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The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 27, 1922, Image 12

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DODGERS. TURN TABLES ON YANKEES AND WIN BY SCORE OF 8 TO 5
RUTH LEAVES GAME
HIS SIDE WRENCHED
Injnry Comes After Babe
Gets Two Hits and Base
on Balls.
BR00KLYN8 BAT LUSTILY
Both Waite Hoyt and Joe Bush
Are Hammered bty Flat
bush Band.
By CHARLES A. TAYLOR.
$i>r ,al Ditpat-h to Tut Nmv York IImai.d.
Vew Orleans. La.. March 26.?Tho
teries between Broadway and Klatbush
v sa evened* up here to-day when the
Dodgers defeated the Yankees by a
ore of 8 to 5. By one of fate's odd
twists it was due to the rather poor box
?work of Waite Hoyt. once a Klatbush
boy. that Squire K'obets'a team came
out in front. Hoyt pitched the first five
innings for the Yanks and was found
for ten hits and four rune. Waite also
?walked two men and assuredly was
not In his World Series form.
Much to the disappointment of some
seven thousand fans Captain Bab.1 Ruth
was forced to leave the pramn In the
flftil Inning as the result of a wrenched
side produced by one of his vicious
dwings at tho plate In tho third inning.
Babe had been injured tho eame way a
couple days ago.
Before he departed this afternoon he
li'id garnered two singles and a base on
halls In his three times at bat. His first
base play, however, was not of a par
ticularly inspiring order, and when he
nnd Hoyt got all messed up on Tommy
<5rlfTlth's infleld roller in the second tho
rooters proceeded to raw the Babe until
hi faced the stands and laughed with
them. Then everybody cheered.
Swf*t H e veil sec.
That the Dodgers were set for re
venge is fhown by tho wicked manner
irj which they pounded the ball. They
made sixteen hits in all, ten off Hoyt
mid six off Bullet Joo Hush. The Yanks
for thodr part were weak with the stick,
securing six hits from Dutch Kuether,
the first Brooklyn pitcher, and only one
from Dazzy Vance, once with the
Yankees and ?ast year star twlrler of
tlie New Orleans Club. Dazzy had daz
zling speed, and the clever fashion In
which he mowed down the Hug slug
gers made a big hit with the specta
tors.
Tho opening Inning was a fruitful
session for both nines, the Yanks, who
were first at bat, tallying two runs, and
i lie Dodgers going themi one better. For
the Hugmen. Miller led off with a base
on balls and we.nt to second on Camp
Kklnner'n Bacrttice lilt. The Babo
tieored Miller with a. single to right.
Ylaker fanned, but MicMMan continued
his mad hitting streak, now nine straight
gamut, with a double to left center on
which tlie Babe counted.
For * the Dodger*, Olson, the first
ha'ter. walked and raced to third on
Johnston's hit to right- Tommy Orlf
fith strolled and the bases were full.
Zack Whe?,t next made his first of three j
.vingles and Olson and Johnston crossed
the plate. Griffith was so elated that he
wandered away from second and Was
i,ailed by Devormer's throw and run
down. Ily Myers reached first safely
when Scott fumbled his grounder.
Kchmandt followed with a single to
renter, scoring Wheat. Hoyt then
tightened and fanned the next two
batters.
The Yankees tied matters In the third
through a double by Hoyt nnd ituth's
second sinulo and took the load In the
fourth, when, with McMillan on base as
the result of a pass, Scott drove the
ball over Wheat'* h?ad for a double,
McMillan scampering home.
.'corf In Tlfd A|?in.
In the Brooklyn half the knot was tleil
again on Rmsther's single, a sacrifice
hit by Olson and singles by Johnston
and Griffith.
In the fifth the Hugmen went out in
front for the last time, and after Daizy
Vance had fanned the first two batter."
to face him Ruth walked and came all
the way around on Baker'a amaah over
Myers's head in renter.
The Dodgers picked up the tying run
In the aeventh by means of a pass to
Johnston and singles by Hert Griffith
and Wheat, and in the eighth settled all
arxument by falling upon Joe Bush for
three more tallies. Singles by Hungllng.
Janvrln and Johnston and a double by
Bert Griffith did the damage. The score:
BROOKLYN f N.) I NEW YORK (A.>
ab r h o a e ah r li o ? ?
Ol?on.2b. 110 1 4 0 Miller,rf. 4 11 0 0 0
.rvrtn.2t>. 211 1 0 n'Pk'ner.lf. 3 00 O 0 0
.I'ltrni^lb. 4.14 1 f> Oi MeN'ly.lb 100 7 00
T.O'th.rf. 2 0 2 1 0 0| Btifh.lb . . 22 3 3 1 0
H,0'th.rf. J02 2 0 o, naker.-lb. .10 1 2 2 0
whfnt.if. r. i ;i 2 o0;McM'n.rf. ill o on
Myers.ef.. 4 0 0 0 1 0 \Vard.2b.. .10 0 .1 ?0
Heh'rtf.lb. 4 0 a II OO.Hcnft.M.. 101 4 U I
''mne.ss. 4 00 2 0 0 llV'If.C.. 4 00 r. fl 0
ir?ilng,c. 4o t (i in iloyt.p... 21 I o 10
Ruether.p 2 0 1 0 1 Oj Push.p... 1 00 0 1 0
Vsnre.p.. 210 0 1 Oi fflchang.. 1 00 0 00
?Nels... 0 1 0 0 0 01
Totals.. .31 fl 7 24 32 1
Totals r,a R 1? 27 1.1 01
?n*n for Ft>i??her In the fourth Inning
1Batted for Busli In the ninth Inning
York 20 1 1 1 000 0-.1
?Brooklyn .1 o o 1 0 0 1 3 *-#
Two bare hit* "M'-MtMan, Hoyt, Heett.
Jlaker, B (irlfflth. Hacrlflee lilts- ftklnner.
Olson. Panned bnll?Himglln* Kits?Off
Jloyt, 10 In ft Innlnai; off Ruether, 0 In 4
?Innings; off V?nf?, 1 in 5 Innings: off Bush,
41 In 3 1nnlng!?. Htruek out?By Ruether, I;
/>y Jloyt, 2; by Vance. 5; by ItuSli, 2. Base*
on balls?Off Hoyt, 2: off Ruether. 1; off
Vanee, 3; off Rush, ). T>oub|e play?Hrott,
Ward and MrNally. Time of name- 1 hour
and 35 minutes, t.'inplres?Bentell and Mori
Arty.
Scot! Ilit ??>) !?<?< IT ( hsnrri,
Mike MrN'nll> v < nt to first for the
Yanks following the departure of the
Hahe In the fifth, und W'ally Hrhang
batted for Hush In the ninth. These
were the only substitutions made by
Manager Muggins,
Bob Meuscl Is not to accompany the
team on ita exhibition tour, but wilt go
direct from here to New York to have
hla tonsils removed. Kewster also Is on
the sink list with a bad foot, (!amp
Skinner taking Chick's place In left in
to-day's game. W'ally Blpp has been
suffering from n heavy cold for the last
three days and was not In uniform this
afternoon.
Scott set a spring season record of
handling seventeen out of eighteen
chaneea at short. Ills only slip-up was
due to the muddy going caused by the
tanvy rainfall of last night.
The Yanko? board of strategy after
nn unexpected shuffling of their cards
to-night annum'"*! that Omp thinner,
outfielder, t?l:B wea originally slated to
no to the New OrJ Hna club, will remain
with tho Yanhg until further notice.
Mwrrjr ffarper. tM H*cken?acfc MUth
1 |>?w. who received a leave of absence
in order to help In the building of the
projected bridge from Manhattan to Jer
sey. *?* sent word here that he would
report to the Yanks at Brooklyn on
April 8 ready for the twirling business.
Award of World Series
Emblems Jinxes Giants
After Presentation by Judge Landis the National
League Champions Proceed to Lose to White
Sox Again by a Score of 8 to 7.
Uy DAMKl.
Spr< ial Dispatch to Tub Nrw Yosk
Dallas Tex., March 26.?L?t a ball ;
player take a present on the field
ho is Jlnxed. Let a whole club take
a bunch of sift* and it might as wch
throw its bats away an.l wait for the
hoodoo to crack it on its collection
ivory. That long established truth
Impressed upon the well known Giants
with striking force this afternoon when
they tackled the somewhat famous Whlto
dox in the sixth game of their series
of fourteen.
After receiving their long delayed
world championship emblems from Judge
Landis and being patted ?tho
by hi* nibs the Commissioner while
more than 6.000 Texans betlowrd thUf
most enthusiastic huiaahs the New
Yorks. with Art Nehf pitching J*
besl i?tt handed way. went **?ht
and showed the fans > , any
well deserving of the emb 'tm ?^ any
other stray honors which an>bociy
might want to heap on tliem.
Knf nrido ?068 before a rail,
iinxes are not to be trifled with or de
nied The old hoodoo got them In the
end. With two runs needed to tie in the
la?t half of the ninth the
2raisT?sar-isfJSK
did all the damage, again ivas a hero.
Praise tor th? Champions.
The presentation -ftheemblernswss
staged at the homo plate^
thf? Giants how great tne>
l?d m'ct, I?Mil ?*?
them and what a great game it via.
am? ay. Then somebody dug into a. box
and began to bring out paper covercd
and almost lost his cap. Out tney
until everybody on to-day s nln* J1*,*s,
"l" -IL-nt Heinle Oroh. who Fpent last.
,*n Tn Cincinnati, where no world
PrThe memento takes the form of^a
?jS& 5"S?. " mm'wfonlr .? B.,?
has been returned to' all except r s< 1
Aa? for*th6 same. It was a blooming
ing mej ? .ninndld wav in which
field fence.
Three Circuit Clouts.
Krlsch, Smith and MeuselI were the clr
rink In tl? thirf,h
Til"
ssrvs ?ssr
Kripi-h. who had reached nrst ?n a ,m,fr
%?fniuita banged the hall right lu?t
?
^But^he'nunu^ost; all the more pity,
after Nehfs allowlng^only^.wo hlt.^
johnsThit first ball pUehed to right for
g,5S ThT^aJ
Baseball Draft Situation
Dangerous, Landis Admits
Raises Question of Legality,
Says Commissioner.
sptrial DLipatch to Tits N?w Tosa
riATiAS Tex.. March 2?.?In discuss
Ing the draft situation here this
! ??,i wratinst the minor leagues
which refuse to return to the old
T?<i<r? T and Is for the first time admitted
that the situation was a <1"^er^U',^
not umll to-dsy did the Judge come out
that the absence
Of the draft prevents rnsny playeri from
advancing. U eridangers the legallty o
the business enterprise of baseball, .an
L*Thl? statement Is particularly Inter
esting hecauis Landis wss the ?
'z: sr.-K !r?'c?'*
:rr ^a --'Hhlri
as the suit endangered the fabric
baor?aniscd baseball always **? J***
.J: draft mm the main reason for the
nmt lKe construction of Its business
from majors downi to the claw t>
".J^Ti*K. "
Court in Washington while the nv'7n''*,
'?< ?;
?"m hi. efwmeot to d.r. .PP>wlaW?
that.
/ ; ?>
Radiophone Employed
to Report Ball Game
WHAT Is believed to be the first
baseball game radiophone*!
this reason was heard yes
terday by members of the First Bat
talion. Naval Militia, N. Y.. on board
the U. S. S. Illinois, North River
and Ninety -seventh street. The game
wan played between the radio and
marine divisions of the organization
near Peekshlll, N. Y., aiul cMcd In
a 4 to II score in favor of the Kudioa
after six Innings.
An urgument over the umpire's de
cision ended the same. Each pNy
was radiophoned by tho wireless op
erator of Kaglo boat No. 51. which
took the players on the cruise to
the ball grounds. Lieut. Louis A.
Perraud. former professional ball
player, captained the Marines. Lieut.
A. Huntington was in command of
the cruise.
/
over. Only seventeen Sox faced Nehf,
and he had about as much trouble with
them as he had in his fine Ave innings
the other day.
When Nehf left the game the Giants
were in the lead by 4 to 1. Then came
Jess Barnes, and the complexion of the
nag was (.hanged. Barnes Was not so
much to blame. lie got wretched sup
port. Errors by Uroh, Bancroft and
Meusel, coupled with it double by Falk,
playing his first came for the Sox, tleu
tho score In the sixth.
Debacle in >"iiith.
Hooper's hit sent In a run in the
eighth and then came the ninth inning
debacle. Sheely flied to Younp and
Schalk singled. Yaryan, hitting for
Robertson, grounded to Bancroft, who
threw to Frlech. Frank dropped the
throw and Schalk was safe at cecond.
Johnson singled and sent In a run. and
then McClellan banged a double off the
right field fence, winning the game. The
score:
NEW YORK <N.) I CHICAGO (A.1
abrli o ie| ah r 11 o a e
R'croft.es .10 1 0 2 2 Johnson,ss "> .1 3 1 0 0
Clroh,3b.. :i 0 1 1 .3 1 MeCn,3b. .111 1 r. n
Young.rf. 310 li 0 0; Collins,2b 200 - 20
j Frl?eh,2b -12 1 2 2 1'Hooper,rf 111 0 0 1
! Meuacl.lf. 4 1 1 .1 O Oi Strunk.cf. 000 1 0 0
Kelly ,1b.. 4 0 1 10 0 0 fPence... 1 00 0 0 0
Cham.ef. 3 0 0 4 OOFalk.lf... 2 0 1 4 0 0
Smlth.c.. 22 2 0 0 0! M'tll.If.cf 4 00 7 0 0
c.aston.o. 2 11 1 ? 01 Sheeley.lb 4 00 7 1 0
Nehf.p... 1 00 0 lOSchalk.O.. 411 3 10
Ramus,p. 1 00 0 0 o! Rob'son.p. 310 1 10
it Vary an.. 1 00 0 0 0
Totals. .30 7 8*23 8 4JBubser.. 0 1 0 0 0 0
I
I Total*.. .30 H 7 27 10 1
?One out when winning run was seored.
fRatted for Strunk In the second Inning.
JBattcd for Robertson In the ninth Inning.
{Ran for Yaryan In the ninth Inning.
New York 001 21 01 2 0-7
Chicago 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 3?S
Two base hits?Johnson, Kelly, Falk. Oas
tnn. McClellan. Home runs?Smith, Frlaoh,
Meusel. Sacrifice hit*?McClellan, Collins 2,
Nehf, names. Left on l>a*?s?New York, 4.
Chicago. 4. Hits?Off Nehf, 2 In 5 innings;
off Barnes, 0 in 3 1-3 I nlngs. Struck out?
Uy Robertson, 3; by 1'rimes, 1. Bases on
balls?Off Robertson, 3. off Rarties, 2. Time
'it game?1 hour and ol) minutes. Umpires
Owens and Kleni.
Thre~ exiles, Bill Hyan. Pat Shea and
Red Causey, right handed pitchers every
[ one of them, and much the better for
I their week with the second team, re
turned to the Giants thi# morning. Ryan
.''aid that his work with tho substitutes
under Jess Burkett had got the kink
out of his arm and ho informed McOraw
that he wm ready to go in any tlmo
"Mac" gave the word. ?she-a and Causey
also informed the manager that they
were ready and anxious to show him
their wsres.
"We had a great experience with the.
second team." laughed Ryan. "Wo
showed tho fans some fine baseball at
times, but there were not many around
to see it. In Galveston the other day
there were about fifty spectators. How
ever. the weather was cold and dis
agreeable, so the Texans could not be
blamed for giving us the go-by. From
the showing made by the second Infield
1 would say that K; Hale is ready to
?tick with the Olantc."
(
Amateur and Semi-Pro
Results at Baseball
At Catholic Protectory Oval? R. If. E.
Jersey City Red fox. .0 1 2 0 2 0 3 2? H 10 0
Lincoln OlantS 23400000-# IS 8
Flatteries?Kaiser, Quinn and Flelger; J.
Williams, T. Williams and Wiley. Chatman.
At Catholic Protectory Oval? R. H. B.
HlKhhridg* 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 2? 0 0 2
Lincoln Olants....2 2 0 3 1 1 3 5?17 22 4
Batteries?Collins, Mclnerney and McBur
ney; Treadwell and Oatewood.
At East New York Field? R. H. E.
Ravonne 0 0001 02 1 0? 4 7 2
East New Vork.O 1 0 0 1 0 4 4 x-10 14 2
Batteries?llagen, Wlttaker, Campbell and
Kennedy; Ranks, Wlnslow, Taylor and Lar
son.
At Dexter Park? R. If. E.
Paterson Rllk Sox..4 1 00 1 1 00 1? X 13 2
IJushwIek* 0 0 1 0 3 1 0 0 0?3 8 8
HatteHm?Olngrass, OMIHl, Taleott and
Oanlt, Hede; Carlson, Nodeer and Holiman.
At American Field? It. 11. E.
lloslvn Club O 1 2 1 0 4 0 1 0-0 14 2
Bavslde A. A... . OOOIOOOO 0-1 3 2
ll?tt?rle?? Arnltelm. fiern"r, llamm<>o and
Hoffman: Stetier. MeC,uir? nnd Merrll. I
At Mm-tln's Oval, Astoria. I.. I.? R II. E
V ine Club 8 0 2 10 3 2 8 0--18 11 3
Martin A. A 010000000?1 3 4
Batteries?Falrweathpr, Htandley and Cow
don; Foster and Tully.
Ait Reereatloif Park, l?onf Island City -
R. H. E.
Farmers 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1~ 3 8 0
Springfield* 0 0 000000 O-O 4 2
Batteries- Wa?*?rmait, llesse and Kearney;
Kmiets, Palton and Realty.
, At Ivanhoe Park? R. If. E.
Westlnghouao 0 7 0 3 3 0 0 0-13 14 0
Ivanhoe A. C 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 2?0 80
Batteries?U1 rich, Hayes, Umh and Sachs;
Miwtlll, Sweek. Arelier and filtael. I
At St. Agatha? R. If. E.
Civm Points 80080020 0-14 17 3
St. Agatha 4 10 113 0 1 4-13 1(1
Italian Five Victors.
The Original Italian Flvo last night
trounced the ^Saratoga Club at Tam
many Hall by th? icore of 2# to <.
Expelled Members of White Sox of
1919 Have Passed Into Oblivion
Bv'ctnl fUtptilrh tn Tna New Yo*k 1!?m?t,p.
CHICAGO, March ?The approach of the baaeball fwon emphaalze*
how completely the expelled members of the Whit* So* haaehall
te?in of 15> 19 have passed Into oblivion. All of them but Ruok Wea
ver have shaken the duet of ''hlcairo from their boots. Weaver still lingers
her'', running a drug store and attempting to rlrculiti a petition for rein
statement into bnscball. SlnCft his final turndown by Judge K. M. Kandls
the petition haa languished. It had very few wig-natures.
None of the other* tried to break hank Into the game. 1 loppy Felsrh (the
nifknartie sounds rather Irontoat now) l? reported to he In Milwaukee. Ed
die fiieotte I* living with hi* family very quietly in Detroit, where he first
broke !nto baaeball. Joe Jarkson disappeared shortly after thn rourta
found that th?rn waa no l<-gal aetion possible against him. Jaekaon, the
shattered idol of the Ohlen?o email boya, la aomawhere In the I'outh Ri?
berg, railed "The Hwede," |a reported io be In California. Nobody In C'hl
cngi knowi what haa become of chirk rjandil and t,efty Williams
The malnataya of what mlfht tHk?e hern an even greater maehlne than
the famftua Athletic* are scattered and forgotten. Only the memory of
the sham* that ihey brounht to the gatre linger* behind them.
| Quaker Lightweight
I With Knockout Punch
Bobby Barrett.
BOBBY BARRETT HAS
HARD KICK IN RIGHT
Philadelphian Who Knocked
Ont Hyman Gold Is Only
20 Years Old.
Bobby Barret, who created a sensa
tion by knocking out Hyman Gold, tDic !
?California lightweight, in the third
round of a bout in Philadelphia last j
Monday night comes from Clifton
Heights, a hilly little suburb five miles
southwest of Philadelphia. Tie is but
20 years old and has been fighting for
several years. Shortly before Christ
mas Barrett was put on against
Johnny Mealey, a Philadelphia light- ,
weipht. at ttio Ice Palace In that city. ;
It looked like a sure victory fori
Mealey, but the Clifton Heights boy -
surprised everybody by knocking out,
his opponent in the first round. This
was tho first time that Mealey had
ever been put away, and be has fought
all tho best lightweights in tho coun
try, including Benny Leonard, Lew
Tendler and others.
Barrett was Is id up with rheumatism
for several weeks. He underwent treat
ment at a hospital but gradually got
back on his feet and reentered t*he ring
against Mealey again. This time the
bout went the eight round limit, but
Barrett won.
When Jimmy Dougherty, Barrett's
manager matched him against Hyman
Gold many believed that Barrett was
being led io certain slaughter. Jack
Kearns, who brought Gold east, ex
pected an easy victory for his boy and
it was aaid that Gold would be worked
up for a bout with Benny Leonard in
Benton Harbor, Mich., in the summer.
All of Reams's plans went astray when
Barrett crashed over htc ponderous
right and knocked Gold so cold that he
did not come to for many seconds after
Referee O'Brien had counted ten. Lew
Tendler was a spectator at this sur
prising knockout and admitted that
Barrett has a wicked kick in his right.
His left is not so good but he can cer
tainly do a lot of damage when he
lands bis right
Luis Flrpo. the giant heavyweight
champion of Argentina, having defeated
Sailor Tom Max ted, in Impressive man
ner, is now being pointed for a match
with Dempsey. There Is not much
danger of the big chap getting a bout
with the champion until the South
American does considerably more than
defeat Maxfced. The 8alior's greatest
feat was his victory over Tav*an liar
kin, and Billy Moore, the young Jeraey
man. duplicated that performance.
Flrpo will be required to defeat some
of the heaviea In (he second division
before seeking a match with Dempaey.
There are two excellent bouts carded
for to-night. Joe I.ynch, former bantam
champion, will dash with Johnny Gray
at the Broadway KxhlMtion Associa
tion In Brooklyn, and Johnny Reisler.
who improves rapidly, will tackle Joe
Leopold at the Star Sporting Club. Har
lem. Lynch and Itelsltr should win
their bouts but not. without effort.
The Pioneer porting Club will opao
its doors to-morrow night and stag# a
bout between Jack Sharkey, ime of the
moat ciw rgefle bantams In the game,
and Willie Spencer, who can ke?p any
boxer busy.
Eight Home Runs in Game
Won by Giant Yannigans
Kperiat Piipatch to Tub Naw Tomt Hrbalp.
Mari.tv, T*?? March 20.?In a ga-me
featured by eight home runs here this
afternoon, tho New York Yannigans
were defeated by the Indianapolis In
diana by a score of 7 to 5. The game
was a free hitting contest, each team
pounding tho leather with marked fre
quency. Home rtmft were mtfle for the
Yannigans by Kinsella, Sahiade, Kopf
and Male ; for the Indians Hs Kreuger
and Purcell, and two by Morrison. The
wore by fhnlngs:
n it. r
rjlant? 0 0 0 2 2 1 0 0 IK3 7 2
tn<U?n? 02100121 x?7 ? 1
Hntterl?*?Mnf,au*hlin, Rachar and Sa
maria. Illll, Fstty, Oavn and Krusger, Dlck
er#o n.
Evanston High Wins Big Meet
ICvANrroN. III., March 21.?Kvanaton
High won the eleventh annual North
weatarn Interschoinitl'- Indoor track
meet, with ft total of JJty points. Forty,
six Institution* of th<- middle West
ware represented.
HAGEN AND COLLETT
r LOSE IN FOURSOME
Beaton on Home Green at
Pinchurst by Nieols and
Topping.
Special Dispatch to Tut New Tome HaaAtr.
Pinehumt, N. C., March 26.?Second
round matches in the North and South
golf championship for women will be
played here on the championship course
to-morrow. Practically all of U golfers
who eurvived for the second round have,
had experience in national champion
ships. The feature match to-day will
bring Mios Glcnna Collett of lYovldence
| against Mrs. Ronald H. Barlow of the
| Marlon Cricket Cltfb.
Other matches are Miss Kdith Cunv
mings, CSiicago, and Mis* Sarah Fownas,
Oakmont; Mrs. C. E. UbclacUer, Areola,
and Mrs. William West, Philadelphia,
and Mrs. M. J. Scammell, Oakmont, and
Mr*. W. A, Wolf, Ease*. Miss Cum
mlngs and Miss Collett are In opposlto
sides of the draw and are expectcd to
reach the final round.
There were two exhibition matche*
to-day. George Collett of Providence
paired with WaMer Hagen against Henry
Topping of Greenwich and Gil Nicola of
Providence. Topping and Gil Nlcols won
at the home, greon, where Nicols rammed
down a fast putt from fifteen feet and
Hagen missed one for a half of less than
j four. Ifagen and Nicols were hitting
! terrific. tee shots, aided by wind and a
fast, hard fairwav. Ilagen was 34,
36?70 and Nlcols 34, 38?72.
All members of a four ball match ob
tained birdie threats to-day on the fourth
hole on the N*o. 3 course. This hole Is
340 yards and the Paris four. Charles
Hoffncr of l'hilmont holed for a three
from off the green. Hamilton Kerr of
Greenwich eank a fifteen foot putt for
his and George Fotheringham got one
of ten feet.
Fotvnes Out on llnkf,
W. C. Fownes, Jr., cf Oakmont, cap
tain of tlio American international team,
practiced to-day with George Ormiston
of the same club. F. K. Robeson of
Rochester, a. former North and South
amateur chumplon, arrived to-day for
the championship season.
A largo nailery watched Charles
Mothersle and George Fotherlngham de
feat Cyril Walker and Peter O'Hara
four and three in an exhibition match on
the No. 3 course. Fottierlngham and
Mothersle rvere two up at tlio turn and
Increased their lead.
Mothersle and Fofheringham had a
best, ball of 33. 34?60, and Watker and
0*Harn were 37, 37?74. Fofheringham
and Mothersle were 75 each. Harold
Callaway of Rome had a 72 and Joe
fapello of Essex had a 79 in defeating
Walter Howe, Tatnucfc, and Clarence
Callaway, Trenton, 4 to 3 on the cham
pionship course. The winner's beet ball
was 67.
The courses aro very dry and fast.
Tee shots get n tremendous roll, but It
is difficult to get chip and approach
shots close to the hole.
Arthur Fenn Leads on
New Palm Beach Course
Spfrtnl fi-h (n The New York- Brulc. '
Pai.xt Bbach, Kla.t March 26.?A pro-'
fessionals' medal play tournament whs
played to-day on the new nine hole golf
course of the West Palm Bench Country j
Club. Arthur Fenn of Poland Springs1
had the low score of 79 and made a rec- j
ord for the nine holes of 38. He missed
a 3 on the ninth toy two short putts. His
card :
Out S 4 3 5 4 4 4 4 5?3*
In 5 4 3 6 5 5 4 C 4?41? 7!?
Other scores were Alex Ritchie, 80;
Alex Talt, 80; Cordon Smith, HO;
Georjce Gordon. 82; Fred Clarkeon, S4;j
William Robertson. 87; Arthur Goss,
01. and I. J. Corral 1, 07.
Girl Teams to Play?for
Municipal Activities Title
The basketball tournament of th*
Municipal Athletic Activities will open
to-nlglH ?t the city gymnasium. 348
East Fifty-fourth street, and also at
409 West Twenty-eighth street, where i
frames will be played simultaneously
between teams of young women basket
ball tossers of the several city depart
ments that have entered tha tourna
ment.
The Tenement House Department will
meet the Fire Department quintet and
the City Record girls will play the team
from the Borough President's office !n
Queens. The Board of Education, the
Department of Public Welfare, Plant
and Structures Department: Water,
Gas and Electricity and other city de
partments have entered teams In the
competitions.
Veteran Ball Player Dead.
gpecfnt Dinpntrh to Tub Nrw Tom 1 Irsai r.
HAc(cbnsack, N. J., March 26. ? Al
fred W. Gedney. who was a member of
the championship Philadelphia baseball
team that was the first organisation to
tour Europe, was burled from his home
hero this afternoon. He died on Friday
after an Illness of several weeks.
Strange to say, for the last twenty-five
years Gedney shunned professions!
baseball and never saw a game In all
those years. In 1890 he played in the
otitfleld for a. Hackensack team, but
never showed any of his old form. Oc
casionally he practiced with local teams
and Always refused to use a glove. He
was 76 years of age and an accountant
by profession. ?
Tie on Lakewood Links.
gpxrial Dinpatrh to Tub N*w Yosk HesAt.D
IaAkicwoop, N. .T., March 26.?The reg
ular Sunday event held at the I^ahawood
Country Club to-day was a match play
handicap against par, and resulted In a
tie between Mr. C. W. Brocker, Wood
land, Mass., and Mr. N. W, Clayton of
the home club. Other scores were: J. 8
Holbrook of Westchester Hills, 10 down;
J. T. Glllei?Me of Deal Country Club,
7 down. Tli? field wis a large one, over
seventy-five golfers competing.
Bouts of the Week.
TO-W1QHT
Broadway Eahlhltlen AnaorlailM. Rrnok
Ij-n?Joe l.yneh t?. Johnny f<r?T, IS
round*; Al Rrown vs. Jackie Harris. II
retinas.
Star Sporting Ctab, Harlem?Johnny
Retsler vs. Jos Iropnlil, IS rounds;
nanny Im vs. Danny Weston, It
ronnil*.
TUESDAY HIGHT.
Tloneer Sporting (lob?Jack Sharkey ts.
Willie "iwsrfr, It round* s Dan I.ynch
??. Walter Itnnovnn. * round*.
THURSDAY NIGHT.
|0?| Medlenl Armory?Jimmy Maek ts.
r.enny Met'ey, It round*: Tommy Raker
<?. Sonny ( ashla, I round*.
FRIDAY WIGHT.
Rink Sporting Club. Brooklyn--Pepper
Martin vs. Dirteh Hrnndt, It mntid* i
Rahe flermnn vs. Kddle Rrndy, It
round*.
SATURDAY X1GHT.
{ommouwealth Sporting Clsh, Harlem
Jimmy Rellly vs. Rsraey Adair. It
rimnd*.
Rldgeweod Orere ^porting f lnb, Rrook
lyi??Wtlllr ?srh?r t*. Willis Daney, It
round* i Pete Wlillsms ts. F.ddls far
roll, 10 ronnd*.
THE LISTENING POST
By Walter Trumbull p
Copyright, 1922. by The Neto York Herald.
0>' THE WAT.
Among thr, baseball bugs it seems
Much joy should, now prevail,
Since news has come that many teams
Are on the homeward trail.
BB1EF EMPLOYMENT.
It now is intimated that Jack Dempsey on liis coming trip abroad |
will show his wares to boxing fans of Europe. Many of.them have read!
of the champion, and it is thought?one might almost say it is hoped, if j
the mental attitude of Jack Kearns is taken into account?that fight fol- i
lowers across the sea will be willing to pay real money to gratify their!
curiosity.
Carpentier. Beckett and Cook are mentioned as men who possibly will
meet Dempsey in the ring. This arrangement 1b expected to furnish three ;
thrilling contests. Carpentier, Beckett and Caqk! Well, this should keep !
Tack busy tor a few minutes of one evening, but what is he going to do j
with the rest of his time?
This is not the same Cook who discovered the North Pole for the King
of Denmark. But M Dempsey gets a fair sock at him he probably ?will.
We wonder if you've ever had
A "never, never" day;
There "never" was a thing so sad,
Or "never" quite so gay.
That is the word you seem to hear
Through all the passing hours:
They "never" heard such music,
And they "never" saw such flowers;
Thoy "never" had such things to eat,
,rVcvcr" so good a time;
They "never" knew such cold or heat
Or lived m such a clime;
They "never" felt that way before;
They "never" got a thrill;
They "never" thouffht?and, what is more,
They doubtless "never" will.
0&SERYATI(rfS.
The only trouble about figuring what the Giants accomplished against
Hoyt and Mays Is that neither of these pitchers happens to be in the National
League. Still, it must not be forgotten that Doak, Grimes, Cooper and others
twirl pretty fair ball.
It requires just as much energy to pull a punch as to let it go. When
you start anything you might Just as well put your whole heart into it. Only
before you start it get your sights adjusted.
Tet it is better to take a wild chance than to wait too long. No man
over knocked out an adversary with a wallop that lie never delivered.
The most f>opular fighter is the one who employs drum fire, und^r the
theory that, according to the law of averages, if he shoots often enough
sometimes he-is bound to land. Wh t a boxing fan likes is action.
You are so serious bccausc
Of things you think or ac?
-is if the universe could pause
To worry over you.
Tn cafe of a rough and tumble match we are told tliat the first thing
which Lewis would do would be to dive In for Dempsey's legs. Well, ask
Mr. G. Carpentier whether Mr. J. Dempsey can sock a srent in tho back of
the neck, even when the said neck isn't stretched out for him to work on.
To which, of course, any wrestler would reply that when you speak of the
neck of Mr. Lewis you are speaking of the animal of which there ain't no
such.
The neck of Mr. Lewis is, like the equator, an imaginary line. This im
nsrinary line starts beneath tho chin and separates the shoulders from the
ears, still, we'd hardly care to be walloped by Mr. Dempsey, even on an
imsKinary line.
Princeton Athletes Are
Awarded Their Insignia
Eleven Hockey Players Are
Given Letters
Special DiupalcH to Tn? New Yo?k Hbraid.
Privcetojt. March 25.?The under
graduate athletic committee of Princeton
I'nlversity last night awarded athletic
Insignia to members of the university j
hockey, gymnasium and cross country |
teams and freshman h< -key and basket-1
ball.
An Important change was made In the
rules for wearing the varsity letters
worn by captains of championship major
sport teams, the change be In: from an
orange varsity letter on a white sweater
to a black P.
Seven* cros* country letters, eleven
hockey and fourteen of the gymnasium
team were given out. The freshman bas
ketball team went through Its season
without a defeat, and as is customary
the eeven men who received insignia got
their straight clase tiit'iierais. Seven j
yearling hockey players aot their fresh
man minor sport letter.-* 'or this, and R.
(J. Hills of the same class, fourth man
on the Olympic team, received his
straight numerals for breaking the uni
versity shot put record.
The following received minor sport In
signia: Hockey?Q. W. Burnam, Jr., F.
Corcoran, 3. H. Jewett, W. H. Jackson,
K. L? Maxwell (captain), S. Merrltt, W.
M. Powere, 3. L. Tall man, H. Vangerblg
(captain-elect for nent year), A. C.
Wall and J. H. Jngersoll (manager).
Cross Country?ff. C. Conger. R. I/.
Johnson, M. C. Kennedy, L. B. Leemlng,
r. H. MeKnlght, I* A. Nicholson and T.
B. Hl?=ks (manager).
djmnaslom Team?C. W. Clark, Otto
CVouxi. 3. K. Ewlng. M. .T. Rills, H. U
ITodge.'". E. P. Luquer. A. L. Newman. F.
E. Klehardeon, Jr., D. 8. Sheldon. O. P.
f paldlng, J. C. Spalding. B. M. Ten ESyck,
W. O. Tuttle (captain), W. W. Hewitt
(manager).
The following members of the fresh
man basketball team received their
straight numerals: S. C. Cleaves, R. L.
Davis. R. B. Dlnsmore, T. W. Drrws, H.
8. Gillespie, R. C. Hynson, 3. H. Lemon,
E. L. MacMllian and C. C. Sherman
(manager). j
Hockey?C. B. Davis, Jr. feaptaln),
R. C. MacLeod. J. F. Nellda. W. S. Scull.
E. O. Stout, J. A. Sturges and M. S.
Trumbull.
East Side E. H. S. Five Wins
Championship in Playoff
The Kast Side E. H. P. annexed the
livening High School haskethall cham
pionship of Greater New York In the
plfcyoff for the title with the llarlem
M. JJ. S. on the former's court late Sat
urday night. The score was 23 to 20,
thirteen consecutive fouls caged by Zim
merman of the victors proving the de
ciding factor after the two schools were
deadlocked at 14 points each at the end
of the flrtt half. The eontest was fast
and Interesting the entire way.
Both schools were tied for the lead at
the end of the regular season, with
eight victories and two defeats. The
other members of the league are Brook
lyn. Bay Ridge and New York. Dick
KlIlfTe, coach of the Erasmus Hall ath
letic teams, was also the mentor of the
Kast Side.
The lineup:
Fast Hid# <!?,) Marleni <20i
Alt?nhprs Left for** rd Chester
Zimmerman....Bight fofwird HernstHn
! Silverman Cn'er Rutlrr
Ahromowlts Left guard CehfA
I Kline Hlght Kuard Brown
deals troni field?Eaet ?ldn. Attenbera 'J.
! Silverman 2. Kilns: Harlem. Cheater 2, nut -
I. f 2, Cohen 2 Goals front foul?Zlnimer
1 rr.sn 13. Cohen *? Substitutes?Fn?t Hid*.
, Friedman, Flncke. Time ef halve*, 20
minutes.
I The rsesntly organlMd Wnt Fide Men'*
Ceo'ury A. C. has ?l?rtrd the following of
I fleers fer the eneulng year: rrMlSent,
Cfte rise Warslng; vieeeeseidedt, Dennis
Nolan: Ifeturoref, KetUh: serretaty,
Hot alio Hertmau.
i Jk
Crescent A. C. Lacrosse Men
To Play Strong Oxford Team
April 29 Date for Interna
tional Game at Bay Ridge.
With alt the star players showing
good form In practice names at the Bay
Ridge grounds, the Cresccnt A. C. Is
looking: forward to many ls.croase vic
tories this season. The opening gam#
will be played with ttic twelve of Ste
vens Institute. April 8. The New Moon
players will also test their skill against
the Oxford team, which Is due to arrive
on the Olympic Wednesday. The Brit
ishers and Crescents will play at Bay
nidge April 29. The full schedule of
games follows:
April g, Steven* Institute at Bay nidge; 15th,
Hyracuee University at Bay Rldae; 22(1.
University of Pennsylvania at Bay Ridge;
20th, Oxford team at Bay Ridge.
May ft, Montrlalr at Bay Ridge; 13th, Col
gate at Bay Rldgf; 20th, New York Uni
versity at Bay Ridge; 27th, Hobsrt at Bay
Ridge; 30th. Toronto at B*y Ridge.
Juno 2, Toronto at Bay RUlge.
School Pentathlon Contest.
no?TON, March 2fi.?A pentathlon con
test among the high schools of Massa
chusetts liae been arranged by the State
High School Athletic Association.
SCHAEFER FAVORED
TO RETAIN TITLE
| Great Interest in Billiard
Mateli With Hoppe Which
Opens To-day.
Sptcial Dispatch to Tri New Yo?k Ilru-vi*.
Chicago, March 26. ? Willie Hoj>P'\
for sixteen years 18 :2 balkllne champioh
of the -world, arrived to-day from Wt.
Louis to meet Jake Schaefer, Chicago,
his conqueror, to-morrow, Tuesday and
Wednesday In a 1,500 point match in an
effort to regain his title. Not even In tho
old day* when the late Jake Schaefer,
Sr., father of tlio present champion:
Frank Ives and others of th" old school
were In their prime has wueh interest
been shown In a cuc game. Reservations
for tickets have been made by 'billiard
fans from tit. Louis, Cleveland. New
York. Milwaukee, Des Moines ami even
as far away as Cheyenne.
Schaefer's defeat of Hoppe In the
world's championship tournament her*
last November was a surprise to the
billiard world outside of Chicago, whe:e
the fans knew what the young Schaefer
could do In match play.
Jake Is a great "money player," a
player with heart and nerve to back ui>
hl? skill -with the cue. and the higher the
stakes the better he likes it. Ho showed
hl? courage by coming through and d?
feating the champion Hoppe himself In
their first meeting at 400 points and by
tying him for the championship. Then
In the BOO point playoff Schaefer came
through again and walked away with
the crown.
The 400 and 500 point games, how
ever, were too short to satisfy the gen
eral run of cue fans for a championship
game. It's too easy for an expert of
the caliber of cither Hoppe or Schaefer
to run out In a few Innings. Roth fre
quently run more than 300 points in
practice and exhibition games and both
have passed the 400 mark in single In
nings. Tho 1,500 point series, however,
promises to bo a real test. One good
run will not decide the series, as it would
in a shorter game.
They will play blocks of 500 points
each night, lloppe appears to be con
fident of the outcome, but on that scorn
lie has nothing on the title holder, for
Schaefer Is certain that ho -will defeat
the challenger and retain his crown.
Willie Is a reticent chap and has not
made any claims that ho will defeat
Schacfer, but he gives that impression.
Among Chicago cue fans Schaefer '?
the favorite. Here he is regarded as
the greatest halkltne player, a worthy
successor to his father. The belting is
10 to 8 that Schaefer retains his title.
About $10,000 has been bet at these oddi
during the last few days.
Star Athletes to Race
at American Legion Games
An eleventh hour decision on the part,
of the members of New York Fftst of
the American Legion to hold a set of
games at the Twenty-second (Regiment
Armory April 8 has caused many noted
athletes who expected to remain in
active until the outdoor season opens
to change their plans. All the crack*
of the metropolitan district who went
into retirement a few weeks ago have
signified their intentions of competing
in the meet of the soldier organisation,
the gate receipts from which will be
turned over to the managers of tho
Veterans Mountain Camp.
Events to be contested at the meet
follow: 70 yard dash, handicap: 70
yard dash, scratch; 300 yurd run,
handicap: one mile run, scralrh: 600
yard run, handicap: putting the 12
pound shot, handicap: 600 yard run,
handicap; one mile relay race for team*
composed of members of different posts
I-of the American legion; 1,000 yard
I run, handicap: running high Jump.
| handicap; two mile run. handicap: one
| mile relay race for teams rcpre-ent
ing A. A. U. clubs.
Dr. Howe May Select the
Harvard Crews This Week
Special Ditpateh tn Tub Nww Yo*k IImu.ii.
CAMBntnc,*, Mass., March 26. ? Th?
Harvard freshman crew of last year,
known now as Varsity B, will hardly
make the first varsity crew intact this
spring, It became known to-day, as the
men In the boat now give it an average
of 183 pounds, whereas their weight la.<t.
spring was seven pounds a man lighter.
Dr. Howe found crew A able to gain
a boat length on crew B In a mile rare.
He Is going to try out the combinations
again to-morrow and expects by the end
of the week to bo able to select hU
first and aecond crews.
ROD AND GUN NEWS
HIOM WATKR FOR LOCAL ANOLKRS MARCH 37 TO MARCH 31.
Date.
March 27
M arch 28 ?
M arch 29 K l.l
March fO.... S 49
March It 9 24
Psndy Hook Prlnceaa Jamaica Bay Cnvernnn
(Th? Ilorseahce) Bay (('intrilfl Island
A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. AM. I'M A.M. P.M.
(M 7:23 7 03 7 27 7 4.1 8 07 7:34
7A7 7*1 *02 8 21 8 42 8 04
8 83 8 30 8 38 WOO 9 18 H 30
?.0T 8:34 0 12 W 34 9:?2 8 .*.?
9 :43 9.39 9 :KH 10 itO 10:^8 9 :24
; :/??
Willets New
Point Haven
,A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M
.52 10.V. .103 10 3A 10 4 ;
8 2i li 20 11 :2rt 1 I :00 II 08
* 4.1 11:40 I I SA 11 :2tt I I T',
9 10 13.iA 11 SH
'141 12:28 12:51 13t>8 13 I
Piscatorial. r*M-i-|rillr, Flu.
Tha Hon. John Wuuwlliri private
launch, the Copcmago, la at Paas-a-grllln
and the l<lngfl*hlng and mackerel seaaon la
now on. Tha kin* U a Ion* monatar fish
of tha mackerel family aad ranges In walfht
from ten to thtrty-flve pounda or more. On
light tackle ho put* up a good fight, but ha
la alao taken by trolling. Mr. Wanamaker
brought In .100 pouitda Friday and they were
aold and tha proeaada divided among his
crew.
The local fishermen are now alaughterlng
thani hare, mid this la tha groateat flailing
rraort on the Oulf coast.
Commissioner E. W. Jawett, Jr., of the
Pass-a-grlll? <Julde Aaaoclatlon la a moat
enthusiastic fisherman, and lie has a Hl
bcrlan fish hound dog aa tha mascot for lila
boat. The dog Is always on tha Job, and
points out the flih and gives warning whin
they are In s'ght.
I<evotees of tha rod and reel are gradually
finding Ihtlr way over here from Miami,
and It Is haie that Mr. Wanamaker always
ends his winter vocation.
K. W, JBWBTT, Sr.. Paw a-grllle. Fig.
Flailing Club Want* a Few New Membara.
The Kaatern Parkway Fishing Club of
Brooklyn haa been reorganized for the sea
?on ot 1OT9, and arrangements have been
made to make twelve weekday trip* from
Canarsla during the Mason. The club has
room for five new members, and Hecrefary
A. W. Beck of 342 Sixth avenue, Brooklyn,
will he glad lo hear from fishermen who
wish to become members.
of the ordinary at this time, hut this
a really wonderful catch. for Captain Johnny
Michael said that there were flmt three of
the fish that weighed less than ten pound*.
The prlxe fish was a twenty-two pounder that
was boated by Alex. MacAleen, anil lie had
four others and two blackflah, aa well as a
mesa at big cunners.
Three men ware Hod for second money, for
tliera wera three twenty pounders hauled
aboard by three different flshermer. They
drew for the prlxe and It went to M. Malu
man. P. Clan* was high hook with five eod
and a blai'kflsh.
Any number of big cunncra were taken and
everybody aboard had a mess of fish.
This eatch of extra large fish would Indi
cate lhat the big cod have ngatn com* in
and they are likely to remain about for sow*
lime to conn. \V,i had good flehlng \ IrJi'
Into May laat year and by the law of aver
ages we should have better codflshlng thla
year. The cod were twice aa plentiful in
the fall of 1921 as they were In 1920, und
as a consequence we should have much bet
ter oodflshlng In tho spring than was en
Joyed In 1921.
BOD AND GUN.
The Trout Meason Ta Drawing Near.
Next Saturday will usher In the opening of
tha brook trout season In Naw York and New
Jersey and many a stream will be whipped
by ardent anglers If the day turns out fine.
Taekle dealera have been selling flies and
leadars for the past month and most outflta
have already been replenished. Reports lhat
have come to the Rod and Oun editor In past
seasons always Indicated that trout took halt
muclj more freely In the early season than
they took files.
Residents of New York do not require it
license to fleh In thla State. Non-residents
must have n license costing ?S.r.O. Residents
of Naw Jersey who ara eltlxens must take out
a license costing $1.88. Nori-raaident Atnerl -
can cltlxena or realdent aliens i.iuat pay W.2.i
for a license for fishing only. No llcenaa la
needed for flahlng In the nalawara River.
nig Catch of Big Cod on the Seventeen
Fathom Hank Frldsj.
No latar than Friday fourteen men "board
the fishing bo4l Vmerloa landed flfty-algut
cod at the Seventeen Fatham Hank. A
catali of fifty-eight cod la nothing out
bora fi
toe hire.
SeaPigeon';
leaves Wreck Lead Station dally
a Mi"I * l*rl- 8:? train. Sua.
11:0.1*9:0.1 trains. Otherlaunchaa
a. Rafhman-Capt. Frank Whlta.
PLENTY OF Ff.OINDKRS.
ilva. Hudson Park, New Rochelle,
dally A Sun. 9 A. M, Fare $1.3*.
B Bring bait^ Capt.FraakBmimann
FAKMS (lit 17 I' V I HUMS.
run VN ThillS. and Kat. 8 A. M.. Sn?
CV LLI H 7 A. M. Capt. J. MARTIN
Vlnndilrn iva. Hudson Park. New Rorhelld.
N fill! ft K n A- M- Mon. s-vt
*"UUIEU Wed. for flounder '.rin>r halt
today 7. Stteepi
head Be J. MICHAEL.
Wil l NOT VI, MONDAY.
America
NORMA
Funds>,
fishing.
lith
W., E. R., Dalle,
A. M., flounifer
lug halt.
n??^U?.?I'cavea Claaon Point dally <?v
nn^flniin'cpt M,,n *n(| ,,,||>. Bring
nuoouuu^,
CI CIC 7 ivs. Claaon Pt. dally exc. Mon nn-t
tLOIL L. Krl.. 8 A.M. Bring halt. H.ZUHF
Hr I llftlflVIVed . Thurs. * H.M., ? A. IL
? V>LUnlll|un 7 a. M Tony Lundy
(jtjUll'nV Cod and Miaekflsh 1 A. U.
?ni ? D ? Svar* day u?. Monday.

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