKherty, F. M. Shelly, with Mis* Hudson,
same owner; Sergy, Dr. S. Brown, with Fed
eral Reserve, T. H. Rodman; Maids iZ.igene,
<harles L>. Carter, with Klnkora Sammy, W.
A. Wlnsatt, Great Island Matchless, w. K.
Mel 'well. w!th (Ires' Island Diminutive.
William Zeigier, Jr.: Prince. P. 8. P. Ran
dolph. with Master Red fields Doctor. Tracy
S. Comitock '.'omett Spot. Dr. Clinton A.
Bromi. y. ?ith Nells Ozark. Thomas L. Bald
win Whl'' Son l.ouis McGre#, with Speers
Nellie, jui io* Speer and R. J. McCarley;
1 ? Fran* Pr O'li D Stlckney. witn Com
inanche F-anks Jerry, Mrs. Kuby King Uol
ton. Stylish V.'a^p, Mi.ss Martin Dupont, with
Mark*. Mr Mark. W W' Robertson. Eugene
M ? Kid, H. WiHtaker. with Fly H. John
W. Hamer: Judge EndieoU. Allen n Endl
ooit, Jr.. with Jersey Jo Jo. Frank Retly;
Delanco Don. I i J. George Wagner, with
Jersey Prime, Frank Kelly; Bv? Guy's
Rom. o. F rtlg and 'titchlow.
Second Series?Stylish Wasp. Miss Marlon
Dupont. wish P!iil( Bi"-eo lien, William M.
SiuatlK-r- S. rc.v Dr. J. S. Brown, with
Charter Vallev Blue !?-. A, Watson; Eugene
M s Kid, II I Wlutaker, with Guys Romeo.
Pi :' if ;u,d Crltchlow.
Final Series -Won by Stylish Wasp, Miss
Maiiun Dupont; second, Guy's Romeo, Fertig
mid Crl tcli low; third. Sergy, Dr. J. 6.
Brown.
MEMBERS' DERBY '-TAKE.
First Series?Nell H.. John W. Ham r, wl'h
Master Redfli '.d 2d, Trm-y S. Corns'' Sage
of Med ford. L>. A Ktllun, with Mr. Spet.,
C. F. Fred Wins low; Jersey Fat, 1* rank
Relly. Willowdel's .sins. Charles L. Carter
Speed P.lll Breathers, Louis McGrew, with
Valley Forge, Charles S. Grace; Wlanno U?n,
W. W. Robertson, with Jack H., John W.
Hamer; aeaview Bill, Dr. Otis D. Btlcknev,
with Beautv, R. K. Armstrong; Matin Ecock,
iilaoy IS. IJ. Yed Susan, II. C. Craft, with
ReaviPW Back. Dr. Otis D. Sr'ckney; Joe H .
John W. Humer, with Phils Speed Boss, O. E.
Stlckney: Kati H., John W Hamer, with
Reaview Spoil, Dr. Otis 1>. Stlckney; Willow
Dei Jim. Charles L. Carter, with High
Speetl Ben. W. A. Avery.
BASEBALL'S FIRST VICTIM DEAD.
TIMMONSVILLE. - C.. March SI.?Kirko
White IS. of this 'ity. v ho was h!t on the
head by * pitched ball In a baseball game
between Ttmmonrvllle and Florence Hi?h
school ? hare yesterday, died as a result of
the Injury.
DETROIT BOWLER 4S
SINGLES' WINNER
American Congress Ends With
Fred Smith Victor in In
dividual Event.
BtTPAio, March 31.?The largest
tournament In the history of the Ameri
can Bowling Congress came to a cloee
this afternoon. Otto Kallusoh and
Archie Schieman of Rochester, with a
total of 1,314, won the two roan cham
pionship of the tournament, taking a
prize of $600 and gold medals. Schie
man also earned off the all events title
with a total of 1.909 pins. The prize
for first place in this event is (126. The
Individual <'hampk>nsh:p went to Fr(<l
Brruth of Detroit, with a total of 702
pin.?. He won a prize of 1300.
There wer* 940 teams in the five man
competition of the tournament this year.
2,133 pairs in the two mar. and 4,22?
Individual performers in the singles,
low ecores to win prizes were 2,685
In the five man event, 1,121 in the
c*Qubie<t, 675 in the singles and 1,77?
for all events. The following are the
ter< high prize winners:
Two Man Event?O. Kallusih-A. Schleinaa,
tlrchestsr. 1,314: C. Norton-S. Ktvocli". M.idt
?son, Wis.. 1,294; W ri. ;i r-A, Broell, Mil
waukee, iyui . J. UlulnP. Wolf. ChlonnJ,
1,287 J. Votel-H. Carrel. Cincinnati, l.-'S'Jt
A. Pape-r. Stowell, Chicaso. 1.2B7; J.
Mltchelf-W. Metcalf, St. Paul. 1.2M; M.
H-im-W. Prey, Milwaukee, L. WVI
(fand-K. Psui'on, Erie, l.i.'O; .S. Keliy-T. I
O'Mnlley, Schenectady, l.24."> '
Individual Event?Fred Smith, Detroit. "02; I
tiny tier. Erie, tin.',: J. Ciilus'an. linffa' >? I
68.1; J. Har.ks. Chlcato, 881; W. Roioff, 1
Mllwaukr . (170; M. Llndaey, New Haven,
?178: S. Hyduke, Racine, 077- C>. 8htrim:i, j
Toll >io, U7J: VV. K rut site, Milwaukee, 608; I
1). Devito, CShlracn. f.(Wt.
All Events?A. Schieman. Rochester. 1,900;
Fred Smith. Detroit, 1,889; O. Kallusch, !
P.nchestev, J.KS7 E. Shoenlaub, Marlon,
Ohio. J,881: J. Kltngman, Dayton. 1.S74: u. !
Schiller, Sandusky, 1.874; M. Lindsay, NVw
Ha.tn, 1.8il4; W. Pieper, Milwaukee, 1,882; |
J. J. Hldahl. Denver, 1.8.T0, E. Moore. D?- I
trolt, 1,849 J. Relay, Chicago, 1,8II*.
RAIN PREVENTS COLLEGE GAME.
WASHINGTON, March 81.?The Catholic
University-Vermont baseball game. whlr4?
was to have hoen played l'.rre to-day, km
postponed until to-morrow brauso of rain
RAIN STOPS YALE GAME.
MACON, Oa., March 31.?To-day's gatoe
b'tuwn Yal? and Mercer was called In the
last half of the second inning on account of
rain, the score then standing 1 to 0 in favor
of Mercer.
-A. SCHULTE
Half-Price Sale
of Pipes
WHY This Sale Is Proving
Such A Big Success
Each Pipe Guaranteed Not to Crack or Burn
Because the standard SCHULTE prices on pipes and
other smokers' articles before this sale were lower than
elsewhere?as they always have been.
Cutting these standard SCHULTE prices in half has
proved to thousands of smokers that such well-known
brands as B. B. B. pipes, W. D. C. pipes, "Milano" Italian
Briars, etc., are being sold today in SCHULTE cigar stores
at the lowest prices in the past ten years!
A Few Examples: ?
We arc selling Meerschaum pipes and genuine amber cigar and
cigarette holders at less than present wholesale prices. Compare
our prices on humidors, imported leather tobacco pouches, etc., with
prices asked elsewhere and you will 'realize we are understating
these remarkable values.
Every pipe, cigar and cigarette holder and other smokers' articles
from 50c up in SCHULTE cigar stores are included in this sale. A
single exception (until tomorrow night, April 2nd) are the world
famous Dunhill pipes, which at present are selling for $6.00 for the
$8.00 Dunhill, and $7.50 for the $10.00 Dunhill.
PLEASE Note: Dunhill pipes from Monday, April 4th,
will be $8.00 and SI0.00 net.
French Briars:
Bakellte hits, all shapes.
Standard|1.50values,now /
Holders:
Glftar and Cigarette Holders,
all styles:
50c Bakellte, now , , 25c
$1 00 Bakellte, now . 50c
$5.00 Holders in r A
cases, now . . . IJili.Ov.
"Milano"
Italian Briar
the pipe superb.
$3.50 Milano pipes, p i -j 5
now !./ J
$5.00 Milano pipes, CTO
now
Gillette Razors and
63c
$1.00 park age
of 12 Gillette
Blades now. .
Fresh Strnh, Direct from the
Gillette Factory
Blades at Reduccd
$2-75
$5.00 Gillette Ra/.or
with 12 blades for
$6.00 Gillette Razor $^.25
with 12 blades for
Prices
$4.00
$7.50 Gillette Razor
with 12 blades for
$10.00 Gillette Razor $5.25
with 12 blades for
ON SALE AT ALL SCHULTE CIGAR STORES

xml | txt